Deportarea basarabenilor în Siberia la jumătatea secolului al XX-lea. Mărturii istorice regăsite în arta plastică de peste Prut
|Limba de redactare||română (rezumat în engleză)|
|Excerpt||For the Romanians, the end of the second world conflagration represented the beginning of a historical phase which influenced dramatically the fate of a nation willing to remain connected to the particularities of national civilization and to become again part of the Western democratic system. To the sufferings experienced by common people, individually or collectively, was added the drama of territorial losses, as the north of Bukovina and Bessarabia entered under Soviet occupation, which especially affected the lives of inhabitants beyond the Tisza and the Prut rivers. The present article intends to rememorize, based on a painting by a Bessarabian author, the drama of people whose only blame what of inhabiting Bessarabia, from where they tried to flee to Romania in the troubled year of 1944, in an attempt to escape from the Soviet Army, the representative of a regime repressive of all that meant spiritual-religious liberty, economical-social, political and cultural freedom.
Those who tried to take refuge to Romania were brought back to Bessarabia and were then deported to Siberia, far away from their ancestral homes and the Romanian civilization. As testimony of what the deportations of Bessarabians to Siberia meant, in the Plastic Art collection of the National History Museum of Romania there is a creation of Bessarabian painter Victor Zâmbrea (1924-2000), who captured in an extremely realistic way the dramatism of the daily life of people guilty only of being Romanians and wanting to preserve the historical traditions inherited from their parents and grandparents.
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