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  • Cultural Heritage
    Częstochowa
    In Częstochowa, at Krakowska Street, there is an eclectic small palace, built in 1909. It is the former palace of Jean Motte, co-owner of a French textile factory. The usual practice of nineteenth-century entrepreneurs was to erect their residences near the company, which was from their own, but more frequently from borrowed funds. Before the First World War, the Polish Kingdom, including Częstochowa, actively participated in the development of the Russian economy. In Częstochowa, they assigned pieces of land for the houses of the French residing in Częstochowa.
  • Cultural Heritage
    Kamyk
    Kamyk is a village located both in the district of Kłobuck and also in the commune of Kłobuck, on the northern edge of the Silesian voivodeship. Kamyk’s history is closely associated with the history of nearby Kłobuck, and in the village itself there is a brick mansion, built in 1840 by the Kołaczkowski family which is a classic example of a Polish nobleman's mansion. The mansion with preserved, nineteenth-century farm buildings stands on the site of the former park.
  • Cultural Heritage
    Olsztyn
    The ruins of the castle in Olsztyn near Częstochowa are among the best-known strongholds of the Polish Jura. A cylindrical, 35- meter tall tower catches the eye from afar. It was built of white limestone, and overbuilt with brown bricks, like a mast of the ship floating in the rough sea. Indeed, the castle witnessed many dramatic events, including the assassination of Maciek Borkowic. From the mid-seventeenth century on, it was falling into disrepair. Eventually, it became a tourist attraction, lying on the popular Eagles’ Nests Trail.
  • Cultural Heritage
    Kłobukowice
    Kłobukowice is a small village in the district of Częstochowa. It is located a few kilometers north-east from Mstów, which is the seat of the commune. On the main road, behind the high fence, there is a neo-Gothic mansion, an old granary building that the servants used to live. The whole complex by a 10-hectare park with lime and chestnut trees and great maples. Behind the palace the terrain goes down to the picturesque banks of the Warta river.
  • Cultural Heritage
    Chorzenice
    The palace in Chorzenice was built by colonel Adam Nieniewski in the second half of the 30s of the last century. He came into possession of the property through marriage with Janina Reszke, a daughter of Edward Reszke, a famous opera singer. The palace, modeled on the Renaissance buildings, at the time of its construction was equipped with modern conveniences. During World War II, the German military police unit stationed here. Today, the palace houses the Children's Home.
  • Cultural Heritage
    Kłomnice
    Skrzydlów is a village situated in the commune of Kłomnice, in the district of Częstochowa. The village can boast a manor house, whose owner, for some time, was Jan Reszke, a world known opera singer. Three siblings Reszke - Jan, Edward and Józefina – having conquered the late nineteenth and early twentieth century opera stages, decided to buy the estates near Częstochowa. The Skrzydlów manor house dates from the mid nineteenth century. Next to it, there are several other historic buildings.
  • Cultural Heritage
    Kłobuck
    The palace in Kłobuck situated in the northern part of the city, called Zagórze. The fine, neo-Gothic building was erected in the late eighteenth century, just after annexing this part of the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth by the Kingdom of Prussia. It was erected for the Prussian minister - Christian von Haugwitz. In the second half of the nineteenth century, the palace was rebuilt in the Eclectic style. For a time, it and the adjacent property belonged to the imperial Romanov family.
  • Cultural Heritage
    Nieznanice
    The palace in Nieznanice is located in the north of Częstochowa, on the road to Radom. Aurelius Wünsche, a local landowner, built it during the First World War. This Eclectic building alludes to historical styles and Art Nouveau. It is dominated by a squat tower rising from the back. The palace is currently used as a hotel. The building is surrounded by a small park.
  • Cultural Heritage
    Kruszyna
    The palace in Kruszyn was built at the initiative of Kasper Denhoff, a local land owner, in the first half of the seventeenth century. The residence was built by Thomas Poncini, an Italian architect, who built a magnificent conservatory and perhaps Poland's first private theater building. The impressive palace was erected in the Mannerism and Baroque styles. It was fortified and surrounded by a French park.
  • Cultural Heritage
    Rzeki Wielkie
    Rzeki Wielkie lies in the commune of Kłomnice, in the district of Częstochowa. There are a wooden and brick manor house, dated from the turn of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, surrounded by a park. The owners of the manor house, the Chrzanowski family, gloriously went down in Polish history, actively supporting the January uprising, and later participated in the war against the Bolsheviks, in 1920. The building of the manor now houses a primary school and a kindergarten.