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Storozhynets Rayon
(Сторожинецький район)

Romanian: Raionul Storojineţ
—  Rayon  —
Flag of Storozhynets Rayon(Сторожинецький район)
Flag
Coat of arms of Storozhynets Rayon(Сторожинецький район)
Coat of arms
Storozhynetskyi-Raion.png
Country Flag of Ukraine.svg Ukraine
Province Chernivtsi Oblast
Established 1940
Admin. center Storozhynets
Subdivisions
Government
 • Administration N/A
 • Council
Area
 • Total 1,160 km2 (450 sq mi)
Population
 • Total 95,295
 • Density 82/km2 (210/sq mi)
Time zone EET (UTC+2)
 • Summer (DST) EEST (UTC+3)
Postal index 604XX
Area code 380-3735X
Website [?]

Storozhynets Rayon (Ukrainian: Сторожинецький район|, Romanian: Raionul Storojineţ is a rayon (administrative district) in Chernivtsi Oblast, (province) in the west of Ukraine. The center of the raion is the town of Storozhynets. It borders with Romania from south, Vyzhnytsia Rayon from west, Kitsman Rayon from north, municipality of Chernivtsi and Hlyboka Rayon from east.

History and populationEdit

Until 1775 Bucovina was part of the voivodate of Moldavia From 1775 to 1918, Bucovina was an administrative division of the Habsburg Monarchy, and a province of Austria–Hungary (Austrian half).[1] After World War I, Bucovina became part of Romania. In 1940, the northern half of Bucovina was annexed by the Soviet Union.

According to the 2001 Ukrainian Census, the rayon's population was 95,295.[1] The ethnic composition of the district's population as reported by the census: 56,786 Ukrainians, 35,095 Romanians, 1,367 Russians, 307 Moldovans, and 1,740 other.

The Romanian population is concentrated in the south of the rayon, especially around the town of Krasnoilsk (Romanian: Crasna).[2]

SettlementsEdit

Storozhynets Rayon is composed by:

Towns and urban settlements
Name Population
Ukrainian Romanian Russian German
Ukrainian writing transliteration Russian writing transliteration
Сторожинець Storozhynets Storojineţ Сторожинец Storozhinets Storożynetz 14,505
Красноїльськ Krasnoilsk Crasna-Ilschi Красноильск Krasnoilsk Krasna-Ilski 9,879


  • 37 villages [2], out of which:
Comune
Name Population
Ukrainian Romanian Russian German
Ukrainian writing transliteration Russian writing transliteration
Банилів-Підгірний Banyliv Pidhirnyi Bănila pe Siret,, (Bănila Moldovenească) Банилов-Подгорный Banilovf Podgornyi Moldauisch Banilla 4,012
Бобівці Bobivtsi Bobești Бобовцы Bobovtsy Bobestie 1,852
Буденець Budenets Budineț, Буденец Budenets Budenitz 1,325
Череш Cheresh Cireș Череш Cheresh Czeresz 1,374
Чудей Chudei Ciudei (Ciudeiu) Чудей Chudey Czudyn 5,265
Давидівка Davydivka Davideni Давыдовка Davydovka Dawideny 3,344
Кам'яна Kamiana Camena Каменная Kamennaya Kamena 2,956
Комарівці Komarivți Comărești Комаровцы Komarovtsy Komarestie 1,135
Костинці Kostyntsi Costești Костинцы Kostințy Kostestie 1,244
Михальча Mykhalcha Mihalcea Михальча Mikhalcha Mihalcze 2,245
Нижні Петрівці Nyzhni Petrivtsi Pătrăuții de Jos Нижние Петровцы Nizhnie Petrovtsy Unterpetroutz 3.004
Нові Бросківці Novi Broskivtsi Broscăuții Noi Новые Бросковцы Novye Broskovtsy Neu Broschkoutz 1,479
Панка Panka Panca (Clinovca) Мамаeвцы Panka Panka 2,469
Ропча Ropcha Ropcea Ропча Ropcha Ropcze 3,324
Слобода-Комарівці Sloboda-Komarivtsi Slobozia Comăreștilor (Slobozia-Comărești) Слобода-Комаровцы Sloboda-Komarovtsy Komarestie-Slobodzia 960
Снячів Sniachiv Sneci Снячев Snyachev Sniacze 1,931
Стара Красношора Stara Krasnoshora Crăsnișoara Veche {Huta Veche) Старая Красношора Staraya Krasnoshora Althütte 745
Стара Жадова Stara Zhadova Jadova (Jadova Veche) Старая Жадова Staraya Zhadova Żadowa 2,392
Старі Бросківці Stari Broskivtsi Broscăuții Vechi Старые Бросковцы Starye Broskovtsy Alt Broschkoutz 2,503
Тисовець Tysovets Tișăuți (Tisăuți} Тисовец Tisovets Tysowec 3,556
Великий Кучурів Velikyi Kuchuriv Cuciurul Mare Великий Кучуров Velikiy Kuchurov Kuczurmare 6.053
Верхні Петрівці Verkhni Petrivtsi Pătrăuții de Sus Верхние Петровцы Verkhnie Petrovtsy Oberpetroutz 3,747
Їжівці Yizhivtsi Igești Иживцы Izhivtsy Idzestie 5,976
Зруб-Комарівський Zrub-Komarivskyi Trei Movile (Zrub-Comărești) Сруб-Комаровский Srub-Komarovskiy 1.451
    • 13 villages, which are not selsoviets and do not have their own administration, as follows:


Village
Name Population Selsoviet
Ukrainian Romanian Russian German
Ukrainian writing transliteration Russian writing transliteration
Аршиця Arshytsia Arșița Аршица Arshitsa 873 Nyzhni Petrivtsi
Дібрівка Dibrivka Dumbrava (Dîbrovca) Дибровка (Черновицкая область) Dubrovka 379 Stara Zhadova
Дубове Dubove Dubova Дубовое Dubovoye Dubowa 831 Mykhalcha
Глибочок Hlybochok Ursoaia Глибочок Glibochok Hlibiczok 309 Kamiana
Глибочок Hlybochok Hlibacioc (Hlibacioc-Sneci) Глыбочок Glybochok Hlibiczok 249 Sniachiv
Годилів Hodyliv Hodilău Годылов Godylov Hadylow 1,255 Velikyi Kuchuriv
Ясени Iaseny Căbești (Iaseni) Ясены Yaseny Kabestie 593 Kostintsi
Косованка Kosovanka Cosovanca Косованка Kosovanka Kosowanka 397 Stara Zhadova
Нова Красношора Nova Krasnoshora Crăsnișoara Nouă (Huta Nouă) Новая Красношора Novaya Krasnoshora Neuhütte 191 Chudei
Нова Жадова Nova Zhadova Jadova Nouă Новая Жадова Novaya Zhadova Neu Żadowa 406 Stara Zhadova
Спаська Spaska Spasca Спасская Spasskaya Spaska 775 Mykhalcha
Заболоття Zabolottia Zabolotie Заболотье Zabolotye 726 Novi Broskivtsi
Заволока Zavoloka Zavoloca (Voloca) Заволока Zavoloka Woloka 770 Mykhalcha

References Edit

  1. ^ Die postalischen Abstempelungen auf den österreichischen Postwertzeichen-Ausgaben 1867, 1883 und 1890, Wilhelm KLEIN, 1967
  2. ^ Administrative - territorial division at the date of 5 December 2001 CHERNIVTSI REGION

External linksEdit


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