Peremyshliany (Ukrainian: Перемишляни, Polish: Przemyślany, Yiddish: פרימישלאן) is a town in Lviv Oblast (region) of Ukraine. It is administrative center of the Peremyshliany Raion. Population: 6,606 (2020 est.).
Skyline of Peremyshliany
|Time zone||UTC+2 (EET)|
|• Summer (DST)||UTC+3 (EEST)|
Przemyślany, as the town is called in Polish, was first mentioned as a village in 1437. Until the Partitions of Poland (1772), it was part of Poland's Ruthenian Voivodeship. In 1623, Przemyslany received Magdeburg rights. In 1772 - 1918, it belonged to Austrian Galicia, and in 1918, it returned to Poland. In the Second Polish Republic, it was the seat of a county in Tarnopol Voivodeship. The town had a Jewish population of 2,934 in 1900.
- Naftule Brandwein, klezmer musician
- Wojciech Filarski (1831 - 1898), Polish philosopher, rector of the Lwow University
- bl. Omelian Kovch (1884–1944), Ukrainian priest and martyr murdered at the Majdanek death camp.
- Wilhelm Reich (1897–1957), psychoanalyst and natural scientist was born in the village of Dobrzanica (now Dobryanichi), in the Peremyshliany district.
- Adam Daniel Rotfeld Polish diplomat and Foreign Minister.
- Baruch Steinberg (1897-1940), Rabbi killed in Katyn Massacre
- Vilunya Diskin (b. 1942), Holocaust survivor, founding member and author of Our Bodies, Ourselves
- Main street of Peremyshliany
- Omelian Kovch monument in Peremyshliany
- Local school and Taras Shevchenko monument
- Church of St. Peter and St. Paul
- Peremyshliany old town
- St. Nicholas Church
- "Чисельність наявного населення України (Actual population of Ukraine)" (PDF) (in Ukrainian). State Statistics Service of Ukraine. Retrieved 30 September 2020.
- Diskin, Vilunya (December 2012). "Once Orphaned, Thrice Adopted With The Songs of the Sabbath Echoing". The Galitzianer. 19: 16–18.
- Antler, Joyce (2018). Jewish Radical Feminism: Voices from the Women's Liberation Movement. New York: New York University.