Warsaw-based freelance journalist Jo Harper said his motivation for his book ‘Our Man in Warszawa: How the West Misread Poland’ came from him being “fed up of reading the same kind of analysis of Poland in British and American media. The book was an attempt to fill in the gaps, redress the imbalance and make the story broader.”
The series which was only released a week ago has already shot to the top of Netflix’s most watched charts and has fans around the world scrambling to find out more about the 47-year-old actor who plays nemesis Vasily Borgov.
Rubbing shoulders with household names such as Gordon Ramsay and Nigella Lawson, as well as global superstars such as José Andrés and Andrew Zimmern, the Polish chef was ranked in an international study conducted by Just Food magazine using Twitter statistics gathered from the GlobalData Influencer platform.
BBC, on Saturday, presented a programme about August Agboola Browne, a Nigeria-born jazz musician, thought to have been the only black participant in the Polish defence war in September 1939 and the only black participant in the 1944 Warsaw Uprising.
The BBC’s 41-year-old meteorologist from Gdańsk who is a fave of the British public for his programmes about Polish food and stunning artwork, has now sent Twitter wild with his lockdown hair.
Polish Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki told the BBC television in an interview aired on Thursday that it would be the best scenario regarding Brexit if the British people decided to remain in the EU.
The BBC Symphony Orchestra will give its only concert in Poland on Jan. 6. Those in attendance at the Mieczysław Karłowicz Philharmonic in the north-western city of Szczecin will have the opportunity to listen to Polish music played by British musicians.
Kieślowski and Wajda are household names of Polish movie industry, acknowledged worldwide for their depiction of Poland’s political and social transformation.
Kot and Wichłacz will join Helen Hunt in the seven-part ‘World of Fire’ series.
The gripping 10-part series called the Ratline is told by respected international law barrister Phillipe Sands, whose own family were murdered by Hitler’s monsters. The way into Wächter’s life is through his son Horst, a man obsessively reluctant to admit his father’s guilt despite all the evidence. When his father writes in a letter: “Tomorrow I have to have 20 Poles shot,” Horst dismisses it as poor phrasing.