Warsaw - Warszawa


Warsaw - Warszawa
Audioguide to Fryderyk Chopin’s Warsaw
he Guide is available on the official City of Warsaw website www.um.warszawa.pl/chopin,
and in several languages: English, Chinese, French, German, Japanese, Polish, Russian, Spanish.
The Audioguide of Chopin’s Warsaw leads visitors to a series of places associated with the composer. The
self-guided tour consists of 14 places: the Saski Garden (Ogród Saski), the Saski Palace (pałac Saski), the Kazimierzowski Palace (Pałac Kazimierzowski), the Czapski / Krasiński Palace (pałac Czapskich/Krasińskich), the
Church of the Visitation (kościół Wizytek), the Radziwiłł / Presidential Palace (pałac Radziwiłłów / Prezydencki),
the Warsaw Conservatory (Konserwatorium Warszawskie), some cafés on Miodowa Street, Krasiński Square,
Kozia Street, the Saska Post Office (Poczta Saska), the Church of the Holy Cross (Kościół Świętego Krzyża), the
Zamoyski Palace (pałac Zamoyskiego) and Łazienki Królewskie Park.
Places described in the mp3 guide
Chopin Multimedia Benches
hese benches stand next to the places described in the audioguide and
next to the Fryderyk Chopin Museum; on each one there is a route map
of the walk, a description of the location QR code and a photocode. They give
the user automatically free access to a series of media options. With a push of
the button – there is one found on every bench – a piece by Chopin begins to play.
Cyprian Kamil Norwid
or the first half of his years of life, Fryderyk Chopin was associated with Warsaw. It was in Warsaw that he studied music,
where he was formally educated, and where his heart found its
final resting place.
He was born on March 1, 1810 in Żelazowa Wola; however, in
the registry book of the Brochów church parish where he was
baptised, February 22 is the date given. The date of March 1
suggests that his mother may have been vague about his birthday,
and yet it cannot be denied that she knew best when she bore
a son.
In autumn 1810, the Chopin family moved permanently to
Warsaw. The move to the capital was undertaken so that Fryderyk’s father could take up a post as a French teacher at the Warsaw Lyceum.
Portret Fryderyka Chopina (Zamoyski wg. Mieroszewskiego) ze zbiorów Muzeum Fryderyka
Chopina w Warszawie
'A native of Warsaw, a Pole at heart,
with the talent of a world citizen.'
Chopin began studying the piano at the age of six. His first teacher was pianist and composer Wojciech Żywny,
who realized very quickly that he was dealing with an exceptional talent. Fryderyk tried to compose his own music
before the age of eight, and as a true child prodigy, he performed in the salons of the Warsaw aristocracy and at
charity concerts.
After graduating from the Warsaw Lyceum in 1826, Fryderyk entered the Warsaw Main School of Music, and
took a class on composition from Józef Elsner. Upon his graduation, Elsner wrote on his final report: 'amazing
aptitude, a musical genius.'
The last time Chopin played a concert in Warsaw was in October of 1830. On November 2, 1830, he went to
Vienna; it was there that he first heard about the November Uprising in Poland. At the insistence of his family, who
were deeply concerned about his poor health, Chopin stayed in Vienna. In the autumn of 1831, he arrived to Paris
and that he where he remained until his death. He died on October 17, 1849 and was buried at the Père Lachaise
cemetery in Paris. His heart, however, came back to Warsaw – it was his most fervent desire to have his heart buried
here – and it is in Holy Cross Church (kościół św. Krzyża) on Krakowskie Przedmieście Street.
Tomb of Fryderyk Chopin’s parents in Old Powązki
Res Sacra Miser Building
Wessel Palace
Radziwiłł Palace
The Blue Palace
Saski Garden
The Saski Palace
Lutheran Church of the Holy Trinity
Czapski Palace
Chopin Family Drawing-Room
The Church of the Visitation
Kazimierzowski Palace
Botanical Garden
The Church of the Holy Cross
Zamoyski Palace
The Fryderyk Chopin Museum
Łazienki Królewskie Park
Attractions in the broshure are put in a different order than the ones on the map. It is becouse the order
corresponds with the sequence of events in Chopin's life.
ryderyk Chopin is without a doubt the most famous Varsovian. It was in Warsaw that he studied music,
made friends, expanded his knowledge and gave his first concerts. It was in Warsaw where he also experienced his first love. The child prodigy gained wide publicity from local newspapers. If we stroll through
the city streets, most notably those along the Royal Route, we come across places he lived or frequented.
