Chambers of Zaporizhian Cossacks - 5-bed economy

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Area:
46 m 2

Beds:
- 2 double-deck beds 200х80 cm
- 1 single bed 200х80 cm
- 1 convertible sofa (may be used for additional accommodation)

The suite includes:
- sleeping space
- lounge space
- anteroom
- the suite intended for a family or a group of friends

The suite price is indicated for accommodation of up to 5 persons.

The suite features:

  • Air conditioning
  • Satellite TV
  • Phone
  • Fridge
  • Bathroom with the shower unit

Additional services (included in the suite price):

  • Fitness centre
  • Parking lot
  • Wi-Fi

Additional services (not included in the suit price):

  • Breakfast
  • Bathrobe, slippers

Zaporizhian Cossacks

Zaporizhian Cossacks were a part of Ukrainian Cossacks; initially Dnieper Cossacks who created a range of spontaneous military organisations and fortified settlements beyond the rapids of the Dnieper River in the 15th–16th centuries (probably even earlier), beyond administrative jurisdiction of any states, which later united into centralised military organisation, Zaporizhian Host, named after the area of their residence and location of the main military fortification (including headquarters) referred to as “Sich”.

Later, after 1648, Bohdan Khmelnytsky Uprising and transfer of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth lands situated in the territories of modern Northern and Central Ukraine under control of Zaporizhian Host and creation of several military regiments (military and administrative units) in this territories, Zaporizhian Cossacks became a common name for all Cossacks who lived in the territory of the Hetmanate.

Zaporizhian Cossacks mostly came from Rus according to their ethnic origin. Their ranks were also reinforced with Tatars, Poles, natives of other nations.

The history of Zaporizhian Cossacks is divided into six periods:

  1. Creation of Zaporizhian Cossacks (1471–1583).
  2. Struggle against Poland for religious and national independence of the Southern Rus (1583–1657).
  3. Participation in the struggle for religious and national independence of Right-bank Ukraine against Poland, Crimea and Turkey (1657–1686).
  4. Struggle against Crimea, Turkey and Russia for preserving identity (1686–1709).
  5. Existence of Zaporizhian Cossacks out of Russia and their efforts to return to home lands (1709-1734).
  6. Stand-off with Russian authority for independent existence and fall of Zaporizhzhia (1734-1775).

Contacts

103 Instytutska Str., the Village of Hatne,
Kyievo-Sviatoshynskyi District