ín was first referred to under the name Leukaristos (???????????), which appears on the Ptolemaic plan of the earth around 150 AD.
In 179 AD, during the Marcomannic Wars between the Roman Empire and the Germanic Quadi, the Romans engraved an engraving on the rocks under the present fortress. The place was referred to as Laugaricio. There are first references in the Middle Ages to 1111 (as treinchen) and 1113 (adjective Trenciniensis).
1 ] The ethnic groups of Germany, Hungary and Poland are Trenèín, Trencsén and Trenczyn. Beneath Trenèín fortress there is this Latin inscription: Tren?ín has always been populated. The fortress, a characteristic mediaeval fortress, lies high above the town on a rocker. The website Tren?ín is one of the proposed places for the Samoan Empire's seventh and eighteenth c...
Vogastisburg (castle Vogast) probably lay somewhere at the Vah (Vogas) and was also the scene of a crucial fight between the Slavic and the Frankish army in the year 631. It' s reasonable that the Tren?ín fortress was established during the Great Moravia period. At the beginning of the eleventh c. the area was under the control of Boles?aw I. the Brave of Poland.
Stephen I of Hungary invaded the area in 1017, which belonged to Hungary until 1918. At the end of the eleventh cent. the fortress became the administration center of the Trencsén district in the Kingdom of Hungary. Tren?ín was owned by the king's sword bearer Jakab Cseszneky in 1263, but in 1302 King Wenceslas I took it away from the Cseszneky brethren because they supported his competitor Charles Robert, and gave it to Matthew III Csák.
From 1302 to 1321 the fortress was the residence of the mighty tycoon Matthew Csák, who ruled most of today's Slovakia. In the Middle Ages Tren?ín received a number of privileges: During the Kuruzen rebellion against the Habsburgs the village was in ruins and on August 3, 1708 the Battle of Tren?ín took place near the towns.
In 1790 the city and the chateau were burnt down and the chateau has been in shatter. Tren?ín prospered in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, when the railway lines to ?ilina and Bratislava were constructed and many new companies were founded, especially in the textiles, foods and machinery industry.
It became the centre of the central Pova?ie area. 1867 Tren?ín was demoted from a "free imperial city" to a "city with city government" and was under the immediate supervision of the head of Tren?ín-country. The city Tren?ín blossomed again in the time of the first Bohemian period and became the district capitol Tren?ín between 1940-1945, when the Slovakian period existed.
Soon after the beginning of the Slovak National Uprising, Tren?ín was invaded by Nazi Germany and became the home of the security service and the Gestapo. The Tren?ín was taken by Rumanian and Sovjet forces on April 10, 1945. The historic center of the town has been largely renovated since 1990 and has been home to Tren?ín region and Tren?ín district since 1996.
Since then, the palace and its Latin lettering have been attracting tourists. The Tren?ín is located at an elevation of 262 meters above the surface of the ocean and occupies an area of 82 meters. 3 ] It is situated in the basin of north-western Slovakia, bordered by the Strá?ov, Pova?ský Inovec and White Carpathians mountains, the latter being a reserve.
Situated in the northern moderate area, Tren?ín has a continent with four different season. This town is ruled by the Tren?ín fortress, Slovakia's third-biggest. The fortress is subdivided into an elevated and a lower part with comprehensive fortification. There are several palaces in the top part of the fortress surrounding the mediaeval centre of the town, which is still the highest point of the town.
Beneath the chateau, on the slope, is the old vicarage and a small top plaza, which can be accessed via a historical roofed staircase and via twisting side highways. The synagogue Tren?ín, constructed in 1913, is a culture centre with exhibits and concert venues. Pohoda, the most popular Slovak musical festival, has been organised on Tren?ín since 1997.
Since 2004[update] it has been held at the airport Tren?ín AS Tren?ín currently play in the top Slovak Superliga after having won the Slovak second league title after the 2011-12 campaign, while the Dukla Tren?ín is currently playing in the Slovak extra league after having won the extra league four-time.
The city of Tren?ín is home to several pro icehockey professionals, such as Marián Gáborík, Boston Bruin defender Zdeno Chára and Chicago Blackhawk striker Marián Hossa, all of whom play in the National hockey league (NHL) in North America. In addition, Martin ?krtel, a long-time and contemporary Liverpool native, comes from Tren?ín
North America's highest pro icehockey league, the Stanley Cup, was broadcast six times on Tren?ín between 2008 and 2015: 2008 - Tomá? Kopecký celebrates his Stanley Cup triumph following the Detroit Red Wings' defeat of the Pittsburgh Penguins. Copecký was borne in Ilava, about 15 nautical mile from Tren?ín.
and Marián Hossa, who competed in Dukla in the 1996-97 campaign Tren?ín, won the Cup with the Chicago Blackhawks. At Tren?ín he and his team mate Tomá? Kopecký were celebrating the cup for the second year. Though Hossa was not a native of Tren?ín, he was raised and spent most of his lifetime in the city until he was recruited to the NHL.
Chara was borne in Tren?ín and spent his whole lifetime there until he was recruited to the NHL. 2013 - In the 2012-13 abbreviated campaign, Marián Hossa won the Cup again with Chicago Blackhawks together with Slovak team-mate Michal Handzu?, who took the Cup to the festivities in Tren?ín one night before his trip home to Banská Bystrica.
In 2014 Marián Gáborík, a native of Tren?ín, won the Los Angeles Kings Award. The Tren?ín is located near the most important Slovak highway and is an important station on the major Bratislava - ?ilina - Ko?ice-line. The lines from these towns end at Tren?ín
The Tren?ín also has an international airfield. The Tren?ín is organized in four major districts: The Statistical Office of the Slovak Republics. Skip to top ^ "Monthly averages for Tren?ín, Slovakia". High jumping ^ "Tren?ianska university Alexandra Dub?eka" (PDF) (in Slovak). Accessed March 3, 2008. High jumping ^ "Vysoká mena?mentu" (PDF) (in Slovak). Accessed March 3, 2008.
High jumping ^ "Preh?ad zipkladných zákôl v zipkolskom rock 2006/2007" (PDF) (in Slovak). Accessed March 3, 2008. High jumping ^ "Preh?ad Gymnasium of Slovak rowing 2006/2007" (PDF) (in Slovak). Accessed March 3, 2008. High jumping ^ "Preh?ad strdných dborných o?kôl v ra?kolskom roku 2006/2007" (PDF) (in Slovak). Accessed March 3, 2008.
High jumping ^ "Preh?ad dru?ených strdných Ã?kôl v âkolskom Roku 2006/2007" (PDF) (in Slovak). Accessed March 3, 2008. Skip to the top ^ "Preh?ad strdných od borných u?ilí?? and u?ilí?? Skip to the top ^ "Preh?ad strdných od borných 13006/2007" (PDF) (in Slovak). Accessed March 3, 2008. The Wikimedia Commons has got press to Tren?ín.