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Shtetls of Kiev Gubernia

Shtetls of Kiev Gubernia

Below is the map with 88 settlements which has more that 1000 of Jewish popualtion according to 1897 census in Kiev Gubernia.

Part of them were city but most was “classic” shtetl. More details and naming variants you can find below the map.

Some names was changes and some shtetls disappeared but on the map mentioned real Pre-Revolution name.

Hostoml (Polish), Hostomla, Ostomla (Alternative Name), Гостомель – Gostomel, Gostomel’ (Russian), Гостомель – Hostomel, Hostomel’ (Ukrainian), Остромир – Ostromir, Ostromyr (Formerly)
916 Jews( 46% of total population)

Anatovka (Yiddish Transliteration), Гнатівка – Hnativka (Ukrainian), Игнатовка – Ignatovka (Russian), אנטבקה (Yiddish)
926 Jews( 85% of total population)

Tahancho
953 Jews( 21% of total population)

Dimer (Yiddish Transliteration), Dymir (Polish), Димер – Dymer (Ukrainian), Дымер – Dymer, Dimer (Russian), דימער (Yiddish)
984 Jews( 31% of total population)

Moshny (English), Мошны (Ukrainian)
1022 Jews( 13% of total population)

Zarnowce (Hungarian), Жорнище (Ukrainian), Жорнище – Zhornishche (Russian)
1040 Jews( 30% of total population)

Германівка – Hermanivka (Ukrainian), Германовка – Germanovka (Russian), Красне-2, Красное-2, Krasne -2, Krasnoe -2 (Formerly)
1049 Jews( 29% of total population)

Медвин (Ukrainian), Медвин – Medvin (Russian)
1082 Jews( 11% of total population)

Dubowa (Polish), Дубова, Dubova (Russian), דבובה (Yiddish)
1104 Jews( 40% of total population)

Вчерайше – Vcheraishe (Russian), Вчорайше (Ukrainian)
1108 Jews( 33% of total population)

Дзюньків – Dziunkiv, Dziun’kiv (Ukrainian), Дзюньков – Dziunkov, Dzyunkov, Dziun’kov (Russian)
1137 Jews( 26% of total population)

Obuchów (Polish), Obukhow, Obuchiv (Alternative Name), Обухів – Obukhiv (Ukrainian), Обухов – Obukhov (Russian)
1140 Jews( 13% of total population)

Bialopole (Polish), Белополье – Belopole (Russian), Білопілля (Ukrainian)
1141 Jews( 44% of total population)

Ładyżynka (Polish), Ладыжинка/Ладыженка (Ladyzhinka/Ladyzhenka) (Russian)
1173 Jews( 32% of total population)

Terlica (Polish), Terlitza (Yiddish), Terlycja (Alternative Name), Терлица – Terlitsa (Russian), Терлиця – Terlytsia (Ukrainian)
1191 Jews( 52% of total population)

Olszana (Polish), Vil’shany, Olshany, Golshany (Alternative Name), Вільшана (Ukrainian), Ольшана, Olshana (Russian), ווילשאנא, אולשאן , Olshan (Yiddish)
1233 Jews( 20% of total population)

Rosava
~1000 Jews in the beginning of XX century

Shenderivka (Yiddish), Szandorowka (Polish), Самгородок (Ukrainian), Самгородок – Samgorodok (Russian)
Самгородок 1234 Jews( 34% of total population)

Trypol (Polish), Трипілля – Trypillia, Trypillya (Ukrainian), Триполье – Tripole, Tripol’e, Tripolye (Russian)
1238 Jews( 22% of total population)

Ківшовата – Kivshovata (Ukrainian), Ковшеватое – Kovshevatoe (Russian)
1265 Jews( 22% of total population)

Torhovytsia
1299 Jews( 35% of total population)
don’t miss with Torhovytsia of Mlynivskyi Raion in Rivne Oblast

Rizinivka (Yiddish Transliteration), Ryżanówka (Polish), Рыжановка, Ryzhanovka (Russian)
1374 Jews( 33% of total population)

П’ятигори – Piatyhory, P’iatyhory (Ukrainian), Пятигоры – Piatigory, Pyatigory (Russian)
1385 Jews( 32% of total population)

Kagareyk (Alternative Name), Kahorlik (Polish), Кагарлик – Kaharlyk (Ukrainian), Кагарлык – Kagarlyk (Russian) Кагарлык
1414 Jews( 21% of total population)

