#411429

Anonymous

Anyway, I don't think the variation is too much these days due to inter-migration, especially East-to-West variation is not that significant because many Poles who lived in modern-day Ukraine, Belarus and Lithuania before World War Two moved to parts of northwestern (Western Pomerania), southwestern (Silesia) and northeastern (Warmia-Masuria) Poland after the War when these regions became under Polish control. Obviously regional variation is strongest in rural areas, not in urban areas like Warsaw, Poznań, Gdańsk, Wrocław, Kraków, Łódź, Szczecin, etc that attract Poles from all over the country. There still is regional variation of course with Kaszubians, Silesians, Goralians, Lemkos, etc but among the average Pole, regional variation is likely not as strong as it was 200 years ago for example.

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