The most important stops on the route are Holy Cross Church (kościół św. Krzyża), where his heart is interred,
the cutting-edge and super-modern biographical museum, which opened on the 200th commemoration of
Chopin’s birthday, and the memorial in Łazienki Park, where recitals of Chopin’s music are held every Sunday
afternoon from May to September. Also worth visiting is Żelazowa Wola – which is about 50 km outside of
Warsaw – the place where Chopin was born.
The Saski Palace (Pałac Saski)
he Palace was not rebuilt after World
War II. All that remained post-war were
a few fragments of the arcades, one of which
contains the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier.
In the autumn of 1810, Justyna and Mikołaj
Chopin, along with three-year-old Ludwika
and seven-month-old Fryderyk, lived in the
right wing of the Saski Palace. The Palace itself
housed the Warsaw Lyceum, where Fryderyk’s
father took up the post of French teacher.
Chopin lived here until 1817, which is when
the school moved to the Kazimierzowski Palace (Pałac Kazimierzowski).
photo: W. i Z. Panów (PZ Studio)
Saski Garden (Ogród Saski) 7
This area is surrounded by the following streets: Królewska, Marszałkowska and Senatorska, as well
as Piłsudski Square.
t was in the Palace’s surrounding areas that Fryderyk played as a child. The Saski Garden was part of
the so-called 'Saxon Axis', a complex of mansions and royal gardens belonging to King August II. In
Chopin’s times, the gardens were modeled and styled to resemble a traditional English garden and park.
photo: W. i Z. Panów (PZ Studio)
photo: B. Tekieli
photo: W. Hansen
Kazimierzowski Palace (Pałac Kazimierzowski) 13
(Nowadays, the head office of Warsaw University)
ul. Krakowskie Przedmieście 26/28
n 1817, the Warsaw High School moved to the Kazimierzowski
Palace. The Chopin family with of four children: the oldest was Ludwika, then Fryderyk, Izabela and Emilia moved to a larger apartment,
located on the second floor in the right wing of the Palace. It was here
that they ran a boarding school for boys from wealthy landowning
families; by all accounts, the school had an excellent reputation.
photo: P. Miller
'The reason the school tuition was very high was directly due to the care of the boys: their good nutrition, cleanliness and
morality were all important, as was the instruction given and the supervision. The overall opinion of the Chopins was that
the tuition fee was high to ensure that the boys became civilized, and that they became better educated than any other
students,' wrote Eugeniusz Skrodzki.
On the gable wall of the outbuilding is a bas relief of Fryderyk Chopin, with an inscription stating that the
composer lived there from 1817 to 1827.
photo: archiwum Biura Ochrony Środowiska
Botanical Garden 14
(Now called Kazimierzowski Park)
The area is surrounded by the following
streets: Karowa, Browarna and Dynasy.
n the times of Chopin’s youth, there was
a small botanical garden on the grounds
of Kazimierzowski Palace. In a letter to
a friend, Fryderyk wrote that his family had
the key to the garden, and that they often
used the garden as a playground and for
taking walks. When he became a student of
the Warsaw Lyceum, Chopin often went to
the gardens for a walk, or to sit with a book.
Czapski Palace (Pałac Czapskich) 10
(Formerly Krasiński Palace/ Pałac Krasińskich,
Nowadays the Academy of Fine Arts)
photo: archiwum Biura Ochrony Środowiska
ul. Krakowskie Przedmieście 5
he Chopins lived here in 1827; the family occupied the dwelling in the front wing of the Palace, while
Fryderyk had the room upstairs.
'Upstairs is a room that will do well for me, in terms of convenience, as the wardrobes have been removed.
There, I have an old piano and an old desk, and the space serves as a place of refuge for me,' he wrote to
his friend Tytus Woyciechowski.
photo: W. i Z. Panów (PZ Studio)
Artists, scientists and young people all visited Chopin at his
new apartment, and practices were carried out here with
other orchestral musicians. It was here that at the beginning
of 1830, a group of friends, musicians and journalists listened
to the first performances of his Concertos in E minor and
F minor, which debuted at Warsaw’s National Theatre in
Warsaw on March 17 and 22, and then were performed again
on October 11.
photo: T. Nowak
Chopin Family Drawing-Room 11
(Salonik Chopinów)
ul. Krakowskie Przedmieście 5
(In the ASP building, Graphics Department,
second floor)
tel. +48 22 320 02 75
photo: W. i Z. Panów (PZ Studio)
t is located in Czapski Palace (formerly Krasiński Palace). This is just a small part of the dwelling in which
Fryderyk Chopin spent his last years before leaving the country for good.