Medvedivka (Polish), Medvedovka (Yiddish Transliteration), Медведовка, Medvedovka (Russian)
1453 Jews( 39% of total population)

Steblëv Pervyy, Steblëv (Alternative Name), Steblów (Polish), Стеблёв, Stebliov (Russian), Стеблів (Ukrainian)
1472 Jews( 26% of total population)

Vinograd – Виноград (Russian), Vynohrad – Vinohrad – Виноград (Ukrainian), Winograd (Polish), ווינאָגראַד (Yiddish)
1523 Jews( 37% of total population)

Okhrymovka (Old Name), Sarni (German), Sarny (Yiddish Transliteration), Сарни – Sarny (Ukrainian), Сарны – Sarny (Russian) – don’t miss with Sarny in Rivny oblast
1555 Jews( 48% of total population)

Иванков – Ivankov (Russian), Іванків – Ivankiv (Ukrainian)
1577 Jews( 52% of total population)

Pokotilovo
1670 Jews( 55% of total population)

Kalihórka Mokra (Polish), Мокрая Калигорка, Mokraya Kaligorka (Russian)
1677 Jews( 52% of total population)

Alternative Names: Кагановичи – Kaganovichi, Kahanovychi (Formerly), Кагановичі Перші – Kahanovychi Pershi (Formerly), Полесское – Polesskoe (Russian), Поліське – Poliske, Polis’ke (Ukrainian), Хабне – Khabne, Хабно – Khabno (Formerly)
1721 Jews( 63% of total population)

Lukaszewka (Polish), Лукашiвка – Lukashivka (Ukrainian), Лукашевка – Lukashevka (Russian)
1724 Jews( 40% of total population)

Казатин – Kazatin (Russian), Козятин (Ukrainian)
1731 Jews( 20% of total population)

Rachmastrivka, ראחמסטריווקא (Yiddish), Rotmistrzówka (Polish), Ротмистровка, Rotmistrovka (Russian), Ротмістрівка (Ukrainian)
1785 Jews( 37% of total population)

Плисків (Ukrainian), Плисков – Pliskov (Russian)
1828 Jews( 47% of total population)

Borshagovka 1853 Jews( 58% of total population)
It is a part of Kiev now.

Hornostajpol (Polish), Горностайпіль – Hornostaypil, Hornostaypil’ (Ukrainian), Горностайполь – Gornostaypol, Gornostaypol’ (Russian), הורנוסטייפל, הורניסטייפל, הורנוסטייפעל, סטייפל (Yiddish)
1888 Jews( 57% of total population)

Zhivatov (Yiddish), Zivotov, Zywatow (Polish), Животівка (Ukrainian), Животов (Russian)
1935 Jews( 52% of total population)

Ekaterinopol’, Yekaterinopol’, Yekaterynopol (Alternative Name), Ekaterynopol (Polish), Jekaterinopol, Kal’niboloto, Ekaterinople (Alternative Name), Калниболото, Kalniboloto (Old Name), Катеринопіль (Ukrainian), Катеринополь, Katerinopol’ (Russian)
1980 Jews ( 28% of total population)

Нова Прилука (Ukrainian), Новая Прилука – Novaia Priluka (Russian)
2011 Jews ( 56% of total population)

Wołodarka (Polish), Володарка – Volodarka (Ukrainian), Володарка – Volodarka (Russian)
2079 Jews ( 45% of total population)

Kamenka-Shevchenkovskaya, Kamenka Cherkasskaya (Alternative Name), Kamianka – Кам’янка (Ukrainian), Kamionka (Polish), Kam’janka (Alternative Name), Kamеnka – Каменка (Russian)
2193 Jews ( 35% of total population)

Belilovka (Russian), Bilylivka, Byelilovka, Белиловка – Belilovka (Russian), Білилівка (Ukrainian)
2223 Jews ( 46% of total population)

Baki (Yiddish), Буки – Buki (Russian), Буки – Buky (Ukrainian)
2298 Jews ( 59% of total population)

Vichnifka (Yiddish), Wachnowka (Polish), Вахнівка (Ukrainian), Вахновка – Vakhnovka (Russian) Махновка Комсомо́льское
2404 Jews ( 45% of total population)

Zasashkhov, Żaszków (Polish), Жашків – Zhashkiv (Ukrainian), Жашков – Zhashkov (Russian), זאשקאוו, Zashkov (Yiddish)
2445 Jews ( 47% of total population)

