ADAM MICKIEWICZ

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  1. Adam Mickiewicz - (Wikipedia) Sehr umfangreicher Lexikoneintrag zu Leben und Werk.
  2. Adam Mickiewicz University in Poznan - History, structure, information about faculties, photo gallery.
  3. Klassiker der Weltliteratur: Adam Mickiewicz Klassiker der Weltliteratur | BR-alpha | BR - (Br-Online) Artikel und Video-Beitrag.
  4. Polish Poetry in English - Poems by Adam Mickiewicz and other Polish poets in English translation.
  5. Interlingvistikaj Studoj - ĉe la Universitato de Adam Mickiewicz en Poznan, Pollando. Kun informoj, raportoj kaj studplano.
  6. Interlingvistikaj Studoj - ĉe la Universitato de Adam Mickiewicz, Poznan. Kun informoj, raportoj kaj studplano.
  7. Adam Mickiewicz University, Poznañ - Faculty of Mathematics and Computer Science.
  8. Pawalowski, Krzysztof - Adam Mickiewicz University, Poznañ, Poland. Research interests, publications, photos, links, and some mathematical information.
  9. Witold Lutoslawski - Biographical material, recommended works, and internal links from Polish Culture and the Adam Mickiewicz Institute.
  10. Collegium Polonicum Słubice - Gemeinsame wissenschaftliche Einrichtung der Europa-Universität Viadrina Frankfurt an der Oder (EUV) und der Adam-Mickiewicz-Universität Poznań (AMU) zur Förderung der wissenschaftlichen und kulturellen Zusammenarbeit zwischen Polen und Deutschland. Vorstellung der Hochschuleinrichtung mit Informationen zu den Studiengängen und Kursen.
  11. Fanciful Anthology of Polish Poetry - Translations of selections from contemporary Polish poets, including Jan Kochanowski, Adam Mickiewicz, Czeslaw Milosz, Zbigniew Herbert, and Wislawa Szymborska. Has a short introduction and biographical notes.
  12. EsPaTi - Publicación de los estudiantes de la filología hispánica de la Universidad Adam Mickiewicz en Poznań. Admite colaboraciones.
  13. Krystian Zimerman - Biografie des am 5.12.1956 geborenen polnischen Pianisten, aufbereitet vom Adam Mickiewicz Institut.
  14. Adam Mickiewicz - der Dichterfürst Polens - (Nensch) Portrait von Hildegard K. Thies.
  15. Institute of Prehistory - At Adam Mickiewicz University. Publishes journals and reports. Studies all facets of prehistory , but with an emphasis on Slavic ethnogenesis. In English and Polish.
  16. Functiones Et Approximatio Commentarii Mathematici - (Adam Mickiewicz University) Special attention to analysis (in a broad sense) and number theory. Tables of contents and abstract from vol.29 (2001) on.
  17. Quantum Information Group - Group at the Quantum Electronics Laboratory, Faculty of Physics, Adam Mickiewicz University in Poznan, Poland.
  18. Adam Mickiewicz - Sehr umfangreicher Artikel zum herausragendsten Künstler der polnischen Romantik. Verfasst von Halina Floryńska-Lalewicz.
  19. Karolina Jaenisch-Pavlova, Adam Mickiewicz und Alexander von Humboldt - Ein Beitrag zu den deutsch-russisch-polnischen Literaturbeziehungen des 19. Jahrhunderts. Verfasst von Krzysztof Zielnica.
  20. Master of Business Administration (MBA) - Management for Central and Eastern Europe - Site of the MBA program run by the European University Viadrina in cooperation with Adam Mickiewicz University (Pozna�). General information and overview, information on modules, fields and skills covered, application form and contact information. Information brochures and regulations available for download.


