Facebook link
You are here:

Willa Pod Jedlami Zakopane

“Pod Jedlami” Villa

Pod bezchmurnym niebem duża drewniana willa z grubych beli, na podmurówce z kamienia, z oknami na przemian prostokątnymi i z łukami. Po prawej weranda po schodach z ozdobną barierką. Po środku wysunięty fragment z jaskółką u góry i balkonem z oknami na piętrze. W dachu pokrytym gontem po bokach zadaszone okna. Na dachu dwa wysokie kominy z cegły. Wokół wysokie drzewa iglaste i liściaste po lewej. Przed budynkiem trawnik i krzewy.

Droga Na Koziniec 1, 34-500 Zakopane Tourist region: Tatry i Podhale

tel. +48 126336954
The house was built in 1897 according to the design of Stanisław Witkiewicz for Jan Gwalbert Pawlikowski, professor of economics, banker and one of the pioneers of mountaineering. The stately building designed by Stanisław Witkiewicz owes its characteristic shape to a high foundation with buttresses and a large accumulation of towering details. Once surrounded by old fir trees, now the house stands between yews, pines and larches. The interiors with carpentry decorations and Zakopane furniture are beautifully preserved, but the villa can only be viewed from the outside.

The “Pod Jedlami” Villa in Koziniec is considered by many to be one of the hundred architectural wonders of Poland. It was designed by Stanisław Witkiewicz for Jan Gwalbert Pawlikowski – economist, journalist, politician, historian of literature and a great lover of the Tatra Mountains and highlanders. Situated on a slope overlooking Zakopane, it is considered the most interesting example of the Zakopane-style architecture created by Father Witkacy. This is the largest of his projects, which, due to the high foundation, resembles a castle. In the years 1896-1897 masters of highlander carpentry worked on the construction: Wojciech Roj, Maciej Gąsienica and Jan Obrochta. The name comes from the massive, old fir trees growing in the garden, decimated over time by the mountain winds. Their place was taken by pines, yews, larches and the largest linden in Zakopane. The house was built of wooden beams, on the plan of an elongated rectangle, with a protrusion on the south side (the so-called break). The roof is covered with double shingles. In the southeast corner there is the main entrance with an open porch next to it. Closer to the street, there is a wooden well, resembling a chapel, also designed by Witkiewicz. The interiors have been kept almost unchanged, preserving artistic details. The living room and dining room have furniture by Wojciech Brzegi. The rooms are decorated with works of art, including “Owce we mgle” (Sheep in the Fog) by Witkiewicz, as well as a series of characteristic prints depicting the Virgin Mary, made by Aniela Pawlikowska.


Related Assets