The salon was recreated in 1960 using drawings by Antoni Kolberg for accuracy: he was an artist and a friend of
the composer. It is the only one of Chopin’s Warsaw apartments which is currently open to the public.
Opening hours: Monday – Friday: 10 am – 6 pm, Saturday: 9 am – 5 pm. Closed on Sundays and public holidays, on December 24th, and on days where there are no ASP classes in session.
photo: W. i Z. Panów (PZ Studio)
photo: W. i Z. Panów (PZ Studio)
Radziwiłł Palace (Pałac Radziwiłłów)
(Nowadays the Presidential Palace)
ul. Krakowskie Przedmieście 46/50
t was here that an eight-year-old Fryderyk first appeared in public, at a concert organised by the Charitable
Society of Warsaw. Radziwiłł Palace was built in the mid-17th century and was rebuilt in the 19th century
in classical style; today is the seat of the President of Poland and is sometimes called the Presidential Palace.
As in Chopin’s time, the entry to the courtyard is guarded by four stone lions. A monument to Prince Józef
Poniatowski stood in the courtyard until 1965.
Visitors may only tour the Presidential Palace in groups with a guide. The tours must be booked in advance.
Fax: +48 22 695 11 09, e-mail: [email protected]
photo: W. i Z. Panów (PZ Studio)
Res Sacra Miser Building
ul. Krakowskie Przedmieście 62
n February 24, 1823, a Fryderyk Chopin concert was held here; afterwards one newspaper wrote,
'After the sixth night of the musical event, we can no longer be jealous of Vienna for having J. P. Liszt;
our capital has someone equal to him, and perhaps even more perfect.'
This concert, along with many others, was organized by the Charitable Society of Warsaw, the headquarters
of which – since 1818 – have been in this building. The building’s façade is engraved with the Charitable
Society of Warsaw motto: 'Res Sacra Miser' ( 'The poor is a sacred thing.').
Belvedere (Belweder)
ul. Belwederska 54–56
uilt in the 17th century and rebuilt in 19th century, it stands in Łazienki Park. In Chopin’s times, it was the
seat of the most powerful person in the Polish Kingdom, Duke Constantine, brother of Tsar Alexander I.
As a child prodigy, Fryderyk often performed at Belvedere, and at concerts for the Prince. During such performance, the young composer offered a military march of his own composition to the Prince.
Currently, Belvedere is owned by the Presidential Chancellery. It’s here that heads of state and their guests
hold important conferences and meetings. There are also two permanent exhibitions: 'Marshal Józef Piłsudski'
(Marszałek Józef Piłsudski), and 'The Order of the Virtuous Military War Cabinet' (Gabinet Orderu Wojennego
Virtuti Militari).
Visitors may tour Belvedere Palace in groups of 10 to 30 people, with a guide. Exhibitions may be viewed from Mon to Fri
(9 am – 3 pm) and some Saturdays. Tel. +48 22 695 19 53, [email protected]
Individual tours – TRAKT Guide PTTK Tourist Office, tel. +48 22 827 80 69
photo: T. Nowak
Łazienki Królewskie (the park and palace complex)
The area is surrounded by Ujazdowskie Avenue and Agrykola and Belwederska Streets
his is the most beautiful palace and park in the entire city. It was named in the second half of the 17th
century, when a baroque pavilion was built which housed the baths for the royals; they were later moved
to the Palace. It stands on an island surrounded by canals, and was the first building to be built on this spot;
the others were built in the 18th and 19th centuries.
Until the 19th and 20th centuries, the park was closed to Varsovians. It was a playground for young Fryderyk
and the son of the Prince, as well as for the daughter of the young Prince’s French tutor, who was a friend of
the Chopin family.
On November 14, 1926, the Chopin Monument was erected in the park, and it quickly became one of the
most recognisable symbols of Warsaw.
photo: W. i Z. Panów (PZ Studio)
photo: W. i Z. Panów (PZ Studio)
photo: T. Nowak
The Church of the Visitation
(Kościół Wizytek) 12
ul. Krakowskie Przedmieście 34
n the times of Chopin’s youth,
high school masses were held
here for the students; Fryderyk
played the organ at these gatherings. Her he met Konstancja Gładkowska, who sang a solo during the services. Fryderyk and Konstancja were joined by strong emotions: the composer dedicated his Larghetto of the
Second Concerto in F minor to her in later years.
