Boyarkino is a village in the Ramensky district of the Moscow region , part of the rural settlement of Kuznetsovskoye  . The population is 320  people. (2010).
|Subject of the federation||Moscow region|
|History and Geography|
|Timezone||UTC + 3|
|Population||383 people ( 2013 )|
The village was first mentioned in 1646 in the Markov patrimony of the boyar Sheremetev called Boyarkovo . Then there were three peasant households and “the yard is empty” - its owner and his brother and two children fled in 1645  .
The village remains further in the same estate, changing owners, like the village of Markovo. In 1760, there were 18 peasant households and 154 residents of both sexes.
Rapid population growth occurs in the 19th century. According to 1852, 182 male and 185 female souls lived in a 32-yard village. She was 4 miles from the city of Bronnitsy and after the reform entered the Velinsky volost. In 1876, 591 people lived in 87 houses. The land allotment was 362 tithes, of which 189 acres were occupied by arable land, 32 - floodplain meadows, 89 - forests. Crops received medium. There were 83 horses, 80 cows, 30 small animals. 9 owners did not engage in agriculture. The peasants paid a ransom of 1087 rubles per year, and all taxes of 16 rubles per employee.
In 1899, 779 people lived in 118 houses of the village, 111 people were absent in 31 families of the absent. Literacy and students were 248 residents. Almost every owner bought firewood and fuel. 29 families did not have allotment land, of the remaining 76 owners they cultivated the land on their own, 29 - hired horses and equipment. 15 families did not cultivate the land. Crops received medium. 55 households did not have horses or cows.
In 118 farms, 444 people were engaged in fishing business. Of these, 330 weaved baskets and brought them for sale, 120 men worked outside the village, mainly in Moscow. In Boyarkovo weaving baskets for beer bottles for Moscow breweries and chemical plants. They brought a rod for baskets, a bunch of it cost 20 kopecks, 5-6 baskets came out of it. In their procurement and marketing from one basket received an income of 4 - 4.5 copecks. They made 10-12 baskets a day and earned 40-45 kopecks. Through buyers, income was 20 - 36 kopecks per day. They worked with the whole family all day. Fishing gradually began to decline by the 20th century, and then completely disappeared. 39 people were selling the rod, buying and selling baskets, and also selling hay.
In 1912, there were 137 yards in the village, 2 tea houses, 2 small shops, a folding-consumer society, and an initial zemstvo school.
In 1925, there were 171 yards and 940 inhabitants in the village. In the 1930s, a collective farm was created. Later, during the reorganization, he became a part of Boyarkino JSC, which in the 90s was engaged in growing radish, cabbage and other vegetable crops, and there were cattle (cow and pig) farms.
As of 1993, 166 families, or 404 people, lived in 157 houses. In the village there was a dining room, a first-aid post, etc.
|1926 ||2002 ||2010 |
|836||↘ 337||↘ 320|
According to the information of the Administration of the rural settlement Kuznetsovskoye, as of January 1, 2013, 383 people live in the village.
- Law of the Moscow Region of February 25, 2005 No. 55/2005-OZ “On the Status and Borders of the Ramensky Municipal District and the Municipalities Newly formed in its composition” . Date of treatment February 7, 2015.
- The number of rural population and its distribution in the Moscow Region (results of the 2010 All-Russian Population Census). Volume III (DOC + RAR). M .: Territorial authority of the Federal State Statistics Service for the Moscow Region (2013). Date of treatment October 20, 2013. Archived October 20, 2013.
- Site of the village of Boyarkino
- Handbook of populated areas of the Moscow province . - Moscow Statistics Division. - M. , 1929. - 2000 copies.
- 2002 All-Russian Census Data: Table No. 02c. Population and prevailing nationality for each rural locality. M .: Federal State Statistics Service, 2004
- Averyanova M.G. Ramensky Krai: Essays on Local Lore. - M .: Encyclopedia of Russian villages, 1995 .-- 592 p. - (Encyclopedia of villages and villages of the Moscow region). - ISBN 5-88367-003-2 .