was steadily scaled down. 16 Poles were allowed back into those museums that now supported German propaganda and indoctrination, such as the newly created Chopin museum, which emphasized the composer's invented German roots. 72 The Soviet propaganda-motivated support for Polish-language cultural activities, however, clashed with the official policy of Russification. Visual arts were practiced underground as well.
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23 Over 516,000 individual art pieces were taken, including 2,800 paintings by European painters; 11,000 works by Polish painters; 1,400 sculptures, 75,000 manuscripts, 25,000 maps, and 90,000 books (including over 20,000 printed before 1800 as well as hundreds of thousands of other objects of artistic and historic value. 9 14 The policy was relaxed somewhat in the final years of occupation (194344 in view of German military defeats and the approaching Eastern Front. Catholic Church and wealthy individuals contributed to the survival of some artists and their works. Not until the end of World War I was independence restored and the nation reunited, although the drawing of boundary lines was, of necessity, a contentious issue. 22 32 During World War II Poland lost 39 to 45 of its physicians and dentists, 26 to 57 of its lawyers, 15 to 30 of its teachers, 30 to 40 of its scientists and university professors, and 18 to 28 of its clergy. 50 More than 80 of these losses were the direct result of purges rather than wartime conflict. In addition to publication of news (from intercepted Western radio transmissions there were hundreds of underground publications dedicated to politics, economics, education, and literature (for example, Sztuka i Naród ). A b Ruchniewicz, Krzysztof (2007, September 5) The memory of World War II in Poland Archived at the Wayback Machine, Eurozine. 58, isbn Salmonowicz, Stanisław (1994 Polskie Państwo Podziemne (Polish Underground State) (in Polish Warszawa: Wydawnictwa Szkolne i Pedagogiczne, ISBchabas, William (2000 Genocide in international law: the crimes of crimes, Cambridge University Press, isbn Sterling, Eric; Roth, John. (in Polish) Kolekcja zdjęć Eugeniusza Lokajskiego, Muzeum Powstania Warszawskiego, Sylwester 'Kris' Braun.
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109 Underground actors, many of whom officially worked mundane jobs, included Karol Adwentowicz, Elżbieta Barszczewska, Henryk Borowski, Wojciech Brydziński, Władysław Hańcza, Stefan Jaracz, Tadeusz Kantor, Mieczysław Kotlarczyk, Bohdan Korzeniowski, Jan Kreczmar, Adam Mularczyk, Andrzej Pronaszko, Leon Schiller, Arnold Szyfman, Stanisława Umińska. 65 a b c d e Trela-Mazur 1997,. . Others died, including over 20,000 military officers who perished in the Katyn massacres. 140 a b c d Salmonowicz 1994,. . 10 Visual artists, including painters and sculptors, were compelled to register with the German government; but their work was generally tolerated by the underground, unless it conveyed propagandist themes.
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68 In line with Soviet anti-religious policy, churches and religious organizations were persecuted. 107 Many writers did not survive the war, among them Krzysztof Kamil Baczyński, Wacław Berent, Tadeusz Boy-Żeleński, Tadeusz Gajcy, Zuzanna Ginczanka, Juliusz Kaden-Bandrowski, Stefan Kiedrzyński, Janusz Korczak, Halina Krahelska, Tadeusz Hollender, Witold päivällinen saattaja sukupuoli lähellä savonlinna
Hulewicz, Ferdynand Antoni Ossendowski, Włodzimierz Pietrzak, Leon Pomirowski, Kazimierz Przerwa-Tetmajer and Bruno Schulz. (in Polish) Sławomir Sieradzki, Niemiecki koń trojański, Wprost (nr 38/03). The Soviets' targets included persons who often traveled abroad, persons involved in overseas correspondence, Esperantists, philatelists, Red Cross workers, refugees, smugglers, priests and members of religious congregations, the nobility, landowners, wealthy merchants, bankers, industrialists, and hotel and restaurant owners. 130 Madajczyk 1970,. . 299300 a b Poles: Victims of the Nazi Era, United States Holocaust Memorial Museum, archived from the original on, retrieved a b c d e f g h i j k l m Krauski 1992,. . 52 Persons who spoke Polish in the streets were often insulted and even physically assaulted. 3, the "maltreatment of the Poles was one of many ways in which the Nazi and Soviet regimes had grown to resemble one another wrote British historian. Books by Tadeusz Borowski, Adolf Rudnicki, Henryk Grynberg, Miron Białoszewski, Hanna Krall and others; films, including those by Andrzej Wajda ( A Generation, Kanał, Ashes and Diamonds, Lotna, A Love in Germany, Korczak, Katyń TV series. Cornis-Pope, Neubauer 2004,. . 96 Some schools semi-openly taught unauthorized subjects in defiance of the German authorities. 10 A similar situation faced theaters, which were forbidden by the Germans to produce "serious" spectacles. 38 Photo of earliest, 1829 portrait of Chopin, by Mieroszewski. 53 55 All pre-war newspapers were closed, and the few that were published during the occupation were new creations under the total control of the Germans. Polish clergy and religious leaders figured prominently among portions of the intelligentsia that were targeted for extermination.