|State :||Czech Republic|
|Region :||Pardubický kraj|
|District :||Ústí nad Orlicí|
|Area :||411 ha|
|Geographic location :|
|Residents :||162 (Jan. 1, 2019)|
|Postal code :||566 01|
|License plate :||E.|
|Street:||Holice - Vysoké Mýto|
|Railway connection:||Česká Třebová – Praha|
|Mayor :||Stanislav Kopecký (as of 2018)|
566 01 Vysoké Mýto
Týnišťko is located on the right bank of the Loučná on the Choceňská tabule ( Chotzener Tafel ). On the eastern edge of the village, the state road I / 35 / E 442 runs between Holice and Vysoké Mýto, from which the II / 315 branches off to Choceň . In the south, the Česká Třebová – Praha railway line passes Týnišťko, and the Zámrsk train station is located southeast of the village . In the north rises the Na Divišce (304 m nm).
Neighboring towns are Horní Jelení , Dolní Jelení and Rousínov in the north, Prochody and Rzy in the northeast, Dobříkov and Sruby in the east, Zámrsk , Nová Ves and Nádraží Zámrsk in the southeast, Janovičky and Malejov in the south, StradouŽí , Radhošť and Sedlíšťka in the south, west . Franclina and Bory in the west and Litětiny and Jaroslav in the northwest.
The first written mention of Tynisttko took place in 1334 on the occasion of a dispute between two gentlemen over the village. At the end of the 14th century belonged Tynisstka for festivals Jestříbec. The celebrations came after the death of Aleš of Jestříbec to King Wenceslas IV. Home . He left the fortress Jestříbec with Tynisstka in 1399 for 300 shock groschen to the Kuttenberg mint master Jan Mikuláš Divůček von Jemniště and his brother, the court clerk Mikuláš Augustinův. During the Bohemian-Hungarian War, the Jestříbec fortress was burned down by Hungarian troops in 1468, along with the surrounding villages. In the 16th century, the Lords of Riesenberg acquired the Jestříbec fortress, and in 1545 they sold it to the royal town of Hohenmauth . Since the city had supported the Bohemian class uprising in 1547 , King Ferdinand I confiscated their goods. In 1548 the court chamber sold Týnišťko to the Chroustovice estate . At the beginning of the 17th century the rule belonged to the Choltitz family branch of the von von Gersdorff family , whose goods were confiscated after the battle of the White Mountain . From 1671 the Chroustovice estate belonged to Count Kolowrat-Liebsteinsky ; Franz Karl Kolowrat-Liebsteinsky sold it to Hieronymus Graf Capece Marchese de Rofrano in 1721. His daughter Maria Theresia Capece married Leopold Ferdinand Johann Graf Kinsky in 1735 ; In 1778 her son Philipp Graf Kinsky inherited the rule. In 1823 Kinsky sold the allodial rule Chraustowitz with 23 villages to Karl Alexander von Thurn und Taxis .
In 1835, the in consisted Chrudim District village located Tinisko of 45 houses in which 209 people, including two Protestant families lived. There was a forester's house and a three-speed mill with a board saw in the village. The parish was Radhoscht . The bell tower was built in 1838. Until the middle of the 19th century, Tinisko remained subject to the allodial rule of Chraustowitz.
After the abolition of patrimonial Týnisko formed from 1849 with the district Janovičky a municipality in the judicial district Hohenmauth . From 1868 the community belonged to the political district Hohenmauth . In 1869 Týnisko had 292 inhabitants and consisted of 46 houses. Janovičky broke up in the 1870s and formed its own community. In 1889 the miller removed the last remains of the Jestříbec fortress in order to expand his mill. During the Loučná flood of 1891, all bridges over the river were torn away. The voluntary fire brigade was founded in 1909. In 1900 there were 319 people in the village, in 1910 there were 298. In 1921 Týnisko had 276 inhabitants. Since 1924 the municipality has been called Týnišťko . In 1934 the municipality sold 400 hectares of forest to the city of Vysoké Mýto. From 1960 the municipality belonged to the Okres Pardubice . In 1964 a new municipal office with a fire department depot was built, ten years later the cultural center was inaugurated. In the 2001 census, 169 people lived in the 73 houses of Týnišťko. On January 1, 2007 the community moved to the Okres Ústí nad Orlicí .
No districts are shown for the municipality of Týnišťko.
- Chapel, built in 1838
- Stone cross in front of the chapel, restored in 2006
- Homestead No. 8, cultural monument
- Memorial to those who fell in World War I, unveiled in 1923. It was restored in 2004.
Sons and daughters of the church
- Karel Voženílek (1883–1943), Czech legionnaire and general
- Historický lexikon obcí České republiky 1869–2005 , part 1, p. 528
- Český statistický úřad - The population of the Czech municipalities as of January 1, 2019 (PDF; 7.4 MiB)
- Johann Gottfried Sommer : The Kingdom of Bohemia; Represented statistically and topographically. Volume 5: Chrudimer Kreis. Prague 1837, p. 110