Pohrebysce, Pochrebishtche (Hungarian), Pohrebyszcze (Polish), Probishta (Yiddish), Погребище (Ukrainian), Погребище – Pogrebishche (Russian)
2494 Jews ( 40% of total population)

Justingrad (Formerly called), Justynhrad, Yustingrod (Polish), Sokolowka (Czech), Stara Vies (Alternative Name), Sukhovole (German), Zahojpole (Alternative Name), Zaluzie (Polish), Загайполь – Zagaipol (Russian), с. Соколовка – Sokolovka, Юстинград – Yustingrad (Russian), Соколівка – Sokolivka, Юстiнград – Yustingrad (Ukrainian), סוקוליבקה ,יוסטינגרד (Yiddish)
2521 Jews ( 79% of total population)

Malyn (English),Malin (Yiddish)
2547 Jews ( 60% of total population)

Monasterishtche, מאנאסטריטש (Yiddish), Monasterzyska (Polish), Монастирище – Monastyrysche (Ukrainian), Монастырище – Monastyrishche (Russian)
2620 Jews ( 28% of total population)

Lisianka (Yiddish), Lisinka (Polish), Lusanka (Czech), Лисянка – Lysianka (Ukrainian), Лысянка – Lysianka (Russian)
2845 Jews ( 39% of total population)

Ruzhin (Yiddish), Ruzin, Ruzshin, Rizhn, Rużyn (Polish), Ружин (Ukrainian), Ружин – Ruzhin (Russian)
2917 Jews ( 67% of total population)

Gorodische (German), Gorodische – Городище (Russian), Gorodish, Horodishtch (Yiddish), Horodische – Городище (Ukrainian), Horodyshche, Horodysce, Gorodisce, Gorodyszcze (Alternative Name), Horodyszcze (Polish)
3124 Jews ( 21% of total population)

Александровка – Aleksandrovka (Russian), Олександрівка (Ukrainian)
3213 Jews ( 74% of total population)

Tetyjów, Tetyiow (Polish), Тетиев – Tetiev (Russian), Тетіїв – Tetiiv (Ukrainian), טטייב (Hebrew), טעטיאב ,טיטוב ,טעטיעב (Yiddish)
3323 Jews ( 95% of total population)

Stepańce (Polish), Stepancy, Stepanci (Alternative Name), Stepanitz (German), Stepnitz, סטעפניטץ (Yiddish), Степанці – Stepantsi (Ukrainian), Степанцы – Stepantsy (Russian)
3389 Jews ( 46% of total population)

Паволочь – Pavoloch (Russian), Поволоч (Ukrainian)
3391 Jews ( 42% of total population)

Brusilov (Yiddish), Brusiłów (Polish), Brussilow, Брусилів (Ukrainian), Брусилов – Brusilov (Russian)
3575 Jews ( 53% of total population)

Hodorkov (Polish), Ходорків – Khodorkiv (Ukrainian), Ходорков – Khodorkov (Russian)
3672 Jews ( 53% of total population)

Karun’ Sheychenkovskaya (Alternative Name), Korsun’ (Russian), Korsuń Szewczenkowski (Polish), Korsun-Schewtschenkiwskyj (German), Korsun’-Shevchenkovskiy – Корсунь-Шевченковский (Russian), Корсунь-Шевченківський (Ukrainian)
3799 Jews ( 46% of total population)

Stavisht (Yiddish Transliteration), Stawiszcze (Polish), Ставище – Stavishche (Russian), Ставище – Stavysche (Ukrainian), סטאוויש (Yiddish), סתעבישצ (Yiddish)
3917 Jews ( 48% of total population)

Makarov (Yiddish), Макарів – Makariv (Ukrainian), Макаров – Makarov (Russian)
3953 Jews ( 74% of total population)

Korosteszów (Polish), Korostishev, Korostyschiw, Korostysiv, Коростишів (Ukrainian), Коростышев – Korostyshev (Russian)
4160 Jews ( 53% of total population)

Demievka (English)
4919 Jews ( 47% of total population)
Now it is a part of Kiev.

