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English
26
Feb
2020
Jonathan képe

Could you be righteous?

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Students will understand who were Righteous Among the Nations – people who not only saved Jews but risked their lives while doing that. They will be introduced the basic stages in the development of moral reasoning (Kohlberg’s interpretation). Holocaust dilemmas will help students understand the challenges that non-Jews have been faced with. They will understand the circumstances in which people lived during World War II through personal stories from 3 Centropa’s films as well as through research and analysis on the Righteous from Krusevac. In the
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Bonka Davico’s husband’s mother Rasela Davico

This is my husband’s mother Rasela Davico as a girl. The photo was taken in Belgrade in the 1890s.

When my husband was 14 his mother died.

My father-in-law Jasa was horribly miserable when his wife died.

He was the poorest of all brothers and he didn’t know what to do with the children.

My husband’s mother Rachel had four sisters, Nuca, Saruca-Sarah, Rhea, Sophia.

The aunts took the sons into her house. My husband lived with Luisa, who was Nisim’s brother’s wife.

Oscar lived with Aunt Rhea, and Mirko with Aunt Sarah.

Bonka Davico’s husband Jasa Davico with his family

This is my husband’s family. From left to right are: the maid Zuza (sitting),his mother Rasela, his father Nisim Davico, and standing behind them are my husband Jasa and his brother Oskar.

The photo was taken in Belgrade in 1924.

My husband Jasha Davico comes from one of the oldest (Sephardi) families in Serbia; there is only one family with that last name.

One of their 19th century ancestors was called Hajim David, family storie tells that prince Milos Obrenovic liked him very much and changed his surname to Davidce, that’s where Davico comes from.

Bonka Davico’s daughter Svetlana with her cousin Nikola and her uncle Leon Davico

This is a photo of my daughter Svetlana, (on the right) her cousin Nikola (on the left) and her uncle, my husband’s cousin, Leon Davico.

The photo was taken in Belgrade in the garden of our family house in 1954.

Svetlana was born in Madrid in 1943. From Madrid, with a two-month old daughter we started for Lisbon because from there we could catch a plane to London.

On April 1st 1943, I arrived with my daughter and husband to London, with an English plane that flew from Lisbon to London in the so-called “Patriotic school”.

Bonka Davico’s husband Jasa Davico with his daughter Svetlana, his brother Oskar Davico, his aunt Rea Talvi and his cousin Leon Davico

On this photo you can see my daughter (the girl sitting), my husband (in the middle), his aunt (the elderly lady next to him), his brother Oskar (on the left) and his cousin Leon Davico (on the right).

The photo was taken in Belgrade in the garden of our family house in 1954, when aunt Rea came to visit us from Montreal.

My husband Jasha Davico comes from one of the oldest (Sephardi) families in Serbia.

My father wanted me to marry a Jew and he constantly chose boyfriends for me.

Bonka Davico’s husband Jasa Davico with his aunt Rea Talvi and his brother Oskar Davico

This is my husband Jasa with his aunt Rea and his brother Oskar. The photo was taken in Belgrade in the garden of our family house in 1954, when aunt Rea came to visit us from Montreal.

My husband Jasha Davico comes from one of the oldest (Sephardi) families in Serbia. He had two brothers: Oskar and Mirko.

When my husband was 14 his mother died. My father-in-law Nisim was horribly miserable when his wife died. He was the poorest of all brothers and he didn't know what to do with the children.

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