  21. [ Link Deletion Request ]

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    Adam Mickiewicz


    Adam Mickiewicz
    Kamiński Adam Mickiewicz.jpg
    Born Adam Bernard Mickiewicz
    (1798-12-24)24 December 1798
    Zaosie, Lithuania , Russian Empire
    Died 26 November 1855(1855-11-26) (aged 56)
    Constantinople, Ottoman Empire
    Resting place Wawel Cathedral, Kraków
    Occupation Poet
    Essayist
    Language Polish
    Genres Romanticism
    Notable work(s) Pan Tadeusz
    Dziady
    Spouse(s) Celina Szymanowska (1834–55; six children; her death)

    Signature

    Adam Bernard Mickiewicz ([mit͡sˈkʲɛvit͡ʂ] ( ); 24 December 1798 – 26 November 1855, Lithuanian: Adomas Mickevičius) was a Polish[1][2] national poet, dramatist, essayist, publicist, translator, professor of Slavic literature, and political activist. A principal figure in Polish Romanticism, he is counted one of Poland's "Three Bards" ("Trzej Wieszcze") and is widely regarded as Poland's greatest poet.[3][4][5] He is also considered one of the greatest Slavic[6] and European[7] poets and has been dubbed a "Slavic bard".[8] A leading Romantic dramatist,[9] he has been compared in Poland and Europe to Byron and Goethe.[8][9]

    He is known chiefly for the poetic drama Dziady (Forefathers' Eve) and the national epic poem Pan Tadeusz. His other influential works include Konrad Wallenrod and Grażyna. All these served as inspiration for uprisings against the three imperial powers that had partitioned the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth out of existence.

    Mickiewicz was born in the Russian-partitioned territories of the former Grand Duchy of Lithuania, which had been part of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, and was active in the struggle to win independence for his home region. After, as a consequence, spending five years exiled to central Russia, in 1829 he succeeded in leaving the Russian Empire and, like many of his compatriots, lived out the rest of his life abroad. He settled first in Rome, then in Paris, where for a little over three years he lectured on Slavic literature at the Collège de France. He died, probably of cholera, at Istanbul in the Ottoman Empire, where he had gone to help organize Polish and Jewish forces to fight Russia in the Crimean War.

    In 1890 his remains were repatriated from Montmorency, Val-d'Oise, in France, to Wawel Cathedral in Kraków, Poland.


    Adam Mickiewicz Life



    Adam Mickiewicz Early years

    Zaosie manor, possible birthplace
    Church of the Transfiguration of Jesus, in Navahrudak, where Mickiewicz was baptized
    Mickiewicz's house, Navahrudak

    Adam Mickiewicz was born 24 December 1798, either at his paternal uncle's estate in Zaosie (now Zavosse) near Navahrudak (in Polish, Nowogródek) or in Navahrudak itself[a] in what was then part of the Russian Empire and is now Belarus. The region was on the periphery of Lithuania proper and had been part of the Grand Duchy of Lithuania until the Third Partition of the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth (1795).[10][11] The area had earlier been inhabited by ethnic Lithuanians,[12] but by the time of his birth it was largely Belarusian-populated.[12] Its upper class, including Mickiewicz's family, were either Polish or Polonized.[10] The poet's father, Mikołaj Mickiewicz, a lawyer, was a member of the Polish[13] nobility (szlachta)[12] and bore the hereditary Poraj coat-of-arms;[14] Adam's mother was Barbara Mickiewicz, née Majewska.[15] Adam was the second-born son in the family.[15]

    Mickiewicz spent his childhood in Navahrudak,[12][15] initially taught by his mother and private tutors. From 1807 to 1815 he attended a Dominican school following a curriculum that had been designed by the now-defunct Polish Commission for National Education, which had been the world's first ministry of education.[12][15][16] He was a mediocre student, although active in games, theatricals, and the like.[12]

    In September 1815, Mickiewicz enrolled at the Imperial University of Vilnius (in Polish, Wilno),[15] studying to be a teacher. After graduating, under the terms of his government scholarship, he taught secondary school at Kaunas from 1819 to 1823.[15]

    In 1818, in the Polish-language [17]

    About the summer of 1820, Mickiewicz met the love of his life, [18]


    Adam Mickiewicz Imprisonment and exile

    Princess Zinaida Volkonskaya's Moscow salon, frequented by Mickiewicz

    In 1817, while still a student, Mickiewicz, [22]

