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sobota, 24 maja 2008
DAILY TELEGRAPH (UK) Jelena Tomasevic, Serbia's Eurovision entrant


Jelena Tomasevic, Serbia's Eurovision entrant


Serbia sings Eurovision song aimed at Kosovo
By Harry de Quetteville in Berlin

Last updated: 7:01 PM BST 23/05/2008

Serbia is due to host the Eurovision song contest with a tune hailed as a
gesture of nationalist defiance over the secession of Kosovo.

Jelena Tomasevic, Serbia's Eurovision entrant

The camp songfest has long dripped with barely-concealed political intrigue
as countries vote for friends and neighbours no matter how awful their

Belgrade's moment in the spotlight comes just three months after Serbia's
former province of Kosovo declared independence backed by most of the
European Union.

Serbia has withdrawn its ambassadors from those countries which recognise
Kosovo, and now Jelena Tomasevic, its Eurovision entrant, is to ram home the
country's disgust with her song 'Oro'.

The lyrics of the song, one the favourites, apparently tell the tale of a
pair of lovers, and end cryptically: "Wake me up on St Vitus's Day, so that
I can look at him again. Wake me up on St Vitus's Day, so that I can see him
one more time."

The reference is unlikely to mean much to Eurovision's huge international
audience. But in Serbia, and throughout the Balkans, St Vitus's Day, on June
28th, has a powerful resonance. It was on this day in 1389 that Serbs fought
the Ottomans at the Field of the Blackbirds in Kosovo, a fight they cherish
as a touchstone of Serb religion and nationhood.

Six centuries later, in 1989, Serb autocrat Slobodan Milosevic visited the
site of the battle on St Vitus's Day and, before an million-strong crowd,
talked of Serbia regaining "its state, national, and spiritual integrity".

"Six centuries later, now, we are being again engaged in battles and are
facing battles. They are not armed battles, although such things cannot be
excluded yet," he said ominously, with the conflicts that tore across the
Balkans in the 1990s just two years away.

An alternative suggestion is that the St Vitus's Day lyric is a reference to
a legend that girls who dream of their beloved on that day go on to marry

But this is not the first time Serbia has used its Eurovision entry to make
a political statement. Last year, Serb winning entrant Marija Serifovic
greeted the news that Bosnia had awarded her song a maximum 12 points with a
three-fingered salute 苔 notorious nationalist gesture from Serb campaigns
in the Balkan wars.

鈔oda, 28 listopada 2007
At that time, Jewish Communists murdered, tortured or imprisoned thousands of patriotic Poles.

Sent: Tuesday, November 27, 2007 9:56 AM
Subject: Re: Polish enemies fight over Gen. Emil Fieldorf, by Olga Craig,
Nov. 25, 2007

To the Editor,

The title and the opening sentence of the referenced article contain an
error. Both women are not Polish, only Maria Fieldorf-Czarska, daughter of
the Polish hero murdered by Helena Brus (nee Wolinska). Helena Brus (nee
Wolinska) is a Jewish Communist who was part of JudeoCommunist Terror in
Poland which in 1945 replaced the Nazi German terror. At that time,
murdered, tortured or imprisoned thousands of patriotic Poles.
It is an insult to Poles murdered by JudeoCommunists,
to Poles who suffered
imprisonment, to Poles who fought Germany with the Allies but could not
return to Poland because Churchill and Roosevelt gave Poland to the
Communists, and to Poles generally, - to refer to Helena Brus (nee Wolinska)
as Polish. Please publish correction.

Dana I. Alvi
Polish-American Public Relations Committee

[ ,,]

Depending on your email program, you may be able to click on the link in the email. Alternatively, you may have to open a web browser, such as Firefox or Internet Explorer, and copy the link over into the address bar.

Polish enemies fight over Gen Emil Fieldorf

By Olga Craig
Last Updated: 1:48am GMT 25/11/2007
Page 1 of 3

This weekend, two elderly Polish women sit alone in their upper-floor apartments, about 850 miles apart, anxiously awaiting a telephone call.

Helena Brus (n嶪 Wolinska) and Maria Fieldorf-Czarska

篡dokomunistyczny z這czy鎍a w mundurze WP z lewej

po prawej stronie Polka, c鏎ka zamordowanego genera豉 WP Emila Fieldorfa-Nila

Seemingly, they have much in common. Both are in their eighties and recently widowed. Each has her own harrowing memories of Germany's invasion of their homeland when they were teenagers.

One, who is Jewish, escaped death by jumping from a train destined for Treblinka, where the rest of her family perished. The other, a Christian, risked death daily by nursing wounded soldiers from the Polish resistance and hiding them from the Germans.

There the similarities end. For these two women have spent the past two decades locked in deadly combat: one hoping that the other will be extradited from England and forced to face the Polish courts for what she believes was one of the most heinous and dishonourable crimes of the communist regime that ruled Poland after the war.

In her tiny flat, seven miles west of Gdansk, is Maria Fieldorf-Czarska, 82, who has devoted her adult life to seeking justice for her father, the Polish war hero Gen Emil Fieldorf. He was a commander in the Polish Home Army, the resistance movement that was loyal to the Polish government-in-exile in London. After the Soviet invasion and the imposition of a communist government, he was arrested, falsely accused of collaboration with the Germans, subjected to a show trial and secretly hanged in 1953.

On the other side of Europe, in the leafy Summertown suburb of Oxford, 88-year-old Helena Brus (n嶪 Wolinska) is the Jewish woman who was a senior military prosecutor working for the communist government and who allegedly ordered Gen Fieldorf's arrest.

In the six decades since, she has steadfastly refused to acknowledge any guilt for his wrongful execution. But his daughter has never forgotten and now, it seems, she may finally win justice for her late father.

Twice Mrs Fieldorf-Czarska has campaigned for and won warrants for Mrs Brus's extradition from England to face the Polish courts. Twice the British government has refused to implement them on humanitarian grounds.

But last week, a Polish court issued a European arrest warrant for Mrs Brus (under her maiden name of Wolinska), charging her with sending a war hero to his death.

The warrant need only be rubber stamped by a British court, which would force Mrs Brus, now a British citizen, to be extradited within 90 days. Should she be found guilty by the Polish courts, she could face a 10-year jail sentence.

''It could not come a moment too soon," says Mrs Fieldorf-Czarska, gazing at the medal resting on her knee. It is the Polish Order of the White Eagle, the country's highest honour, which was posthumously awarded to her father last year.

''This," she says, gently lifting the medal, ''is the true measure of my father. He is acknowledged worldwide as a Polish patriot, who fought nobly to defend his country from the Nazis. Yet this woman, herself persecuted by the Nazis, whose family died at their hands, signed his death warrant in effect when she had him arrested.

"He endured an eight-hour show trial, during which his heroic name was besmirched. Then he was hung and his body dumped. To this day I don't know where my father's grave is. She took his life and my family's life. My father devoted his life to Poland. I, willingly, have devoted mine to seeking justice for his memory. If that woman is made to face her crime, I will have honoured my beloved Papa."

The extraordinary circumstances surrounding the case came about as a result of the split in the Polish resistance after the German invasion of Russia in 1941. Gen Fieldorf joined the Home Army: Helena Wolinksa signed up to the Communist resistance, the People's Guard, and rose quickly through its ranks.