|Modern town name:||Dębica, Poland|
|Latitude and Longitude:||50.0360, 21.4127
50°03' N , 21°25' E
|Galician (Austro-Hungarian) Administrative District:||Ropczyce|
|Interwar (Polish) District:||Ropczyce|
|Interwar (Polish) Province:||Kraków|
|Modern District (county or raion):||Dębica county (powiat dębicki)|
|Modern Province (voivodeship or oblast):||Subcarpathian voivodeship (województwo podkarpackie)|
Map of Dębica
Families from Dębica
There are 11 members of Gesher Galicia researching 22 surnames from Debica:
Here are the 3 most recent records.
|Family name||Researcher||Researcher's Location||Date Added|
|SCHOTLAND||GG Member #316||Los Angeles, CA
|Aug 3, 2019|
Cadastral Maps and Landowner Records from DębicaGesher Galicia has not yet catalogued any records or maps for Debica, but we will be expanding our cataloguing at Polish and Ukrainian archives throughout 2017 and beyond. Check back soon for updates.
Books about Dębica
Yizkor books for Dębica
There is at least one known Yizkor book about Dębica: "Book of Debica" ("Sefer Dembits") , published in 1960 in Tel Aviv.
The JewishGen website has an English translation of this book available online. You can read the original book online at the New York Public Library website, or you can find a copy in a library near you through the free library search website WorldCat.
There may also be other Yizkor books published that cover , or larger nearby towns, or the region in which it was located; check JewishGen's Yizkor Books database for the latest details.
About Yizkor books
A Yizkor book is a "book of remembrance" about a Jewish community that was destroyed in the Holocaust. Each book documents the town's history and usually gives a necrology (list of the murdered) at the back of the book. Most of the books were written by survivors from the town, or people from the town who had immigrated before the war, and were mostly published between 1945 and 1975, and usually written in Hebrew or Yiddish. Some large towns may have had more than one Yizkor book published at different times.
The non-profit Jewish genealogy organization JewishGen has a comprehensive online database of Yizkor books and the towns that they document. They also host English language translations of much of the content of the books, sponsored by the website's donors and volunteers.
Many of these books have been scanned and put online for free reading at the New York Public Library's Yizkor Book website. The Yiddish Book Center also offers reprints of Yizkor Books which you can buy on their website.