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Lancaster, ( / ˈlæŋkɪstər / LANG-ki-stər; Pennsylvania German: Lengeschder) is a city in and the county seat of Lancaster County, Pennsylvania. It is one of the oldest inland cities in the United States.  With a population at the 2020 census of 58,039,  it ranks 11th in population among Pennsylvania's municipalities. 
Lancaster Public Library (branches at Duke Street (Lancaster City) and Mountville) Lititz Public Library Manheim Community Library Manheim Township Public Library Milanof-Schock Library (serving Mount Joy and Marietta Boroughs and the townships of East Donegal, Mount Joy and Rapho) Moores Memorial Library (serving Christiana and surrounding areas)
At the 2011 UK census, the City of Lancaster had a total population of 138,375. Of the 57,822 households in the city, 33.5% were married couples living together, 31.9% were one-person households, 7.8% were co-habiting couples and 10.0% were lone parents.  These figures were similar to the national averages.
Lancaster Country Day School, an independent day school, is located on the west end of Lancaster City. Linden Hall , an independent boarding and day school for girls, is located in Lititz. Lancaster County has a federated library system with 14 member libraries, three branches and a bookmobile.
September 7, 2001. Lancaster City Historic District is a national historic district located at Lancaster and Manheim Township, Lancaster County, Pennsylvania. It measures 3 square miles and includes 13,459 contributing buildings, 9 contributing sites, 6 contributing structures, and 19 contributing objects in the city of Lancaster.
Old City Hall (Lancaster, Pennsylvania) Old City Hall, also known as County Court House and State House, is a historic city hall building located at Lancaster, Lancaster County, Pennsylvania. It was built between 1795 and 1797, and is a 3 1/2-story, brick building with stone accents in the Federal style. The building was restored in 1924.
The Lancaster station is located on East McGovern Avenue, westbound Pennsylvania Route 272 and U.S. Route 222, between the northern ends of Queen and Duke Streets. It sees twenty-six arrivals by the Keystone Service on weekdays, thirteen from both Harrisburg and New York Penn Station, and seven from each on weekends.