Csömör

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Csömör
Aerial photograph of Csömör showing the Roman-Catholic church
Aerial photograph of Csömör showing the Roman-Catholic church
Coat of arms of Csömör
Coat of arms
Csömör is located in Hungary
Csömör
Csömör
Location of Csömör in Hungary
Coordinates: 47°32′49″N 19°13′28″E / 47.54685°N 19.22451°E / 47.54685; 19.22451
Country Hungary
Region Central Hungary
County Pest
Subregion Gödöllői
Rank Town
KSH code 22804[1]
Government
 • Mayor Fábri István
Area[1]
 • Total 22.67 km2 (8.75 sq mi)
Population (1 January 2008)[1]
 • Total 8,723
 • Density 380/km2 (1,000/sq mi)
Time zone CET (UTC+1)
 • Summer (DST) CEST (UTC+2)
Postal code 2141
Area code +36 28
Website www.csomor.hu

Csömör (Hungarian pronunciation: [ˈtʃømør]) is a village in Hungary, in Pest county, Budapest metropolitan area in the Gödöllő subregion (kistérség). It is west of Kistarcsa, north of the 16th district of Budapest, on the western part of the Gödöllő hills, in the turning of the Csömör stream. It has a population of 8,433 (2007).

Front facade of the Holy Trinity church in Csömör
Aerial photograph of Csömör showing the Lutheranist (Evangélikus) church

History[edit]

Ceramic pieces were found from the new stone age (3200–3000 BC) in the area of the Urasági-tag, the Bab-földek (bean fields) and the Rét-pótlék.

Ceramic pieces were found from the bronze age (1900–1800 BC) on the area of the Urasági-tag [ˈuɾɒʃaːɡitɒɡ] and the Szeder-völgyi-dűlő [ˈsedeɾvœlɟi ˈdyːløː]. On the 64 Erzsébet Street [ˈɛɾʒeːbet] were found troves from the vatyai culture [ˈvɒcɒʲi] (1700–1400 BC).

A Celtic cemetery was dug out behind the strand, which is from the iron age (380–300 BC). Between the troves there are bracelets, fibulas, chiffons, a scabbard with sword, and chain.

During the third and the fourth century there was a Sarmatian village on the area of Csömör, both sides of the stream. During the explorations a Roman bowl (from the third century) and pottery were found.

Pieces of bowl were found on the area of the Réti-dűlős [ˈɾeːti ˈdyːløː] (singular: Réti-dűlő) and Rétpótlék [ˈɾeːtpoːtleːk] from the Avar age.

Ceramic pieces were found on the area of the Káposztáss [ˈkaːpostaːʃ] (singular: Káposztás) and Réti-dűlős, that were made during the tenth and the eleventh century.

References[edit]

Coordinates: 47°33′N 19°14′E / 47.550°N 19.233°E / 47.550; 19.233