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Saturday, May 9, 2015

THE FORGOTTEN 7: LINDA MARY MONTANO & GREG ARCHER

THE FORGOTTEN 7: FIRST DRAFT:
A PERFORMANCE : LINDA MARY MONTANO&GREG ARCHER




THE FORGOTTEN: 7 SITES/7 GLANDS/7 PRAYERS/7 DAYS

......WILL VISIT 7 SITES IN POLAND TO SYMBOLICALLY/REALLY HONOR THE 7 FORGOTTEN POPULATION EXTERMINATED IN THE HOLOCAUST





1.THE POLITICAL DISSENTERS


2.THE CATHOLICS AND CHRISTIANS


3.THE GAYS




4.THE GYPSYS




5.THE  PHYSICALLY/MENTALLY CHALLENGED




6.THE SLAVE LABORERS




7.THE INTELLIGENSIA







FOR EXAMPLE AT  .....................THEY WILL  CARRY RED........ AND STAY 7 HOURS .................ETF ETC

OR:

THEY WILL BE 7 HOURS AT  7 DIFFERENT POLISH SITES AND FOR EADH HOUR, THEY WILL SHARE SILENT INVOCATIONS AND PRAYERS FOR THE 7 CHAKRAS(GLANDS) OF ALL WHO DIED AT THIS SITE...ETC

OR...




Linda  from Greg -

Hi there.. 

So good to connect with you the other day. I left the conversation inspired and felt that this was something we are meant to do, so let's do keep in dialogue.

here's my latest on HUFFPO

Here are some potential sites / areas that come to mind in POLAND from my research and some, from visits.



 Monument To The Fallen & Murdered in The East  (located in WARSAW)
Amazing site/ haunting . in between two streets. I've attached pictures as well.

&
 Warsaw Uprising Museum grounds.



 Village of Symbark - a park dedicated to deported Polish people sent to Russian Gulags
here lies the House of the Siberian Deportee . It is the reconstruction of a Soviet gulag and a locomotive with carriages. Here they commemorate the tragic fate of the Polish people deported to Siberia during the second world war in "trains headed for nowhere". 




Belzec - site of FIRST extermination operated in Poland by Germans   ++  would be ideal me thinks.
Located in the Lublin district of South East Poland



 Black Madonna of Częstochowa



 Auschwitz/ Berkenau
When I was there a few years ago, I learned more about the neighboring town and its economic depression over the decades-an interesting footnote. How can a town thrive near a death camp.?



 the Polish Army Museum 
(houses the Katyn Museum, which, from my understanding will be  having its very own building beginning in Sept of this year.



 Nasielsk, Poland
thought of this, too, as it may be good to go to a significant small town that experienced something as well,  
for instance. this town and its hardships/ deaths was nearly forgotten until recently, when GLENN KURTZ wrote a  book about it and what happened. 
I wrote about him back in NOVEMBER.


also:



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