As work of destruction,
in good case is just holy, like the work of creation:
God has said 'and become', God can say 'and die'
When from the people faith and freedom will flee,
When Earth will be pured by despotism and mad pride
Bathed, like Moscals Ordon Redoubt:
Will panish tribe of winners poisoned by thier crimes,
God will blast this planet, just like they thier redoubt;
Polish-Turkish relations have been good since the 18th century, and the Ottoman Empire was the only major power in the world which never recognized the dissolution and partitioning of Poland between Austria-Hungary, Russia and Prussia, while Constantinople (Istanbul) remained as the only capital city in the world to maintain a "Polish Ambassador" until the end of the First World War and the subsequent re-creation of Poland.
Polonezköy (Adampol) was founded by Duke Adam Czartoryski in 1842. He was the Chairman of the Polish National Uprising Government and the leader of a political emigration party. The settlement was named Adam-koj (Adamköy) after its founder, which means the "Village of Adam" in Turkish (Adampol means "Town of Adam" in Polish).
Duke Adam Czartoryski wanted to create the second emigration centre here (the first one was in Paris, France.) He sent his representative, Michał Czajkowski, to Turkey. Michał Czajkowski, after converting to Islam in 1850, became known as Mehmed Sadyk Pasza (Mehmet Sadık Paşa). He purchased the forest area which encompasses present-day Adampol from a missionary order of Lazarists. Plans were made to establish Adampol on this area in the future.
At the beginning, the village was inhabited by 12 people, but there were no more than 220 people when the village was most populated. In the course of time, Adampol developed and was flooded by a lot of emigrants from the rebellion in November 1830, during the Crimean War in 1853, and by runaways from Siberia and from captivity in Circassia. The first inhabitants busied themselves with agriculture, raising and forestry. After Polish independence in 1918, many returned to Poland. Before World War II, the first tourists already began to arrive to the village. The remaining inhabitants of Adampol (Polonezköy) took Turkish citizenship in 1938.
Adampol's town chronicles registered the visits of famous people such as Franz Liszt (1847), French writer Gustave Flaubert (1850), Czech writer Karel Droz (1904), the first President of the Turkish Republic Mustafa Kemal Atatürk (1937), Pope Nuncio Angelo Roncalli - the future Pope John XXIII (in 1941 some children received confirmation from him during his visit) and the first Polish diplomat after the Second World War, Adam Rapacki, then the Minister of Foreign Affairs of the PRL, accompanied by Turkish dignitaries (1961).
After 29 years, but on the Sunday we will observe his mourning and the justice done; in our every week teachings about Sanation and Jean Paul II. I hope that Turkish catholics will choos somebody better as thier next head and maybe it would be better to not pickup this one that will be pointed by Benedictus. It should be somebody that in difference to previous one will be able to build on our common past not trying to destroy it and blame Mahometans. Anyway, this incident on the night of beatification of brother George should show you some mechanism of saint producers inside of Catholic Church and the real source of opression that brother George has meet looking for a truth about my father...
Messianic Age is a theological term referring to a future time of peace and brotherhood on the earth, without crime, war and poverty. Many religions believe that there will be such an age; some refer to it as the "Kingdom of God".
Terminology: "messianic" and "eschatology"
In the context of "Messianic Age", the earliest meaning of the word "messianic" is derived from notion of Yemot HaMashiach meaning "The Days of the Messiah", that is, the Jewish Messiah, meaning "related to the Messiah" (See also Messiah). Messiah comes from a Hebrew word meaning "The Anointed One", i.e., a person who s "specially appointed and empowered". Originally this phrase--the "anointed one"--referred to either a king who was anointed with Holy anointing oil as part of what might be understood to be his coronation ceremony, or a kohen. After the destruction of the Israelite kingship and Davidic line with the destruction of the First Temple in 586 B.C.E., Biblical figures began to write of a yearning for the "mashiach" to return.
Originally, however, this only meant a yearning for a return to the Davidic kingship and the just rule and (Israelite) national independence that such a thing connoted. Over time, however, as a return to independent rule became increasingly distant-seeming, hopes for a new "anointed one" to come and liberate the people from their current, dismal conditions took on a decidedly more transcendent cast, eventually morphing into the "Messiah" (that word, an Anglicanization of "moshiach") known to Judaism and Christianity--that is to say, the Divine messenger who will come and herald God's world to come/future age.
Eschatology is an area of religious scholarship that deals with prophecies about "the end of the current age" of human civilization.
Judaism, Christianity, Islam and Bahá'í
Jewish, Christian, Zoroastrian and Islamic eschatology teach that there will be a "Messianic Age" when the Messiah will come and bring peace and prosperity to the earth. Although the Hebrew Bible, also known as the Old Testament, and the New Testament both describe such a period, the term "Messianic Age" does not appear in the Hebrew Bible nor in the Apocrypha and is called the "Millennium/New Earth" in the New Testament. The "Messianic Age" in Islam is described in the Hadith. In the Bahá'í Faith, the "Messianic Age" refers to a 1000-year period beginning with the Declaration of Bahá'u'lláh in 1863. Bahá'ís believe the period of peace and prosperity is gradually unfolding and will culminate in the appearance of "The Most Great Peace"