At the entrance to the choir section is a memorial plaque with the inscription: 'To the honor and memory of
Fryderyk Chopin who played the organ here in this church between 1825-1826,' when he was a student at
the Warsaw High School.
photo: W. Hansen
Lutheran Church of the Holy Trinity 9
(Kościół Ewangelicko–Augsburski Świętej Trójcy)
pl. Małachowskiego 1
oung Fryderyk sang in the parish church choir. In 1825, a concert took place here to celebrate Tsar Alexander I’s arrival to Warsaw; during the performance, the 15-year-old Chopin improvised on the choraleon
(an instrument designed by Karl Brunner). The classicist church is reminiscent of the shape of the Roman
pantheon, and the highest turret was once one of Warsaw’s most beautiful viewing points. It was destroyed
during World War II, but it has been faithfully restored. The interior has not lost its excellent acoustics, so like
in the days of Chopin, concerts are still organised here.
The BLUE Palace (Pałac Błękitny)
ul. Senatorska 37
n Chopin’s time, the Palace belonged to the Zamoyski family, and young Fryderyk often performed in its
salon. He was often seen at the most prestigious salons in the capital and he entertained some of the most
eminent representatives of both the political and artistic spheres. The Palace was built in the 17th century, in
19th rebuilt in the classical style.
photo: W. i Z. Panów (PZ Studio)
Honoratka restaurant
ul. Miodowa 14
his is the only place Chopin frequented which still stands today. It was here that he attended a meeting of
young Polish patriots. Others who met here included Joachim Lelewel, Ksawery Bronikowski, Piotr Wysocki,
Maurycy Mochnacki and the author of 'No Divine Comedy' („Nie-Boska komedia”), Zygmunt Krasiński. At that
time, the speciality of the house was coffee with rum, and there were exquisite desserts. Today, guests enjoy
meals, desserts and drinks, all prepared according to 19th-century recipes; there are also seasonal menus.
photo: Restauracja Honoratka
photo: Restauracja Honoratka
Wessel Palace (Pałac Wesslów) 4
(Formerly the Saska Post Office / Poczta Saska. Nowadays the Prosecutor's Office)
ul. Krakowskie Przedmieście 25
t formerly served as the Royal Post Office; at the post office there was a train station, from which stagecoaches departed and deliveries were received. There are also indications in some literature that Chopin
departed from this place on November 2, 1830, forever leaving his homeland. Apparently a second farewell
between Chopin and his friends took place on the outskirts of Wola. It was there that friends, led by Professor
Elsner, surprised Chopin with a cantata specially prepared for his farewell.
photo: W. i Z. Panów (PZ Studio)
Zamoyski Palace (Pałac ZamoyskiEGO) 16
ul. Nowy Świat 67/69
ryderyk’s youngest sister, Izabela, lived in one of
the Palace’s apartments, and it was here that she
kept many of her brother’s possessions and souvenirs.
It was from her windows that Tsarist soldiers threw
Fryderyk’s piano to the pavement below. This event is
commemorated in the poem 'Chopin’s Piano' („Fortepian
Chopina”), written by Cyprian Kamil Norwid, the greatest Polish poet of the time.
photo: T. Nowak
The Church of the Holy Cross (Kościół Świętego Krzyża) 15
(Nowadays the Smaller Basilica of the Holy Cross / Bazylika Mniejsza
pw. Świętego Krzyża)
ul. Krakowskie Przedmieście 3
hopin’s burial in his native land was not possible therefore his beloved sister
Ludwika – according to Chopin’s expressed desire to have his heart laid to rest
in a free Poland – brought his heart to Warsaw. Today, the urn rests in the Basilica
of the Holy Cross, in the pillar on the far left side of the nave. The inscription on it
reads: 'Where your treasure is found, there is also your heart. To Fryderyk Chopin
– The Compatriots.' The Baroque church itself is one of the most beautiful sights in
Warsaw, and before its façade, there stands an impressive figure of Christ carrying
the cross up the stairs to the temple.
photo: W. i Z. Panów (PZ Studio)
photo: W. i Z. Panów (PZ Studio)
Tomb of Fryderyk Chopin’s parents
in Old Powązki Cemetery 1
(Stare Powązki)
ul. Powązkowska 14
his part of Powązki Cemetery is the oldest
cemetery in all of Warsaw; there are many
photo: T. Nowak
famous and distinguished Poles buried in this
section. Among the thousands of tombstones, many monuments are of the highest value and status.
