Si à tout hasard, l’une/un de vous se trouve actuellement à New York, ne manquez pas ce mardi 3 mai 2016 à 18h la présentation de Stanislaw Krajewski (voir plus bas pour sa biographie) à propos du musée POLIN de Varsovie, et plus précisément à propos de son espace consacré à l’histoire des Juifs de Pologne après la Shoah.
La rencontre est organisée conjointement par le YIVO et la Fordham Law School et se tiendra dans les locaux de cette dernière.
Ci-dessous un résumé de cette rencontre : « Moral, Political, and Historical Considerations in the Post-World War II. Exhibit at the Museum of the History of Polish Jews in Warsaw ».
Pour s’inscrire, rendez-vous sur la page de la Fordham Law School (cliquez sur ce lien).
Mardi 3 mai 2016, 18h
Fordham Law School
150 West 62nd Street
Moral, Political, and Historical Considerations
in the Post-World War II
Exhibit at the Museum of the History of Polish Jews in Warsaw
The new POLIN Museum of the History of Polish Jews presents over a thousand years of history. But one of the most difficult exhibitions was the one dealing with the period following World War II. While subject to the general assumptions and guidelines that applied throughout the whole museum, had to face specific problems that ranged from historical to political to moral. Not only does the exhibit encompass the history of events in living memory, it also seeks to show that the post-1945 chapter exists, that is, the history of Polish Jews did not end in the Shoah. The authors of the exhibition, among them Professor Krajewski, tried to maintain consistently a non-judgmental approach even though in some events of the last decades they took an active part.
Stanislaw Krajewski, professor at the Institute of Philosophy of the University of Warsaw, Poland, has been involved in research in logic and the philosophy of mathematics as well as in the philosophy of religion and interfaith dialogue. Involved in revival of Jewish life, after the fall of Communism in 1989 he was among the founders of the Polish-Israeli Friendship Society and of the Polish Council of Christians and Jews, of which he has been the Jewish co-chairman since its inception. Former member of the board of the Union of Jewish Religious Communities in Poland, International Council of the Auschwitz Camp Museum and Memorial, he worked on the post-war section of POLIN, the new Museum of the History of Polish Jews in Warsaw.
Merci à Eléonore Biezunski pour avoir partagé cette information avec nous.