Sunday, July 27, 2014

D'apres Adam Mickiewicz:Ciemno wszędzie, głucho wszędzie, Co to będzie, co to będzie?

                                                          drawing by marguerita

The story of Adam and Eve is central to the belief that God created human beings to live in aParadise on Earth, although they fell away from that state and formed the present world full of suffering and injustice.
 It provides the basis for the belief that humanity is in essence a single family, with everyone descended from a single pair of original ancestors.
It also provides much of the scriptural basis for the doctrines of the Fall of man and Original Sin, important beliefs in Christianity, although not generally shared by Judaism or Islam.

“When you have a crisis where a major power has a national interest involved they will try to block interference by the Security Council,” said Gérard Araud, the French ambassador to the United Nations, who finished his term here on Friday. “The U.N.,” he said, ends up being “in charge of crises that are of no interest to anybody.”

One of the most mysterious, as well as the most famous, quotations from Polish literature comes from the Romantic epic poem by Adam Mickiewicz. We invite you to delve into the secret of the number 40 and 4, and discover the Jewish roots of Poland’s most legendary soothsayer.
And the question remains - who is the Messiah?
The drama comprises four parts, the first of which was never finished. Part III joins historiosophical and individual visions of pain and annexation, especially under the 18th-century partitions of Poland.

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