April 16, 2024

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The man who carved Jesus with his nails in the dungeon of Auschwitz

The man who carved Jesus with his nails in the dungeon of Auschwitz

Gevangen at Auschwitz

On the night of September 28-29, 1944, Lieutenant Jasinsky was ambushed. He was shot and arrested by a Nazi patrol. After three weeks in the infirmary, “Urban” was moved to the basements of the Death Building. In the early days of 1945 he died in the camp in unknown circumstances. The camp was liberated three weeks later.

Pictures of Jasinski’s life at Auschwitz, the Polish historian Adam Serra Auschwitz-Birkenau State Museum.

The discovery of Christ

However, after Jasinski’s death, it took another 20 years before the inscriptions were discovered on the walls of cell number 21. On the cell door she noticed the emblem of Arkonia, the company she and Feathers were for, only when Karol Swijorzeki visited the camp. Jasienski has worked. Several other drawings were then engraved on the walls of the room that served as Jasienski’s allegory diaries.

He carved everything in plaster with his nails: his family crest, symbols referring to his architectural studies and religious painters.

On one he sees Christ on the cross, and on the other Jesus and the Sacred Heart. This heart would have been a huge support for Jasienski in his final days. Christ’s heart ache, died and rose, which gave Jasinsky hope for his fate.

Even today, the drawing symbolizes that Christ is always near, even in the darkest of days.

Jasienski’s drawings are just one of the many stories that each prison cell tells. On the same block 11 a little further, for example, the most famous Maximilian Kolbe was also imprisoned. This Polish priest walked out of line during the roll call to voluntarily replace a young father who had been punished and was to starve to death. Colby canonized by Pope John Paul II in 1982 as a martyr of charity.

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Read more about the resistance movement at Auschwitz and Orban’s role in it