    Mickiewicz was welcomed into the leading literary circles of Saint Petersburg and Moscow, where he became a great favorite for his agreeable manners and extraordinary talent for poetic improvisation.[22] The year 1828 saw the publication of his poem Konrad Wallenrod.[22] Novosiltsev, who recognized its patriotic and subversive message, which had been missed by the Moscow censors, unsuccessfully attempted to sabotage its publication and to damage Mickiewicz's reputation.[14][22]

    In Moscow, Mickiewicz met the Polish journalist and novelist Henryk Rzewuski and the Polish composer and piano virtuoso Maria Agata Szymanowska, whose daughter, Celina Szymanowska, Mickiewicz would later marry in Paris, France. He also befriended the great Russian poet Alexander Pushkin[22] and Decembrist leaders including Kondraty Ryleyev.[21] It was thanks to his friendships with many influential individuals that he was eventually able to obtain a passport and permission to leave Russia for Western Europe.[22]


    Adam Mickiewicz European travels

    Portrait by Walenty Wańkowicz, 1828

    After serving five years of exile to Russia, Mickiewicz received permission to go abroad in 1829. On 1 June that year, he arrived in Weimar.[22] By 6 June he was in Berlin, where he attended lectures by the philosopher Hegel.[22] In February 1830 he visited Prague, later returning to Weimar, where he received a cordial reception from the writer, scientist and politician Goethe.[22]

    He then continued on through Germany all the way to Italy, which he entered via the [23]

    Finally about October 1830 he took up residence in Rome, which he declared "the most amiable of foreign cities."[23] Soon after, he learned about the outbreak of the November 1830 Uprising in Poland, but he would not leave Rome until the spring of 1831.[23]

    On 19 April 1831 Mickiewicz departed Rome, traveling to Geneva and Paris and later, on a false passport, to Germany, via [25]


    Adam Mickiewicz Paris émigré

    Mickiewicz, 1835

    On 31 July 1832 he arrived in Paris, accompanied by a close friend and fellow ex-[26]

    Pan Tadeusz, his longest poetic work, marked the end of his most productive literary period.[28]

    On 22 July 1834, in Paris, he married Celina Szymanowska, daughter of composer and concert pianist Maria Agata Szymanowska.[26] They would have six children (two daughters, Maria and Helena; and four sons, Władysław, Aleksander, Jan and Józef).[26] Celina later became mentally ill, possibly with a major depressive disorder.[26] In December 1838, marital problems caused Mickiewicz to attempt suicide.[29] Celina would die on 5 March 1855.[26]

    Mickiewicz and his family lived in relative poverty, their major source of income being occasional publication of his work – not a very profitable endeavor.[30] They received support from friends and patrons, but not enough to substantially change their situation.[30] Despite spending most of his remaining years in France, Mickiewicz would never receive French citizenship, nor any support from the French government.[30] By the late 1830s he was less active as a writer, and also less visible on the Polish émigré political scene.[26]

    Mickiewicz

    In 1838 Mickiewicz became professor of Latin literature at the Lausanne Academy, in Switzerland.[30] Despite his having no prior experience as a teacher, his lectures were well received.[30] In 1840 he was appointed to the newly established chair of Slavic languages and literatures at the Collège de France.[30][31] Leaving Lausanne, he was made an honorary Lausanne Academy professor.[30]

    Mickiewicz would, however, hold the Collège de France post for little more than three years, his last lecture being delivered on 28 May 1844.[32]

    But he became increasingly possessed by religious mysticism as he fell under the influence of the Polish philosopher Andrzej Towiański, whom he met in 1841.[30][33] His lectures became a medley of religion and politics, punctuated by controversial attacks on the Catholic Church, and thus brought him under censure by the French government.[30][33] The messianic element conflicted with Roman Catholic teachings, and some of his works were placed on the Church's list of prohibited books, though both Mickiewicz and Towiański regularly attended Catholic mass and encouraged their followers to do so.[33][34]

