All Souls' Day 2020
In the Polish tradition the beginning of November is a time of memories of those who passed away.
The "Life on the bumper" radio play appreciated at the XIX Festival of Two Theaters in Sopot
The actors were appreciated for the creation of the heroes of the radio play Life on the bumper. Bialystok Roads to Freedom ", implemented by the Sybir Memorial Museum in cooperation with the Polish Radio Białystok.
Discovering history never ends... meeting with Tomasz Grzywaczewski
The meeting with Tomasz Grzywaczewski can be summed up by such a conclusion. On Thursday evening, we were telling a story about the spectrum railroad, which was abandoned after the death of Stalin - a railway bus in the northern Siberia, which consumed thousands of lives.
The premiere of a radio play "Białystok ways to freedom. Life on the bumper" is all behind us.
The premiere of the radio play "Białystok ways to freedom. Life on the bumper" is all behind us. The Rembrandt Studio of the Radio Bialystok was filled to the brim with guests, and the evening radio broadcast attracted the attention of all those who were interested in the fates of Michał Zalewski and Józef Kajewski.
The summary of the Review of Totalitarian Cinema
The three-day Review of Totalitarian Cinema was a time for the reflection on the mechanisms of propaganda cinema. The participants of the meetings watched 7 films which are representative of Soviet cinema, German cinema and Polish socialist realism.
Eastern Film Academy - screening of the film "Na Sybir" ("Into the Sibir")
It is 1905. A revolution is being prepared in tsarist Russia. In the enslaved Poland, hope for freedom is awakening. A young Pole under the pseudonym "Sęp" (“Vulture”) undertakes independence activities.
XX Congress of the Pavlodar Deportees in Rewal
After returning from Kazakh Soviet Socialist Republic many exiles could not find their place. Like other deportees, they were afraid to talk about their experiences and life in exile. They were not understood, sometimes harassed ... It was only after 1989 and the fall of the Polish People's Republic that they felt they could openly tell their story. Today they proudly call themselves Pavlodar Deportees...