Králíky Live Cam

The town is surrounded by a mountain system, on the northeast side it is closed by a separate mountain group Králický Sněžník


Hosted by:
  • Skipark Červená Voda, s.r.o.
  • Mlýnický Dvůr č.e.8
  • Králíky 561 69 - Czech Republic

Headquarters Of The Czech Republic - Strak Academy

The organizational statute also clearly defined the rules for admitting inmates. Although the necessary condition for admission was demonstrable lack of property, the academy was not closed even to mobile students. However, they paid for their stay either on their own or at least participated in them. According to these criteria, the students were divided into three categories, which followed their own rules.

The basic precondition for the award of a full scholarship was a demonstrable affiliation with one of the Czech aristocratic families. Property should also have been proven, but today it is not possible to say with certainty how much income applied to this criterion. The students also showed proof of acquisition of education and moral behavior and had to be physically healthy. The rules were generally the same for paying students. The only difference was that they could have been foreigners as well. This, of course, precluded another condition, ie belonging to the Czech nobility. The fact that the constitution was intended only for the boy was so obvious at the time that even the creators of the statutes did not feel the need to confirm this requirement in writing.

Students were to attend the grammar school in public and repeat the teaching in the dormitory only under the supervision of the educator. Their education was supplemented only by subjects that were not an ordinary part of public schooling, such as serm, dance, horseback riding, drawing, music, and languages. It is interesting that there was complete linguistic equality in the academy. In which language my teaching took place, my parents decided, the choice of grammar school was then up to the director of the academy.

After two years of operation, the grammar school became part of the student dormitory. Its establishment was justified by the director of the academy Josef Trkal, better organization of student's free and working time and better cooperation between educators and teachers. It was divided into Czech and German classes, but knowledge of both languages ​​remained a necessary prerequisite for study. In 1911, only 28 students studied here, of whom, for example, one law remained in the Czech Republic.

Students spent most of their lessons in Latin, as well as in Czech and German, mathematics, physics, history and geography. In addition, 12 other teachers taught optional subjects: Ales Hofbauer taught drawing, Frantisek Heyduk singing, Gustav Hergselt sermons, etc. Around eight clergy led classes of religion. The disproportionate costs involved, with one teacher per class, led to the decision to close the grammar school

Shortly after the outbreak of World War I, the academy building was made available to the Red Crisis as a replacement hospital. Reconstruction of the hospital was relatively simple: the dormitories and classrooms were filled with 470 beds, the offices were located on the ground floor, the auditorium became an operating room and the staff was accommodated in both wings. Only the introduction of gas required major construction modifications. Although the boarding school was moved to a replacement area in the Wallenstein Palace, teaching had to be significantly reduced. In 1918, at the court's display, the boarding school moved out of the Wallenstein Palace, but did not regain its own premises, so there was no choice but to pay the scholarships to the students again. The legal academy was not abolished, but it was unthinkable to keep it in the spirit in which it was founded. The abolition of aristocratic titles and all the benefits associated with it made it impossible to resume operations. At the moment, there was almost no one who would be committed to its existence, moreover, the public opinion of the First Republic was tuned to its detriment.