    In 1846 Mickiewicz severed his ties with Towiański, following the rise of revolutionary sentiment in Europe, manifested in events such as the Kraków Uprising of February 1846.[35] Mickiewicz criticized Towiański's passivity and returned to the traditional Catholic Church.[35] In 1847 Mickiewicz befriended American journalist, critic and women's-rights advocate Margaret Fuller.[36] In March 1848 he was part of a Polish delegation received in audience by Pope Pius IX, whom he asked to support the enslaved nations and the French Revolution of 1848.[35] Soon after, in April 1848, he organized a military unit, the Mickiewicz Legion, to support the insurgents, hoping to liberate the Polish and other Slavic lands.[31][35] The unit never became large enough to be more than symbolic, and in the fall of 1848 Mickiewicz returned to Paris and became more active again on the political scene.[36]

    In December 1848 he was offered a post at the Jagiellonian University in Austrian-ruled Kraków, but the offer was soon withdrawn after pressure from Austrian authorities.[36] In the winter of 1848–49, Polish composer Frédéric Chopin, in the final months of his own life, visited his ailing compatriot and soothed the poet's nerves with his piano music.[37] Over a dozen years earlier, Chopin had set two of Mickiewicz's poems to music (see Polish songs by Frédéric Chopin).[38]


    Adam Mickiewicz Final years

    Late in life
    Mickiewicz's temporary grave under his Istanbul apartment, now an Adam Mickiewicz Museum

    In the winter of 1849, Mickiewicz founded a French-language newspaper, [36]

    Mickiewicz welcomed the [42]

    Mickiewicz's remains were transported to France, boarding ship on 31 December 1855, and were buried at Montmorency, Val-d'Oise on 21 January 1861.[40] In 1890 they were disinterred, moved to Poland, and on 4 July entombed in the crypts of Kraków's Wawel Cathedral, place of final repose for a number of persons important to Poland's political and cultural history.[40]


    Adam Mickiewicz Works


    Adam Mickiewicz Museum, Vilnius, Lithuania
    Lithuanian folk song transcribed by Mickiewicz in Lithuanian

    Mickiewicz's childhood environment exerted a major influence on his literary work.[17]

    His first poems, such as the 1818 "Zima miejska" ("City Winter") and the 1819 "Kartofla" ("Potato"), were classical in style, influenced by [22]

    One of his major works, Dziady (Forefathers' Eve), comprises several parts written over an extended period of time.[25][45] It began with publication of parts II and IV in 1823.[17] Miłosz remarks that it was "Mickiewicz's major theatrical achievement", a work which Mickiewicz saw as ongoing and to be continued in further parts.[24][45] Its title refers to the pagan ancestor commemoration that had been practiced by Slavic and Baltic peoples on All Souls' Day.[45] The year 1832 saw the publication of part III: much superior to the earlier parts, a "laboratory of innovative genres, styles and forms".[25] Part III was largely written over a few days; the "Great Improvisation" section, a "masterpiece of Polish poetry", is said to have been created during a single inspired night.[25] A long descriptive poem, "Ustęp" (Digression), accompanying part III and written sometime before it, sums up Mickiewicz's experiences in, and views on, Russia, portrays it as a huge prison, pities the oppressed Russian people, and wonders about their future.[46] Miłosz describes it as a "summation of Polish attitudes towards Russia in the nineteenth century" and notes that it inspired responses from Pushkin ("The Bronze Horseman") and Joseph Conrad (Under Western Eyes).[46] The drama was first staged by Stanisław Wyspiański in 1901, becoming, in Miłosz's words, "a kind of national sacred play, occasionally forbidden by censorship because of its emotional impact upon the audience." The Polish government's 1968 closing down of a production of the play sparked the 1968 Polish political crisis.[32][47]

    Mickiewicz's [22]

    Mickiewicz monument, Minsk, Belarus
    Bust of Mickiewicz in Brest, Belarus

    Similarly noteworthy is Mickiewicz's earlier and longer 1823 poem, [17]

    Mickiewicz's [23]

