Znajda / Foundling


W Polsce mówi się, że zwierzęta przemawiają ludzkim głosem w wigilię Bożego Narodzenia. Czekam więc, aż nasza suczka Felusia opowie swoją historię 🙂 Jest znajdą; nie wiemy, skąd przyszła. Mój starszy syn dał jej imię „Felicita”, co po włosku znaczy „Szczęśliwa”. Kiedy ją wzięliśmy, była chuda jak patyk. Prawdopodobnie porzucili ją właściciele. Teraz jest w lepszej formie. Stała się delikatnym i szczęśliwym psem.

A co z literaturą?

Istnieje wiele książek o psach.

Spójrz poniżej.


According to old Polish folktales animals are able to speak on Christmas Eve.  So I am waiting to hear the story of our dog Felusia 🙂 Felusia is a foundling; we don’t know where she came from. My older son has named her „Felicita,” which means „happy” in Italian.  When she arrived she was as thin as a rail. Probably she had been abandoned by her owner.  Now she is much better. She has become a gentle and a happy dog.

And what about literature?

One can find a lot of books about dogs.

See below.

17 Komentarzy

Filed under Piękne książki / Beautiful Books

17 responses to “Znajda / Foundling

  1. Tego mi brakuje, polskiej Wigili, pierwszej gwiazdki, pustego talerza i zwierzat, mowiacych ludzkim glosem…
    Dzieki, Pani Wando, to tylko Polak zrozumie…
    Piekny pies, szeszesliwy, jezeli cos opowie, to prosze o przekazanie 😀
    Dzieki gorace…

  2. She looks a bit like a wolf. 😉 Nice story. I like people who helps animals (and people too of course)..

    • WM

      She is probably The West Siberian Laika. One man (a cynologist?) has described her as this kind of breed. We met him during walking the dog. „Felusia”, as so gentle and soft animal, is not typical Laika. She does not bark at all, only around a dinner.

  3. Felusia is so beautiful. She looks like the perfect pet. I am enjoying your blog. I met you because of Ralph, and wanted to check you out. I have a very good friend who was born in Poland just before the Holocaust. She survived in the camps as a young child and them came to the United States at age 9. She went back to Poland for a visit for the first time just a few years ago. It was quite traumatic for her, but she met one family that had known her as a child. So Poland holds a very dear place in my heart for all the hardships and tragedies that befell all the people during that time in history. It looks like you are well and happy, and I wish you the best new year. I will be following your blog as well. Thanks for visiting mine, too! 🙂 Marsha 🙂

    • WM

      Good morning, Marsha. 🙂 Thanks for your nice words.Thank you for being here and for understanding of Polish central problems. I am grateful to you for an information you give me about your friend born in Poland. Polish Jews are still remembered by Poles. Our mission here is fostering remembrance and respect to the Polish Jews called the King’s Jews due to Polish kings, especially Casimir the Great (Kazimierz wielki), were favorably disposed toward them.

      • I will have to read your website and become more informed about Polish history. The Holocaust was such a short, horrible time for Poland. I look forward to getting better acquainted with you this year. 🙂 Marsha 🙂

    • WM

      Today I have published a new post „The Most Serene Republic”. I should be honoured if you read it. Oustanding British Professor Norman Davis speaks about Poland as a multicultural modern country with tolerant and friendly citizens. Our mission is to show Poland in wartime (1939-1945) as a place of death almost 3 000 000 Poles and almost 3 000 000 Jews as well: together 6 000 000 human beings. We have to uderline: Polish Jews were Polish citizens. We were both Poles and Jews, Polish citizens, victims of German Nazis.

      • Yes, that sounds very interesting. And my understanding is that after the Nazis lost the war, then the Poles had Russian soldiers that were not overly kind as well. But I will wait and read with Professor Norman Davis has to say. Thanks Wanda 🙂

    • WM

      Hello, Marsha! A professor Norman Davis short lecture is here!


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