S: Janusz Korczak collaboration between Israel and Poland
FC: Janusz Korczak
1: A Collaboration between Bar- Lev Junior High School Israel and Public Elementary School No. 3 in Stalowa Wola Poland
2: Korczak was born on July 22nd 1878 or in 1879 in Warsaw as Henryk Goldszmit. He studied medicine and served the Russian army during the wars.He was a pediatrician , educator and wrote children's books.In 1911 he became a director of a Jewish orphanage in Warsaw. The orphanage was very special because it was democratic:the children had their own parliament,court and a newspaper. | Janusz Korczak
3: Korczak loved his pupils very much . In 1940 the orphanage was moved to the Ghetto.In 1942 Korczak refused to save his life and chose to go with his pupils to Treblinka Concentration Camp Korczak and his pupils were killed in Treblinka. A letter to Janusz Dear Janusz: You were an amazing person.I think that you did special things for your pupils.If you were stil alive I was happy to mmet you.If I could I would like to ask you if you survived the Holocaust, would you come to live in Israel with your pupils? Shachar P
4: Dear Janusz Korczak, My name is Shoval and I'm 13 years old. I am from Israel. I heard a lot about you and I know you're a trustworthy, sincere, honest, smart man and you loved to help lots of other people. I want to ask you two questions that interest me: Why didn't you leave the orphanage and save yourself? How did you succeed to help so many children? Thanks, Shoval.
5: Janusz Korczak: My name is - Chen R I am - 12 year Janusz Korczak was the name he learned Henrik Goldschmidt. A writer, doctor, teacher, and a Polish Jewish. Was director of the orphanage, which were one of the earliest attempts at democratic education. When the Germans established the Warsaw Ghetto in 1940, the Jewish orphanage was forced to move to the ghetto, and the orphanage children who are not Jews take from Korczak. Korczak moved to the ghetto with Jewish apprentices. The orphanage continued to form the Democratic School for two years, provided the sub - Nutrition prevailed in the ghetto. Questions: 1) Were children afraid when they moved to the ghetto? 2) when they had taken Janusz and his charges death camp? Monday, April 30, 2012
6: Shaked Janusz Korczak was born in July 22, 1878 or 1879 – August 1942.the pen name of Janusz Korczak is Henryk Goldszmit. Janusz Korczak was a Polish-Jewish educator, children's author, and pediatrician. After spending many years working as director of an orphanage in Warsaw, he refused freedom and stayed with his orphans when the organization was sent from the Ghetto to Treblinka extermination camp during the Grossaktion Warsaw of 1942. When the Germans created the Warsaw Ghetto in 1940, his orphanage was forced to move from its building. On August 5 or 6, 1942, German soldiers came to collect the 192 orphans and about one dozen staff members to take them to Treblinka extermination camp. Korczak had been offered sanctuary on the “Aryan side” by egota but turned it down repeatedly, saying that he could not abandon his children. On August 5, he again refused offers of sanctuary, insisting that he would go with the children. Monday, April 30, 2012 1
7: Janusz Korczak was born in Warsaw in 1878 or 1879 in poland. Korczak, the pen name of Henryk Goldszmit was a Polish-Jewish educator, children's author, and pediatrician known as Pan Doktor. We want to know if you were afraid and Where did you get the courage to do the things you did? from us, NOA Y.and MOR D.. class : '4 Monday, April 30, 2012
8: Shaked Janusz Korczak was born in July 22, 1878 or 1879 – August 1942.the pen name of Janusz Korczak is Henryk Goldszmit. Janusz Korczak was a Polish-Jewish educator, children's author, and pediatrician. After spending many years working as director of an orphanage in Warsaw, he refused freedom and stayed with his orphans when the organization was sent from the Ghetto to Treblinka extermination camp during the Grossaktion Warsaw of 1942. When the Germans created the Warsaw Ghetto in 1940, his orphanage was forced to move from its building. On August 5 or 6, 1942, German soldiers came to collect the 192 orphans and about one dozen staff members to take them to Treblinka extermination camp. Korczak had been offered sanctuary on the “Aryan side” by egota but turned it down repeatedly, saying that he could not abandon his children. On August 5, he again refused offers of sanctuary, insisting that he would go with the children. Monday, April 30, 2012 1
9: name:Or Alkobi class: 7 Grade '4 Janusz Korczak was a doctor,Author,and educational philosopher Polish Jew.Korczak was born in Warsaw, Poland.He was the director of orphanages, which constituted one of the earliest attempts at democratic education. Questions 1.When was Janusz Korczak born? 2.What did he do during his life? 3.When did his father die? 4.What books did he write? Monday, April 30
10: Janusz Korczak - Quotes "Children are not the people of tomorrow, but people today. They are entitled to be taken seriously. They have a right to be treated by adults with tenderness and respect, as equals." - Janusz Korczak. “I exist not to be loved and admired, but to love and act. It is not the duty of those around me to love me. Rather, it is my duty to be concerned about the world, about man.” Janusz Korczak, Warsaw Ghetto Memoirs of