    His Księgi narodu polskiego i pielgrzymstwa polskiego (Books of the Polish Nation and the Polish Pilgrimage, 1832) opens with a historical-philosophical discussion of the history of humankind in which Mickiewicz argues that history is the history of now-unrealized freedom that awaits many oppressed nations in the future.[25][26] It is followed by a longer "moral catechism" aimed at Polish émigrés.[26] The book sets out a messianist metaphor of Poland as the "Christ of nations".[53] Described by Wyka as a propaganda piece, it was relatively simple, using biblical metaphors and the like to reach less-discriminating readers.[26] It became popular not only among Poles but, in translations, among some other peoples, primarily those which lacked their own sovereign states.[26][27] The Books were influential in framing Mickiewicz's image among many not as that of a poet and author but as that of ideologue of freedom.[26]

    Manuscript of Pan Tadeusz, bearing (bottom right) his autograph signature

    Pan Tadeusz (published 1834), another of his masterpieces, is an epic poem that draws a picture of the Grand Duchy of Lithuania on the eve of Napoleon's 1812 invasion of Russia.[26][27] It is written entirely in thirteen-syllable couplets.[27] Originally intended as an apolitical idyll, it became, as Miłosz writes, "something unique in world literature, and the problem of how to classify it has remained the crux of a constant quarrel among scholars"; it "has been called 'the last epos' in world literature".[54] Pan Tadeusz was not highly regarded by contemporaries, nor by Mickiewicz himself, but in time it won acclaim as "the highest achievement in all Polish literature."[28]

    The occasional poems that Mickiewicz wrote in his final decades have been described as "exquisite, gnomic, extremely short and concise". His [31]

    In the 1830s (as early as 1830; as late as 1837) he worked on a futurist or science-fiction work, A History of the Future.[25] It predicted inventions similar to radio and television, and interplanetary communication using balloons.[25] Written in French, it was never completed and was partly destroyed by the author.[25] Other French-language works by Mickiewicz include the dramas Les Confederes de Bar (The Bar Confederates) and Jacques Jasiński, ous les deux Polognes (Jacques Jasiński, or the Two Polands).[26] These would not achieve much recognition, and would not be published till 1866.[26] While Mickiewicz did not write any poems in Lithuanian, and his command of that language has been described as likely limited, on one occasion in the early 1850s he transcribed a short folk song in that language, Ejk Tatuszeli i bytiu darża.[55][56][57]


    Adam Mickiewicz Legacy


    Mickiewicz monument, Lviv, Ukraine
    Adam Mickiewicz monument in Vilnius

    A prime figure of the Polish Romantic period, Mickiewicz is counted as one of Poland's's Three Bards (the others being Zygmunt Krasiński and Juliusz Słowacki) and the greatest poet in all Polish literature.[3][4][5] Mickiewicz has long been regarded as Poland's national poet[58][59] and is a revered figure in Lithuania.[60] He is also considered one of the greatest Slavic[6] and European[7] poets. He has been described as a "Slavic bard".[8] He was a leading Romantic dramatist[9] and has been compared in Poland and in Europe with Byron and Goethe.[8][9]

    Mickiewicz's importance extends beyond literature to the broader spheres of culture and politics; Wyka writes that he was a "singer and epic poet of the Polish people, and a pilgrim for the freedom of nations."[40] Scholars have used the expression "cult of Mickiewicz" to describe the reverence in which he is held as a "national prophet."[40][61][62] On hearing of Mickiewicz's death, his fellow bard Krasiński wrote: "For men of my generation, he was milk and honey, gall and life's blood: we all descend from him. He carried us off on the surging billow of his inspiration and cast us into the world."[40][63] Edward Henry Lewinski Corwin described Mickiewicz's works as Promethean, as "reaching more Polish hearts" than the other Polish Bards, and affirmed Danish critic Georg Brandes' assessment of Mickiewicz's works as "healthier" than those of Byron, Shakespeare, Homer, and Goethe.[64] Koropeckyi writes that Mickiewicz has "informed the foundations of [many] parties and ideologies" in Poland from the 19th century to this day, "down to the rappers in Poland's post-socialist blocks, who can somehow still declare that 'if Mickiewicz was alive today, he'd be a good rapper.'"[65] While Mickiewicz's popularity has endured two centuries in Poland, he is less well known abroad though, particularly in the 19th century, he won substantial international fame among "people that dared resist the brutal might of reactionary empires."[65]

