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  1. Lower Silesia is one of the most visited regions in Poland. It is famous for a large number of castles and palaces (more than 100), inter alia: Książ Castle, Czocha Castle, Grodziec Castle, Gola Dzierżoniowska Castle, Oleśnica Castle, Kamieniec Ząbkowicki Palace. There is also a lot in the Jelenia Góra valley.

    • Lower Silesian
    • Wrocław
  2. › wiki › SilesiaSilesia - Wikipedia

    After the war Silesia became a major centre for repatriation of the Jewish population in Poland which survived Nazi German extermination and in autumn 1945, 15,000 Jews were in Lower Silesia, mostly Polish Jews returned from territories now belonging to Soviet Union, rising in 1946 to seventy thousand as Jewish survivors from other ...

  3. Austrian Silesia (officially: Duchy of Upper and Lower Silesia; almost identical with modern-day Czech Silesia ), the small portion of Silesia retained by Austria after the Silesian Wars, became part of the new Czechoslovakia. During the Second World War, Nazi Germany invaded Polish parts of Upper Silesia.

  4. Lower Silesian Voivodeship, or Lower Silesia Province, in southwestern Poland, is one of the 16 voivodeships (provinces) into which Poland is divided. The voivodeship was created on 1 January 1999 out of the former Wrocław , Legnica , Wałbrzych and Jelenia Góra Voivodeships, following the Polish local government reforms adopted in ...

    • 19,946.74 km² (7,701.48 sq mi)
    • Wrocław
    • Poland
    • PL-02
  5. The Province of Silesia adopted its flag on 22nd October 1882. It was rectangle divided horizontally into two stripes: white on top, and yellow on the bottom. Its colours had been adopted from the coat of arms of Lower Silesia. The aspect ratio of its height to its width was equal 2:3.

    • A horizontal divided into white and yellow
    • 2:3
  6. The Province of Lower Silesia ( German: Provinz Niederschlesien; Silesian German: Provinz Niederschläsing; Polish: Prowincja Dolny Śląsk; Silesian: Prowincyjŏ Dolny Ślōnsk) was a province of the Free State of Prussia from 1919 to 1945. Between 1938 and 1941 it was reunited with Upper Silesia as the Province of Silesia.

  7. 55,255. 68 km 2 (26 sq mi) Free State of Saxony. Historically part of Lusatia, Görlitz was considered part of Lower Silesia in years 1319–1329 and 1815–1945. 32. Karviná. 52,128. 57 km 2 (22 sq mi) Moravian-Silesian Region.