The tomb of the composer’s parents is located in section 9 of the oldest part of the cemetery (9-IV-1).
They rest next to the grave of another famous Polish composer, Stanisław Moniuszko. One of Fryderyk’s sisters is also
buried in the cemetery.
The Fryderyk Chopin Museum 17
ul. Okólnik 1 (ul. Tamka 41)
tel. +48 22 441 62 51
Opening hours:
Museum: Tuesday – Sunday 11 am – 8 pm
Ticket Office: Monday – Sunday 11 am – 8 pm
photo: W. i Z. Panów (PZ Studio)
oused in Ostrogski Palace (Pałac Ostrogskich),
strikingly situated on the Vistula escarpment, it is a baroque-classical jewel of a building. The Museum’s
beginnings date back to the 1930s: in 1935, the Chopin Institute (as it was called then), founded by prominent representatives of culture, began to purchase and collect several valuable manuscripts from the composer’s relatives.
As such, the museum’s exhibits make up the world’s richest and most varied collection of memorabilia related to
both Chopin as an individual, and his work. The collection includes manuscripts and printed copies of Chopin’s
works, his correspondence, autographs, notes, works of art, personal items belonging to the composer and his
piano. There are also some extremely valuable and moving exhibits on show, most notably the post-mortem face
mask, and a cast of his hand.
The newly-opened museum in the renovated Ostrogski Palace is the most modern biographical museum in
Europe. Multimedia exhibitions and touch screens – here the real world meets the virtual. The ticket to enter
this magical world is an electronic card; by using it, one may hear commentary and information in several
languages, and listen to music.
Ekspozycja Muzeum Fryderyka Chopina w Warszawie, Sala Warszawa, photo: M. Czechowicz, archiwum MFC
Ekspozycja Muzeum Fryderyka Chopina w Warszawie, Sala Osobowości, photo: M. Czechowicz, archiwum MFC
No matter if you are a tourist, a musicologist, or even a child – everyone will find something to interest them.
This museum was specifically designed so that everyone can create their own sightseeing route and itinerary,
in accordance with their personal interests.
The entire exhibition consists of 15 rooms, each one creating a separate 'mini-museum'. You can thus see
and experience how Chopin lived: take a stroll through Warsaw, then enjoy 'his Paris', listen to the twittering
birds in Nohant, inhale the scent of violets – Chopin’s favourite flowers, meet some women from his life,
sense when the composer was displeased, listen to his works… and finally, enter the room of death, which
is designed as a big black box.
Warsaw in Chopin’s timeS
lthough modern-day Warsaw is very different from the city in the 19th century, there are still 'Traces of
Chopin' to be found today. In many places, there are plaques to remind contemporary Varsovians about
their most famous citizen.
Thanks to his extensive correspondence, much can be learned about Chopin, including his favourite places in
Warsaw. One of them was the area on and around Miodowa Street, which had a number of bookshops and
instrument stores. Fryderyk visited the shops often, and one of his favourites (which sold books about musical composition) was owned by Antoni Brzezina; Chopin was a regular customer at his shop.
State Archives of the Capital City of Warsaw
The surrounding area also had numerous cafes where young intellectuals debated for hours about art. Besides 'Honoratka', another much-favoured meeting place is the now-defunct 'U Pani Brzezińskiej' which was
at the corner of Miodowa and Krakowskie Przedmieście; apparently, Chopin could be found here almost
every day.
Fryderyk Chopin International Piano Competition
his is one of the oldest and one of the most important piano competitions in the world. It began in 1927
and takes place every five years; the only interruption to the competition was caused by World War II.
This excellent event was the idea and initiative of an outstanding pianist and teacher, Professor Jerzy
Żurawlew. His aim was to popularise Chopin’s music.
X Międzynarodowy Konkurs Pianistyczny im. F. Chopina, 2010, photo: B. Sadowski, archiwum NIFC
International Music Festival
'Chopin and His Europe'
he festival presents Chopin’s works in
a wide context, ranging from the 19th
century to contemporary times. From its
first day, will present the best pianists
from Poland and the world. The richly
varied festival program includes piano recitals, chamber concerts, symphonies and
vocal recitals.