    Mickiewicz has been written about or had works dedicated to him by many authors in Poland ([40]

    A number of museums in Europe are dedicated to Mickiewicz. [69]

    Much has been written about Mickiewicz, though the vast majority of this scholarly and popular literature is available only in Polish. Works devoted to him, according to Koropeckyi, author of a 2008 English biography, "could fill a good shelf or two".[65] Koropeckyi notes that, apart from some specialist literature, only five book-length biographies of Mickiewicz have been published in English.[65] He also writes that, though many of Mickiewicz's works have been reprined numerous times, no language has a "definitive critical edition of his works."[65]


    Adam Mickiewicz Ethnicity


    Lithuanian coin featuring a stylized Mickiewicz

    Adam Mickiewicz, whose works were written in the Polish language,[70] is generally known as a Polish poet.[70][71][72][73][74] He is described by some authors as "Polish-Lithuanian"[75][76] or Belarusian-Polish.[77][78] The Cambridge History of Russia describes him as Polish but sees his ethnic origins as "Lithuanian-Belarusian (and perhaps Jewish)."[79] According to the Belarusian historian Rybczonek, Mickiewicz's mother had Tatar roots.[80]

    Some sources assert that Mickiewicz's mother was descended from a converted, [15]

    The Lithuanian scholar of literature [10]


    Adam Mickiewicz Selected works



    Adam Mickiewicz See also



    Adam Mickiewicz Notes


    a ^ Czesław Miłosz and Kazimierz Wyka each note that Adam Mickiewicz's exact birthplace cannot be ascertained due to conflicting records and missing documentation.[12][15]