Ильинцы – Ilintsy (Russian), Іллінці (Ukrainian)
4993 Jews ( 50% of total population)

Shpola – Шпола (Russian), Shpola – Шпола (Ukrainian), Shpole, שפּאָלע (Yiddish), Szpoła (Polish)
5388 Jews ( 45% of total population)

Talna, Tolne, טאלנא (Yiddish), Talne (Polish), Talne – Тальне – Tal’ne (Ukrainian), Talnoe, Talnoya (Alternative Name), Tal’noye, Talnoe – Тальное (Russian)
5452 Jews ( 57% of total population)

Chernobyl (English)
5526 Jews ( 59% of total population)

Фастів – Fastiv (Ukrainian), Фастов – Fastov (Russian), Хвастів – Khvastiv (Formerly), כוואסטוב ,חוואסטוב (Yiddish)
5595 Jews ( 52% of total population)

Rzhishchev, Rzhyschiv, Rzysciv (Alternative Name), Rzyszczów (Polish), Ржищев – Rzhishchev (Russian), Ржищів – Rzhyschiv (Ukrainian), אורזישטשב , אורזיטשוב (Yiddish)
6008 Jews ( 52% of total population)

Новозлатопіль (Ukrainian), Новозлатополь, Novozlatopol (Russian), נײַ-זלאַטאָפּאָל, Ney Zlatopol (Yiddish)
6373 Jews ( 78% of total population)

Bohsla (Yiddish), Boslw (German), Богуслав – Boguslav (Russian), Богуслав – Bohuslav (Ukrainian)
7445 Jews ( 65% of total population)

Smela (Yiddish), Smela – Смeла (Russian), Smiela, Smiła (Polish), Smila – Сміла (Ukrainian)
7475 Jews ( 49% of total population)

Biała Cerkiew (Polish), Shvartze Timme (Yiddish Transliteration), Белая Церковь – Belaia Tserkov, Belaya Tserkov (Russian), Біла Церква – Bila Tserkva (Ukrainian), שדה לבן (Hebrew)
18720 Jews ( 53% of total population)

Киев – Kiev (Russian), Київ – Kyiv (Ukrainian)
31801 Jews ( 12,9% of total population)

Barditchev (Yiddish), Berditchev, Berditchov, Berditschew, Berdytschiw,, Berdyczów (Polish), Бердичев – Berdichev (Russian), Бердичів (Ukrainian)
41617 Jews ( 78,0% of total population)

Vasilikov (Yiddish Transliteration), Wasilkow, Wassilkow, Wassylkiw (Alternative Name), Васильків – Vasyl’kiv, Vasylkiv (Ukrainian), Васильков – Vasil’kov, Vasilkov (Russian), וואסילקוב (Yiddish), וסילקוב (Hebrew)
5155 Jews ( 39,3% of total population)

Zvenigorodka (Yiddish Transliteration), Zvenigorodka – Звенигородка (Russian), Zwienigorodka (Polish)
6389 Jews ( 38,0% of total population)

Kaniow (Polish), Канiв – Kaniv (Ukrainian), Канев – Kanev (Russian)
2682 Jews ( 30,3% of total population)

Lipovetz (Yiddish), Lipowiec (Polish), Липовец – Lipovets (Russian), Липовець (Ukrainian)
4135 Jews ( 47,7% of total population)

Radomishel (Yiddish), Radomishl, Radomyszl, Radomyschl (German), Radomyshl’ (Ukrainian), Radomysl’ (Russian), Radomyśl (Polish)
7502 Jews ( 68,8% of total population)

Skver, Skvir, Skwere (Yiddish Transliteration), Skwira (Polish), Сквира – Skvira (Russian), Сквира – Skvyra (Ukrainian), סקווירא (Yiddish)
8908 Jews ( 49,5% of total population)

Tarasche (Yiddish), Taraszcza (Polish), Тараща – Tarascha (Ukrainian), Тараща – Tarashcha (Russian)
4905 Jews ( 43,5% of total population)

Humań (Polish), Imen, Human (Yiddish Transliteration), Умань (Ukrainian), Умань – Uman’ (Russian), אמואן (Yiddish)
17943 Jews ( 57,8% of total population)

Cerkasy, Cherkassi, Cherkassy – Черкассы (Russian), Cherkasy – Черкаси (Ukrainian), Cherkoss, טשערקאס (Yiddish), Czerkasy (Polish), Tscherkassy (German)
10950 Jews ( 37,0% of total population)

Cherin, טשערין (Yiddish), Czehryń (Polish), Чигирин (Ukrainian), Чигирин, Chigirin (Russian)
2921 Jews ( 29,6% of total population)

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