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Mennonici w Kirgistanie (10)

! EN_01376319_0001 NYT
A shelter for Kyrgyz orphans in one of three buildings purchased by a Canadian Christian, in Rot Front, Kyrgyzstan, the easternmost outpost of the Mennonite exodus from Europe, March 31, 2019. Having survived the fury of the Roman Catholic Church, the Russian empire and then the Soviet Union, their community today in Central Asia is small and shrinking but, against the odds, is still hanging on. (Maxime Fossat/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01376319_0002 NYT
Mennonite worshippers before Sunday morning Mass at the prayer hall in Rot Front, Kyrgyzstan, the easternmost outpost of the Mennonite exodus from Europe, March 31, 2019. Having survived the fury of the Roman Catholic Church, the Russian empire and then the Soviet Union, their community today in Central Asia is small and shrinking but, against the odds, is still hanging on. (Maxime Fossat/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01376319_0003 NYT
An old mini-bus takes the Mennonites to the prayer house for the Sunday morning service, in Rot Front, Kyrgyzstan, March 31, 2019. Having survived the fury of the Roman Catholic Church, the Russian empire and then the Soviet Union, their community today in Central Asia is small and shrinking but, against the odds, is still hanging on. (Maxime Fossat/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01376319_0004 NYT
Ethnic German Mennonite youths in one of the two streets of Rot Front, Kyrgyzstan, March 31, 2019. The community of Mennonites in Kyrgyzstan is one of Christendom's most remote and oddest outposts in the Muslim world, as ethnic Germans cling to their faith even as emigration shrinks their numbers. (Maxime Fossat/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01376319_0005 NYT
The Mennonite prayer hall in Rot Front, Kyrgyzstan, the easternmost outpost of the Mennonite exodus from Europe, March 31, 2019. Having survived the fury of the Roman Catholic Church, the Russian empire and then the Soviet Union, their community today in Central Asia is small and shrinking but, against the odds, is still hanging on. (Maxime Fossat/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01376319_0006 NYT
Ethnic Kyrgyz converts look after ethnic German Mennonite children at the prayer hall in Rot Front, Kyrgyzstan, March 31, 2019. The community of Mennonites in Kyrgyzstan is one of Christendom's most remote and oddest outposts in the Muslim world, as ethnic Germans cling to their faith even as emigration shrinks their numbers. (Maxime Fossat/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01376319_0007 NYT
The Mennonite choir rehearses at the prayer hall in Rot Front, Kyrgyzstan, the easternmost outpost of the Mennonite exodus from Europe, March 31, 2019. Having survived the fury of the Roman Catholic Church, the Russian empire and then the Soviet Union, their community today in Central Asia is small and shrinking but, against the odds, is still hanging on. (Maxime Fossat/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01376319_0008 NYT
An ethnic Kyrgyz resident of Rot Front waits for the shuttle that will take her to Sunday service, March 31, 2019. The bus collects worshippers -- a mix of German Mennonites and Kyrgyz converts -- from outside their homes and deposits them at the village's biggest building, a prayer hall decorated with biblical verses in archaic versions of both German and Russian, written in Gothic script. (Maxime Fossat/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01376319_0010 NYT
Local Kyrgyz shepherds at the entrance to Rot Front, Kyrgyzstan, the easternmost outpost of the Mennonite exodus from Europe, March 31, 2019. Having survived the fury of the Roman Catholic Church, the Russian empire and then the Soviet Union, their community today in Central Asia is small and shrinking but, against the odds, is still hanging on. (Maxime Fossat/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
! EN_01376319_0009 NYT
Old photographs of the Mennonite community in the basement of the prayer hall in Rot Front, Kyrgyzstan, the easternmost outpost of the Mennonite exodus from Europe, March 28, 2019. Having survived the fury of the Roman Catholic Church, the Russian empire and then the Soviet Union, their community today in Central Asia is small and shrinking but, against the odds, is still hanging on. (Maxime Fossat/The New York Times)
MINIMALNA CENA 100USD!!!
Rocznice 2018 Na wyłączność