11: Matar Janusz Korczak born in 1879 Warsaw. He learned to be a doctor in 1898. He served in the military as a military doctor. Janusz wrote fairy tales for children. Janusz died in August 1942. Questions: 1.Where were the books published? 2.Was he a doctor even after the war? Monday, April 30, 2012
12: Ofri R. and Azul A. Janusz Korczak was the pen name of Henryk Goldszmit born in 1878 or 1879, physician, writer and educator. He was a writer in Poland. Korczak Established a school,a orphanage and continued to teach children even though they were in the ghetto. He died when he was 44 years old. Questions: 1.Before you died were you proud of what you did for the children? 2.Why did you love children? Monday, April 30, 2012
13: A letter for Janusz Korczak: Dear Janusz Korczak, I read about you a lot and I saw how much you contributed to the children and the teenagers. I wanted to ask you from where did all the ideas and the courage for all these things came from? I think you had a positive effect on the children and the teenagers. I hope you will answer me this letter and send me a letter back. Yours, Lior Hgay.
14: April 14, 2012 Dear Mr. Korczak, My name is Shani Baril and I'm a pupil in Bar-Lev Middle School in Kfar Saba. In the frame of the school we learned about the Holocaust During the Holocaust many things happened but one of the main topics we have learned is about your orphanage. Consequently, I would like to write you a letter and I chose to ask you some questions: How did you get the idea to open an orphanage? Why were those children so important to you? How did you find out that trains were carrying the children to their death?
15: A letter for Janusz Korczak: | How did you encourage the kids in the ghetto? Do you regret having the orphanage transferred to the ghetto? Why didn't you leave the children when the Nazis offered you to save your own life? How did you feel when you knew that you and your children from the orphanage are going to die? Do you think the children were aware that they were going to die? If you could do something differently, what would you choose to change? How would you prefer us to remember you? Although I know that I wouldn't get your answers I want to thank you for the amazing things you have done. With warmest regards, Shani Baril
16: "Children are not the people of tomorrow, but people today. They are entitled to be taken seriously. They have a right to be treated by adults with tenderness and respect, as equals. They should be allowed to grow into whoever they were meant to be - The unknown person inside each of them is the hope for the future." (Janusz Korczak)
18: Dear Janusz Korczak, At the beginning of my letter I want to greet you. I admire you for everything you did for the children. Mr. novels were very informative. You could take care of children and that the Lord was with them at the end. I wanted to ask: Why did you set up an orphanage? Why do you love children? You're a big hero for me. I respect you very. Bartek
20: Dear Janusz Korczak,! At the beginning of my letter I want to greet you and tell you that I respect you for what you do for children. In the future, I would like to get involved, but I think that I will never be equal to you in this area, I really admire you. Maybe someday we will meet. Emilia B.
24: Dear Mr. Janusz Korczak, I am writing to you because I very admire you for what you have done for many children there. Not everyone that helped. I would talk to you about this. People like you is very little. Often people only think about oneself and their happiness, are showing no consideration for others. They don't care about the fate of their neighbour. But you're always helping others. You are example to imitate. Malgosia Z.
28: Janusz Korczak was born in Warsaw in 1878. He died in Treblinka in 1942. He worked in an orphanage that he him self created. He was a writer for children and adults and he wrote "King Matt the First", "How to Love Children". He also dealt with medicine, he worked at the radio station and wrote for a "The Little Review" newspaper. In his childhood, his father forbade him to play with other children. Janusz Korczak was the first who fought for the rights of children. The first time Korczak reportedly lied was when he said: "Do not worry, we're going on a trip." Janusz Korczak was killed in a gas chamber with two hundred children. Janusz Korczak's real name is Henry Goldsmith, he worked under a pseudonym because he would not disclose that he is a Jew. Janusz Korczak is the patron of the year 2012.
32: Dear Janusz Korczak, I like very much what you did in your life. I read a book "Kajtus Czarodziej". I think it is amaizing and exciting. I was impressed how you helped kids. You fought for their rights. I am curious what you would do if you lived nowadays. I would like to meet you and have a cheance to talk to you. I would like there were more teacher like you. I will alweys remember you. Julia B.