|State :||Czech Republic|
|Historical part of the country :||Moravia|
|Region :||Moravskoslezský kraj|
|District :||Nový Jičín|
|Area :||2215 ha|
|Geographic location :|
|Residents :||8,452 (Jan 1, 2019)|
|Postal code :||742 58-742 59|
|License plate :||T|
|Street:||Frýdek-Místek - Nový Jičín|
|Railway connection:||Studénka – Veřovice|
|Mayor :||Jan Malík (as of 2019)|
|Address:||náměstí Sigmunda Freuda 19
742 58 Příbor
The city is located in northeast Moravia and stretches along the banks of the Lubina River . It is surrounded on three sides by the Beskydy foothills with a view of Štramberk , Hukvaldy and Radhošť castles .
The town came into being during the first phase of colonization in Moravia. Vriburch was mentioned for the first time in 1251 in a confirmation document from Margrave Ottokar for Frank von Hückeswagen to found a church. Since 1294 there was a bailiwick in Vriburch . In the course of time the name changed to Freiberg or Przybor . The city, which came under the diocese of Olomouc in the 14th century , is characterized by the school system. The Piarist high school , which was founded in 1694, made a major contribution to this . The school, run by the parish, already existed in 1541. After the establishment of the teaching institute in 1875, the town became a center of education in north-east Moravia.
In 1881 the city received a train station on the newly opened Studénka – Štramberk railway .
|1834||4,760||in 580 houses, Catholics with Moravian, partly also German mother tongue|
|1900||4,056||(as a municipality 5,007) Czech residents|
The town of Příbor consists of the districts Hájov ( Heindorf ), Prchalov ( Prchalau ) and Příbor ( Freiberg ). Basic development units are Benátky ( Benatek ) Drahy, Dukelská, Hájov, Klokočov ( Klogsdorf ) Mlýnská, Paseky, Pekliska, Písková, Prchalov, Příbor-sever, U nádraží, Vodojemu U, Véska ( Weska ) and Za Klenosem.
The municipality is divided into the cadastral districts of Hájov, Klokočov u Příbora, Prchalov and Příbor.
sons and daughters of the town
- Josef Ignác Buček (1741–1821), university professor and writer
- Bonifác Buzek (1788–1839), writer, philologist, educator
- Gregor Wolny (1793–1871), topographer, writer
- Achácius Václav Dornkreil von Eberhards (1811–1893), Rector at the Piarist College in Prague
- Josef Ulrich (1815–1867), painter
- Valerian Gillar (1839–1927), art locksmith
- Ferdinand Pokorný (1846–1919), pharmacist, historian and local writer
- Sigmund Freud (1856–1939), founder of psychoanalysis
- Moritz Zeisler (1856–1911), actor
- Eugénie Heger-Gasser (* 1861), portrait painter
- Berthold Bretholz (1862–1936), historian, editor of the Cosmas Chronicle Chronica Boemorum , long-time director of the State Archives in Brno
- Mořic Remeš (1867–1959), pharmacist, writer
- František Juraň (1870–1939), visual artist
- Eugen Stoklas (1882–1963), poet, lyric poet, translator
- Eugen Dostál (1889–1943), university professor and art historian
- Jan Gillar (1904–1967), architect
- Václav Pokorný (* 1918), pharmacist, music composer
- Marie Bayerová (1922–1997), was a Czech translator of German-language works and a philosopher.
- Miroslav Bajer (1924–1979), lecturer, dean of the mining-geological faculty at the mining college in Ostrava
- Vladimír Birgus (* 1954), photographer, historian, professor at FAMU in Prague
- Josef Kresta , writer
Lived in Příbor
The historic city center was declared an urban monument reserve in 1989 .
- Church of St. Valentine (originally 1596, rebuilt in 1626)
- Sigmund Freud Museum : Sigmund Freud's birthplace, rebuilt according to historical models, opened in 2006.
- Town houses and urban architecture
- Český statistický úřad - The population of the Czech municipalities as of January 1, 2019 (PDF; 7.4 MiB)
- Gregor Wolny : The Margraviate of Moravia, presented topographically, statistically and historically . Volume I: Prerauer Kreis , Brünn 1835, p. 171, point 5).
- Carl Kořistka : The Margraviate of Moravia and the Duchy of Silesia in their geographical relationships . Vienna and Olmüz 1861, pp. 268–269 .
- Meyer's Large Conversational Lexicon . 6th edition, Volume 7, Leipzig and Vienna 1907, pp. 54-55, Freiberg 2).
- Michael Rademacher: German administrative history from the unification of the empire in 1871 to the reunification in 1990. Neu Titschein district. (Online material for the dissertation, Osnabrück 2006).