Antoni Ickiewicz

1871–12 March 1953 (Age 82)
Dębiny, Przysucha, Masovia, Poland

The Life of Antoni

When Antoni Ickiewicz was born in 1871, in Dębiny, Przysucha, Masovia, Poland, his father, Piotr Idzkiewicz, Ickiewicz, was 46 and his mother, Marianna Dawidczyk, was 41. He married Josefa Szczesna in 1898, in Dębiny, Przysucha, Masovia, Poland. They were the parents of at least 4 sons and 3 daughters. He died on 12 March 1953, in Byszewo, Maków Mazowiecki, Masovia, Poland, at the age of 82, and was buried in Karniewo, Maków Mazowiecki, Masovia, Poland.

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Family Time Line

Antoni Ickiewicz
Josefa Szczesna
Marriage: 1898
Genowefa Ickiewicz
Jan Ickiewicz
Kazimierz Ickiewicz
Natalia Ickiewicz
Janina Ickiewicz
Stanislaw Wincenti Ickiewicz
Edward Ickiewicz

Spouse and Children


    Josefa Szczesna


Dębiny, Przysucha, Masovia, Poland


+2 More Children

Parents and Siblings

    Piotr Idzkiewicz, Ickiewicz


    Marianna Dawidczyk




World Events (7)

1881 · Great Synagogue

Age 10

Located in Łódź, Poland, the Great Synagogue of Łódź was built in 1881. Adolf Wolff designed the layout. Referred to as The Temple, it served the reformed congregation for many years. Unfortunately, the synagogue was burned and destroyed by Germans in 1939.
1897 · National-Democratic Party

Age 26

In 1897, while the Polish were still controlled by the Russian Partition, they created a secret political organization called the National-Democratic Party. Also known as the SDN, they primarily focused on promoting legislative changes and other forms of non-violent resistance. The group was dissolved in 1919 when Poland regained their independence.
1901 · Września Children Strike

Age 30

In March of 1901, the German administration that ruled over the region of Greater Poland ordered all religion classes to teach in the German language. Students and parents were enraged by this decision. A group of roughly 118 students expressed their discontent in April; the teachers responded immediately with corporal punishment and detention. By May, a protest of 100 to 200 people began outside the school, consisting of children and adults. The administration threatened permanent suspension to individuals that rebelled, but the protests continued. The German government imprisoned 20 of these individuals over the following years and two children would end up dying from beatings. The last of the protesters would give up by 1904 and many parents ended up moving their children to other schools.

Name Meaning

Polish: patronymic from Micko, a pet form of the personal names Mikołaj ( see Nicholas ) or Dymitr (Latin Demetrius; see Demetriou ).

Dictionary of American Family Names © Patrick Hanks 2003, 2006.

Possible Related Names

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