VI Międzynarodowy Festiwal Muzyczny „Chopin i Jego Europa” 2010, photo: W. Grzędziński, archiwum NIFC
The prestige of the competition is such that it can raise a pianist’s career to new global heights, and even the
so-called 'losers' receive much attention and success. The competition itself enjoys unflagging interest.
The following competition will be held in October 2015.
photo: W. i Z. Panów (PZ Studio)
Concerts in Łazienki Park
he concerts take place at the Chopin Monument from mid-May to late September, every Sunday at noon
and 4 pm. This is one of the most famous and popular summer musical events in the city – it never fails
to attract hundreds listeners.
International Master Classes and Courses in the Interpretation of Fryderyk Chopin’s Works
hese classes and courses are organised during the holidays. Over several days, young pianists
from all around the world hone their skills through the interpretation of Chopin’s works, under the
guidance of eminent professors from the Warsaw Music Academy.
Birthplace of Fryderyk Chopin in Żelazowa Wola –
a Branch of the Fryderyk Chopin Museum
Żelazowa Wola 15
tel. +48 46 863 33 00, chopin.museum/en
Opening hours: Tuesday – Sunday. April – September 9 am – 7 pm,
October – March 9 am – 5 pm, on Monday, only the park is available
to visitors
photo: M. Kromolicka
ryderyk Chopin was born in the wing of Skarbek Family manor, in Żelazowa Wola (about 50 km west of
The wooden mansion burned down, and in the 1930s the outbuilding was revitalized, giving it the outward
appearance of a romantic mansion.
In 2010, Żelazowa Wola got a new look: two modern pavilions were opened, modernization of the park began
and the new exhibition was opened in the mansion. It is now based on the iconography and shows the history of
the museum in Żelazowa Wola and people who created it.
Concerts: held every Sunday, from May through September, at noon and 3 pm.
photo: M. Kromolicka
Church in Brochów
10 km from Żelazowa Wola
ryderyk Chopin was baptised in the church on April 23rd, 1810.
In 1806, the composer’s parents were married there, and in
1832, Chopin’s older sister Ludwika was married in the church.
The church is one of the most valuable examples and monuments
of Polish ‘defensive’ church architecture. It has been carefully
restored very recently, and is truly impressive both inside and
photo: A. Ert-Ebrdt
Palace / Park Complex
Sanniki, ul. Warszawska 142
Tel. +48 24 277 78 27
hopin spent many vacations in Sanniki with
his school friend Konstanty Pruszak. Rich in
the folk traditions of the region, Sanniki inspired
the composer in many ways, as confirmed by his
personal correspondence. At present manor house
and park teporarily closed due to renovations.
Expected opening: 2013
Europejskie Centrum Artystyczne im. F. Chopina w Sannikach, photo: J. Wróblewska
Warsaw’s 'Traces Of Chopin' continue in Mazovia
his region is associated with the composer’s childhood: he was born and baptised here, he spent his
holidays here, and it was in Mazovia that he fell in love with folk music. For sure, when he was on his
way to Szafarnia in the Ziemia Dobrzyńska region of the country, he would definitely have seen Czerwińsk,
Wyszogród and Płock. And on his way to Duszniki, it’s possible that he would have stopped in other cities.
Following in the footsteps of Chopin and visiting all the places associated with his life and work is especially
easy with a visual identification system that points visitors to Chopin-related facilities; directions are given as
well as identifying boards and information.
Dom Urodzenia Fryderyka Chopina i Park w Zelazowej Woli, photo: M. Czechowicz, archiwum MFC
tel. +48 22 194 31
[email protected]
For up to date information about Warsaw Tourist Information
Offices go to www.warsawtour.pl
Warsaw Tourist Office (Stołeczne Biuro Turystyki)
M. Czechowicz, A. Ert-Eberdt, W. Grzędziński, W. Hansen, M. Kromolicka,
P. Miller, T. Nowak, B. Sadowski, B. Tekieli, J. Wróblewska, Archiwum
Państwowe m. st. Warszawy, Biuro Ochrony Środowiska, Muzeum
Fryderyka Chopina w Warszawie, Narodowy Instytut Fryderyka Chopina,
PZ Studio, Restauracja Honoratka
Edition VI, Warsaw 2012
Free copy

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