Komorniki is a village in the Greater Poland Voivodeship, nearby Poznan. Despite its small size, it has a lot to offer to tourists. Numerous monuments and picturesque nature attract many visitors every year.
Komorniki may boast of a few interesting monuments. The most interesting are: the church complex with the church of Andrew the Apostole from the 12th century and the vicarage from the beginning of the 20th century as well as an English-style manor park from the 19th century. Many interesting monuments are also in the village’s neighbourhood. Worthy of visit are the church complex in Wiry, the manor-folwark complex in Szreniawa and Katnik range among others.
Poznan is located approximately 13 km from Komorniki. The city offers its visitors numerous attractions.
Komorniki is a village and a seat of the commune in the Greater Poland Voivodeship, in Poznan County, with the population of more than 5 thousand. Komorniki is located approximately 13 km from Poznan.
First records about the current area of Komorniki are from 1136. At the turn of the 13th century the terrains were granted German law. The villages with German law were: Gluchowo (1301), Komorniki (1286-1297), Plewiska (1335) and Wiry (1357). Most of the terrains of Komorniki Commune belonged to Poznan bishop; it was only during the partitions of Poland that private ownership developed.
In the 19th century inhabitants of these terrains strongly opposed germanization and Komorniki remained Polish sanctuary. In the 1880s there were protests against removing teaching of the Polish language from the local school. One of the fiercest defenders of the Polish language was priest Ksawery Malinowski.
In 1900 parish priest of Komorniki Stanislaw Gladysz together with Leon Plucinski established civic organisation and in the interwar period its patriotic function was taken over by the Sokol organisation.