Welcoming all, the café has turned heads with speed-dating events for Christians.
Still smudged and smeared in many parts, its richness of contrasts lend a distinct charm that sets the raw and rugged against the slick and futuristic. The atmosphere is heady.
By the end of the bloodbath seven days later, 40,000 to 60,000 civilians would be dead, most of them shot, many burned alive and many others raped and mutilated in a sickening, bestial orgy of killing.
In preparation for the exhibition which explores “fulfilled and unfulfilled dreams of modernisation”, the organisers drew on residents’ memories of the area, as well as their parents’ and grandparents’, during and after WWII.
Wola shines a light on Warsaw’s bygone days by re-creating a famous market.