Dzyatlava

Dzyatlava - is a city of Grodno region of Belarus, the administrative center of the Dzyatlava district. One of the main attractions of the Dzyatlava is the Catholic church of Assumption of the Virgin Mary, built in 1646. Thus, the church in the town Dzyatlava very old. Himself church is located in the heart of the city Dzyatlava. In the course of its history, the church was restored several times and being completed. The church in the town Dzyatlava is an important monument of Belarusian architecture of the XVII century.

Dzyatlava

There is in Dzyatlava another big attraction - the Radziwill Palace, built presumably in 1751. Earlier in the town Dzyatlava housed a large palace and park ensemble, which included a lot of small architectural forms (pavilions, bridges, sculptures, etc.), located in the landscape park by the river. The waters of the river, raised dams, ponds formed a chain that stretched from north to south, along the palace ensemble. To this day it preserved only the central building of the palace, and it is in poor condition and requires restoration.

Dzyatlava

It looked like a palace in the city Dzyatlava in its heyday can be represented by the engraving of Napoleon Orda (right), and simultaneously compare it with what it looks like now (left). As you can see, even the remains of the palace has undergone some changes and now looks not so pompous. Palace in zyatlava is an important Belarusian architectural monument of the 18th century.

Dzyatlava

Some interest may result with tourists and a small set of attractions located in the city's central square. There remained a very nice and beautiful ordinary city building from the late 19th, early 20th centuries. Generally speaking, the entire city center Dzyatlava is a good example of how the once looked many Belarusian towns have lost the present moment to its historical appearance.

Dzyatlava

Dzyatlava

Another small attraction of the city Dzyatlava is Orthodox church, built recently, next to the old wooden church was built here in the early 19th century.

Dzyatlava