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Michael Parkinson interviews Dr Jacob Bronowski 1974
First transmitted in 1974, Michael Parkinson’s guest is Dr Jacob Bronowski, the presenter and writer of the 1973 documentary series, The Ascent of Man. Dr Bronowski shares his first impressions on arriving in England in the 1920s, his memories of filming at Auschwitz, his thoughts on science and his broader philosophy of life, in a truly compelling interview.
Multi-disciplinarian Jacob Bronowski tied literature and science and did his bit for the Allies, but was sickened enough by Hiroshima to abandon war …
wikipedia: Jacob Bronowski (18 January 1908 – 22 August 1974) was a Polish-Jewish British mathematician, biologist, historian of science, theatre author, poet and inventor. He is best remembered as the presenter and writer of the 1973 BBC television documentary series,The Ascent of Man, and the accompanying book.
Jacob Bronowski was born in Łódź, Congress Poland, Russian Empire, in 1908. His family moved to Germany during the First World War, and then to England in 1920. Although, according to Bronowski, he knew only two English words on arriving in Great Britain,he gained admission to the Central Foundation Boys’ School in London and went on to study at the University of Cambridge and graduated as the senior wrangler.wikipedia
The Jewish Rabbi Who Spoke Out For Civil Rights In America
This past week marked the 50th anniversary of the March on Washington and one of the most important speeches in the history of this country. But more than one man articulated a dream that day — even if the power of Martin Luther King overshadowed him.
It was the toughest time slot of the day. Never mind having to follow Mahalia Jackson — the “Queen of Gospel”.
“I wish I could sing,” Rabbi Joachim Prinz told the audience fifty years ago at the podium on the day of the March on Washington. He was the last man up before Martin Luther King, Jr.
“I was the rabbi of the Jewish community in Berlin under the Hitler regime,” he continued.
The horrors this rabbi witnessed in Nazi Germany in the ’30s compelled him to challenge America in the ’60s.
“Bigotry and hatred are not the most urgent problems,” he said in his speech. “The most shameful and the most tragic problem is silence!”
“It was really marvelous to see a quarter million people,” said Rabbi Israel Dresner today. A protégé of Prinz, he was standing just a few feet away on the podium that day and could feel the power of Prinz’s message ripple through the crowd.
“That really rang a bell because all sorts of clergy in America, you know,” said Dresner, “they weren’t racist, they weren’t bigots personally, but they just kept their mouths shut.”
Prinz was expelled from Germany in the late 30’s. He came to Newark, New Jersey, where his congregation welcomed the young Dr. King twice.
Dresner agreed there was a direct line between the Holocaust and the American civil rights struggle. “Jews are opposed to injustice,” he said. “We are opposed to hatred and bigotry and bias and racism and exploitation and so forth. And that’s what we are supposed to be opposed to. ”
As he had three decades before, Joachim Prinz refused to be silent and encouraged all Americans to speak up just as loudly.
“America must not remain silent,” he once said.
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Le Jeu de Paume, La Monnaie de Paris et la Médiathèque de larchitecture et du patrimoine rendent hommage à Willy Ronis (Paris, 1910-2009), récemment disparu et dont 2010 marque le centenaire de la naissance, à travers une exposition rassemblant environ 150 photographies tirages dépoque et tirages modernes supervisés par le photographe , celles qui lont rendu célèbre dans lhistoire de la photographie, ainsi que dautres images totalement inédites.
wikipedia Willy Ronis (French: [wili ʁɔnis]; August 14, 1910 – September 12, 2009) was a French photographer, the best-known of whose work shows life in post-war Paris and Provence.
Ronis was born in Paris; his father was a Jewish refugee from Odessa, and his mother was a refugee from Lithuania, both escaped from the pogroms. His father opened a photography studio in Montmartre, and his mother gave piano lessons more….
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August 14, 1910, is the birthdate of the French photojournalist Willy Ronis, considered by critics and peers to have been one of the finest …
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Jerry Seinfeld, Larry David, Dave Foley, and Martin Short contribute to this hilarious must-see documentary. David Steinberg—aptly described as a cross between Woody Allen and Lenny Bruce—took the comedy world by storm in the 1960s. Steinberg’s satiric, literate and defiantly Jewish material landed him on Nixon’s enemies list and on Johnny Carson’s Tonight Show couch more than 100 times (second only to Bob Hope). Today, Steinberg is a sought after comedy director.
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