    Adam Mickiewicz References


    1. ^ Drabble, Margaret, ed. (1985). The Oxford Companion to English Literature. Oxford: Oxford University Press. p. 646. ISBN 0-19-866130-4. 
    2. ^ britannica.com. "Adam Mickiewicz". Retrieved 26 January 2012. 
    3. ^ a b S. Treugutt: Mickiewicz – domowy i daleki. in: A. Mickiewicz: Dzieła I. Warszawa 1998, p. 7
    4. ^ a b E. Zarych: Posłowie. in: A. Mickiewicz: Ballady i romanse. Kraków 2001, p. 76
    5. ^ a b Roman Koropeckyj (29 September 2010). "Adam Mickiewicz as a Polish National Icon". In Marcel Cornis-Pope; John Neubauer. History of the Literary Cultures of East-Eastern Europe. John Benjamins Publishing Company. pp. 39–. ISBN 978-90-272-3458-2. Retrieved 23 February 2011. 
    6. ^ a b Krystyna Pomorska; Henryk Baran (1992). Jakobsonian poetics and Slavic narrative: from Pushkin to Solzhenitsyn. Duke University Press. pp. 239–. ISBN 978-0-8223-1233-8. Retrieved 23 February 2011. 
    7. ^ a b Andrzej Wójcik; Marek Englender (1980). Budowniczowie gwiazd. Krajowa Agencja Wydawn. pp. 19–10. Retrieved 17 March 2013. 
    8. ^ a b c d Zofia Mitosek (1999). Adam Mickiewicz w oczach Francuzów [Adam Mickiewicz to French Eyes]. Wydawnictwo Naukowe PWN. p. 12. ISBN 978-83-01-12639-1. Retrieved 17 March 2013. 
    9. ^ a b c d T. Macios, Posłowie (Afterword) to Adam Mickiewicz, Dziady, Kraków, 2004, pp. 239–40.
    10. ^ a b c d e Venclova, Tomas. "Native Realm Revisited: Mickiewicz's Lithuania and Mickiewicz in Lithuania". Lituanus Volume 53, No 3 – Fall 2007. Retrieved 2007-04-24. "This semantic confusion was amplified by the fact that the Nowogródek region, although inhabited mainly by Belarusian speakers, was for several centuries considered part and parcel of Lithuania Propria—Lithuania in the narrow sense; as different from the 'Ruthenian' regions of the Grand Duchy." 
    11. ^ Yad Vashem Studies. Wallstein Verlag. 2007. p. 38. ISSN 00843296. Retrieved 17 March 2013. 
    12. ^ a b c d e f g h i Czesław Miłosz (1983). The History of Polish Literature. University of California Press. p. 208. ISBN 978-0-520-04477-7. Retrieved 16 March 2013. 
    13. ^ Vytautas Kubilius (1998). Adomas Mickevičius: poetas ir Lietuva. Lietuvos rašytojų sąjungos leidykla. p. 49. ISBN 9986-39-082-6. 
    14. ^ a b c d e f Roman Robert Koropeckyj (2008). Adam Mickiewicz: The Life of a Romantic. Cornell University Press. pp. 93–95. ISBN 978-0-8014-4471-5. Retrieved 24 March 2013. 
    15. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Kazimierz Wyka, "Mickiewicz, Adam Bernard", Polski Słownik Biograficzny, vol. XX, 1975, p. 694.
    16. ^ Kenneth R. Wulff (1992). Education in Poland: Past, Present, and Future. University Press of America. p. 7. ISBN 978-0-8191-8615-7. Retrieved 17 March 2013. 
    17. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o Kazimierz Wyka, "Mickiewicz, Adam Bernard", Polski Słownik Biograficzny, vol. XX, 1975, p. 695.
    18. ^ a b c Czesław Miłosz (1983). The History of Polish Literature. University of California Press. p. 210. ISBN 978-0-520-04477-7. Retrieved 16 March 2013. 
    19. ^ (Russian) Adam Mickiewitch, Poems, Moscow, 1979, pp. 122, 340.
    20. ^ (Russian) David Tukhmanov
    21. ^ a b c Czesław Miłosz (1983). The History of Polish Literature. University of California Press. p. 218. ISBN 978-0-520-04477-7. Retrieved 16 March 2013. 
    22. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s Kazimierz Wyka, "Mickiewicz, Adam Bernard", Polski Słownik Biograficzny, vol. XX, 1975, p. 696.
    23. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o Kazimierz Wyka, "Mickiewicz, Adam Bernard", Polski Słownik Biograficzny, vol. XX, 1975, p. 697.
    24. ^ a b Czesław Miłosz (1983). The History of Polish Literature. University of California Press. p. 222. ISBN 978-0-520-04477-7. Retrieved 16 March 2013. 
    25. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Kazimierz Wyka, "Mickiewicz, Adam Bernard", Polski Słownik Biograficzny, vol. XX, 1975, p. 698.
    26. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p Kazimierz Wyka, "Mickiewicz, Adam Bernard", Polski Słownik Biograficzny, vol. XX, 1975, p. 699.
    27. ^ a b c d Czesław Miłosz (1983). The History of Polish Literature. University of California Press. p. 227. ISBN 978-0-520-04477-7. Retrieved 16 March 2013. 
    28. ^ a b Czesław Miłosz (1983). The History of Polish Literature. University of California Press. p. 229. ISBN 978-0-520-04477-7. Retrieved 16 March 2013. 
