Villages in Lviv Oblast: Sielec, Drohobych Raion
General Books, 2010 - 222 pages
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 33. Chapters: Antosia, Baluchyn, Batkiv, Biliavtsi, Bolekhivtsi, Boratyn, Lviv Oblast, Borduliaky, Bovdury, Bratkovychi, Bronytsia, Buchyna, Byrlyn, Chepeli, Chernytsia, Chishki, Busk Raion, Chukva, Ditkivtsi, Dobrianychi, Dolishniy Luzhok, Dubie, Lviv Oblast, Dubyna, Dudyn, Hai, Lviv Oblast, Hai-Ditkovetski, Hai-Smolenski, Hai-Sukhodilski, Hlushyn, Holoskovychi, Holubytsia, Horbali, Horbanivka, Brody Raion, Hrabova, Hrymalivka, Huta, Busk Raion, Kizia, Klekotiv, Komarivka, Brody Raion, Koniushkiv, Korolivka, Korosnytsia, Korsiv, Kosarschyna, Kovpyn Stavok, Krekhiv, Kuty, Brody Raion, Kuty, Busk Raion, Kutysche, Lahodiv, Leshniv, Lisok, Busk Raion, Lisove, List of villages in Lviv Oblast, Litovyshche, Luchkivtsi, Luhove, Lukashi, Lukavets, Lypyna, Mali Perelisky, Malynysche, Mamchuri, Markopil, Mezhyhory, Midne, Mokriany, Monastyrok, Mykyty, Mytnytsia, Nakvasha, Nemiach, Novychyna, Orany, Ukraine, Orykhivchyk, Ostriv, Busk Raion, Palykorovy, Pankivtsi, Pankova, Ukraine, Pavliv, Radekhiv Raion, Peniaky, Perevolochna, Busk Raion, Pidhiria, Pidhirtsi, Pisky, Brody Raion, Pisky, Horodok Raion, Poltva, Busk Raion, Ponykovytsia, Ponykva, Popivtsi, Razhniv, Ruda-Bridska, Rykhtychi, Salashka, Shnyriv, Shpaky, Shyshkivtsi, Sianky, Sielec, Drohobych Raion, Skelivka, Smilne, Stanislavchyk, Stare Selo, Strykhaliuky, Styborivka, Sukhodoly, Sukhota, Sukhovolia, Sydynivka, Sytykhiv, Terebezhi, Tetylkivtsi, Toporiv, Trischuky, Tulyholove, Variazh, Velyki Perelisky, Velyn, Verbivchyk, Verkhnye Vysotske, Vovkovatytsia, Vydra, Ukraine, Vysotsko, Yablunivka, Yaseniv, Yasnysche, Yazlivchyk, Zabolotsi, Zabrid, Zahirtsi, Zalissia, Zavyshen, Zbrui, Zharkiv, Zvenyhorod, Zvyzhen. Excerpt: Sielec (Ukrainian: ) is a village about 13.5 kilometers southeast of Sambir within Drohobych district of Lviv province in western Ukraine. The village was founded probably in the 15th century CE. To the north lies the village and forest of Side ( ), to the east Horodyshche ( ), to the south Mokriany ( ) and to the west Vilshanyk ( ). Geographically, the area lies in the Dniester river basin, to which the Bystrytsia ( ) and Cherkhavka ( ) rivers are tributaries. Together with the villages of Kotovane ( ) and Stupnytsia ( ), it administratively forms a local village council. The village was first mentioned in 1538 in a document from 1559. King Micha Korybut Wi niowiecki established the parish between 1669 and 1673, during which time a royal church was constructed. Another church with its own parish for the local Polish-speaking nobility (szlachta) was built later; both parishes coexisted before they later merged. While the area was crown property, the D urd family was given half of it at an unknown date. Around 1650 King John II Casimir awarded the Cossack Ataman Skrebeciowicz the other half of the Sielec estate, as well as the right to bear the Sas coat of arms for his loyal services to the crown during the Khmelnytsky Uprising. After the Austrian partition of southern Poland in 1772, the Skrebeciowicz de Sielecki family's noble status was reaffirmed by the imperial court in Vienna who gave it the hereditary German title of Ritter. According to historical documents, in 1880 Sielec had a total population of 781 inhabitants, of which 657 were Greek Catholics, thirty-two were Roman Catholics, eighty-five were Jewish, and seven were of other faiths. According to an 1889 census, 728 of the inhabitants at the time were ethnic Ukrainian (Rusyny), fifty were Polish, and three were German-speaking (Galiziendeutsche). Furthermore, the town incorporated 172 houses in the same census; the manor house (dwor) and local lords' e
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