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The common Polish name for Poland is Polska. The latter Polish word is an adjectival form which has developed into a substantive noun, most probably originating in the phrase polska ziemia, meaning "Polish land".
Poland, The Land of Fields, is a very good example.
The common Polish name for Poland is Polska. The latter Polish word is an adjectival form which has developed into a substantive noun, most probably originating in the phrase polska ziemia, meaning "Polish land".
Poland was named for the Polans. The Proto-Slavic word "pole" means field, plain, or open area. The country's name is derived from the Polans, a West Slavic tribe that inhabited present-day Poland in the 9th and 10th centuries.
The most common Polish names Nowak, Nowakowski, Nowacki, and Nowicki are variants meaning new, Przybyszewski and Przybylski mean he who has arrived. There are many names coming from a profession, e.g Kowalski and Kowalczyk come from kowal (=smith), Woniak means driver.
The Duchy of Warsaw was replaced in 1815 with a new Kingdom of Poland, unofficially known as Congress Poland. The residual Polish kingdom was joined to the Russian Empire in a personal union under the Russian tsar and it was allowed its own constitution and military.
Although Poles mostly descend from West Slavic ancestors, centuries ago Scottish, Armenian, German, Frisian, and Ashkenazic Jewish settlers in Poland occasionally assimilated and intermarried with Poles and have left genetic traces in some modern ethnic Polish families, though most Armenians, Vistula Germans, and Jews
Poles mainly originate from Slavic tribes that spread from western Ukraine, Belarus and eastern Poland into the lands of the Vistula river basin between the 4th and 8th centuries AD. Most of the Germanic tribes that lived in what is modern day Poland had left due to invasions from Central Asia.
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