    29. ^ Twórczość. RSW "Prasa-Książa-Ruch". 1998. p. 80. Retrieved 6 April 2013. 
    30. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Kazimierz Wyka, "Mickiewicz, Adam Bernard", Polski Słownik Biograficzny, vol. XX, 1975, p. 700.
    31. ^ a b c Czesław Miłosz (1983). The History of Polish Literature. University of California Press. p. 30. ISBN 978-0-520-04477-7. Retrieved 16 March 2013. 
    32. ^ a b Czesław Miłosz (1983). The History of Polish Literature. University of California Press. p. 223. ISBN 978-0-520-04477-7. Retrieved 16 March 2013. 
    33. ^ a b c Kazimierz Wyka, "Mickiewicz, Adam Bernard", Polski Słownik Biograficzny, vol. XX, 1975, p. 701.
    34. ^ Robert E. Alvis (2005). Religion and the rise of nationalism: a profile of an East-Central European city. Syracuse University Press. p. 101. ISBN 978-0-8156-3081-4. Retrieved 12 January 2011. 
    35. ^ a b c d Kazimierz Wyka, "Mickiewicz, Adam Bernard", Polski Słownik Biograficzny, vol. XX, 1975, p. 702.
    36. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Kazimierz Wyka, "Mickiewicz, Adam Bernard", Polski Słownik Biograficzny, vol. XX, 1975, p. 703.
    37. ^ Zdzisław Jachimecki, "Chopin, Fryderyk Franciszek," Polski słownik biograficzny, vol. III, Kraków, Polska Akademia Umiejętności, 1937, p. 424.
    38. ^ Zdzisław Jachimecki, "Chopin, Fryderyk Franciszek," Polski słownik biograficzny, vol. III, Kraków, Polska Akademia Umiejętności, 1937, p. 423.
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    41. ^ Muzeum Adama Mickiewicza w Stambule (przewodnik). Ministerstwo Kultury i Turystyki Republiki Turcji – Ministerstwo Kultury i Dziedzictwa Narodowego Rzeczypospolitej Polskiej, 26 November 2005.
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    52. ^ The Westminster Review. J.M. Mason. 1879. p. 378. Retrieved 24 March 2013. 
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    64. ^ Edward Henry Lewinski Corwin (1917). The Political History of Poland. Polish Book Importing Co. 
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    67. ^ Jabłoński, Rafał (2002). Warsaw and surroundings. Warsaw: Festina. p. 103. OCLC 680169225. "The Adam Mickiewicz Monument was unveiled in 1898 to mark the 100th anniversary of the great romantic poet's birth. The inscription on the base reads: "To the Poet from the Nation"" 
    68. ^ "Muzeum Adama Mickiewicza w Nowogródku". Ebialorus.pl. Retrieved 2013-04-10. 
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    81. ^ Balaban, Meir, The History of the Frank Movement, 2 vols., 1934–35, pp. 254–259.
    82. ^ "Mickiewicz's mother, descended from a converted Frankist family": "Mickiewicz, Adam," Encyclopaedia Judaica. "Mickiewicz's Frankist origins were well-known to the Warsaw Jewish community as early as 1838 (according to evidence in the AZDJ of that year, p. 362). "The parents of the poet's wife also came from Frankist families": "Frank, Jacob, and the Frankists," Encyclopaedia Judaica.
    83. ^ Magdalena Opalski; Baṛtal, Israel (1992). Poles and Jews: A Failed Brotherhood. UPNE. pp. 119–21. ISBN 978-0-87451-602-9. Retrieved 17 March 2013. "the Frankist background of the poet's mother" 
    84. ^ Wiktor Weintraub (1954). The poetry of Adam Mickiewicz. Mouton. p. 11. Retrieved 17 March 2013. "Her (Barbara Mickiewicz) maiden name was Majewska. In old Lithuania, every baptised Jew became ennobled, and there were Majewskis of Jewish origin. That must have been the reason for the rumours, repeated by some of the poet's contemporaries, that Mickiewicz's mother was a Jewess by origin. However, genealogical research makes such an assumption rather improbable" 
    85. ^ Czesław Milosz (22 May 2000). The Land of Ulro. Farrar, Straus and Giroux. p. 116. ISBN 978-0-374-51937-7. Retrieved 17 March 2013. "The mother's low social status—her father was a land steward—argues against a Frankist origin. The Frankists were usually of the nobility and therefore socially superior to the common gentry." 
    86. ^ (Polish) Paweł Goźliński, "Rzym koło Nowogródka" (Rome near Nowogródek), interview with historian Tomasz Łubieński, editor-in-chief of Nowe Ksiąźki, Gazeta Wyborcza, 16 October 1998.
    87. ^ "Adomas Mickevičius (Adam Mickiewicz)". Lithuanian Classic Literature Anthology (UNESCO "Publica" series). Retrieved 2011-02-23. 
    88. ^ Balázs Trencsényi, Michal Kopeček (2007). Discourses of collective identity in Central and Southeast Europe (1770–1945). CEU Press. p. 214. ISBN 978-963-7326-60-8. 

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