|district of the Voivodeship of Serbia and Temes Banat|
|Capital||Zombor (Serbian: Sombor)|
|Today part of||Serbia, Hungary|
Zombor District (Serbian: Somborski okrug or Сомборски округ; German: Bezirk Zombor; Hungarian: Zombori körzet; Bunjevac: Somborski okrug) was one of five administrative districts of the Voivodeship of Serbia and Temes Banat (a crown land within Austrian Empire) from 1850 to 1860. Its administrative center was Zombor (Serbian: Sombor).
The crown land Voivodeship of Serbia and Temes Banat was formed in 1849 and was initially divided into two districts: Batschka-Torontal and Temeschwar-Karasch. In 1850, crown land was divided into five districts and the territory of Batschka-Torontal District was divided among Neusatz District, Zombor District and Großbetschkerek District.
In 1860, the Voivodeship of Serbia and Temes Banat and its five districts were abolished and the territory of the Zombor District was administratively included into the Batsch-Bodrog County (part of the Austrian Kingdom of Hungary).
The Zombor District included northern parts of Bačka. It shared borders with the Neusatz District in the south, Großbetschkerek District in the east, Austrian Kingdom of Slavonia in the south-west, and Austrian Kingdom of Hungary in the north-west.
According to 1850 census, the population of the district numbered 376,366 residents, including:
- Hungarians = 160,016 (42.52%)
- Germans = 103,886 (27.6%)
- Bunjevci = 53,908 (14.32%)
- Serbs = 40,054 (10.64%)
- Jews = 7,830 (2.08%)
Cities and towns
Main cities and towns in the district were:
- Abthausen (Apatin)
- Ada an der Theiß (Ada)
- Almasch (Almás)
- Alt-Kanischa (Stara Kanjiža)
- Batschka Topola (Bačka Topola)
- Frankenstadt (Baja)
- Jankovatz (Jankovácz)
- Josephsfeld (Kula)
- Maria-Theresiopel (Subotica)
- Zenta (Senta)
- Zombor (Sombor)
- Dr Saša Kicošev - Dr Drago Njegovan, Razvoj etničke i verske strukture Vojvodine, Novi Sad, 2010, page 19.
- Dr Saša Kicošev - Dr Drago Njegovan, Razvoj etničke i verske strukture Vojvodine, Novi Sad, 2010.
- Dr Drago Njegovan, Prisajedinjenje Vojvodine Srbiji, Novi Sad, 2004.