Pope John Paul II's visit to Ireland
Pope John Paul II visited Ireland from Saturday, 29 September to Monday, 1 October 1979, the first trip to Ireland by a pope. Over 2.5 million people attended events in Dublin, Clonmacnoise, Knock and Maynooth. It was one of John Paul's first foreign visits as Pope, elected in October 1978; the visit marked the centenary of the reputed apparitions at the Shrine of Knock in August 1879. An Aer Lingus Boeing 747, named St Patrick, brought Pope John Paul II from Rome to Dublin Airport; the Pope kissed the ground. After being greeted by the President of Ireland Patrick Hillery, the Pope flew by helicopter to Phoenix Park where he celebrated Mass for 1,250,000 people, one third of the population of the Republic of Ireland. Afterwards he travelled to Killineer, near Drogheda, where he led a Liturgy of the Word for 300,000 people, many from Northern Ireland. There the Pope appealed to the men of violence: "on my knees I beg you to turn away from the path of violence and return to the ways of peace"; the Pope had hoped to visit Armagh, but the security situation in Northern Ireland rendered it impossible.
Drogheda was selected as an alternative venue as it is situated in the Catholic Archdiocese of Armagh. Returning to Dublin that evening, the Pope was greeted by 750,000 people as he travelled in an open top popemobile through the city centre and visited Áras an Uachtaráin, the residence of the Irish President, his final engagement was a meeting with journalists at the Dominican Convent in Cabra. The journalists from the international media broke into a spontaneous rendition of'For he's a jolly good fellow' when the Pope arrived. Pope John Paul spent the night at the nearby Apostolic Nunciature on the Navan Road in Cabra. Pope John Paul began the second day of his tour with a short visit to the ancient monastery at Clonmacnoise in County Offaly. With 20,000 in attendance, he spoke of how the ruins were "still charged with a great mission"; that morning he celebrated a Youth Mass for 300,000 at Ballybrit Racecourse in Galway. It was here that the Pope uttered the most memorable line of his visit: "Young people of Ireland, I love you".
That afternoon, he travelled by helicopter to Knock Shrine in County Mayo which he described as "the goal of my journey to Ireland". The outdoor Mass at the shrine was attended by 450,000; the Pope elevated the church to the title of Basilica. He lit a candle at the Gable Wall for the families of Ireland. Monsignor James Horan, instrumental in the shrine's development, welcomed the Pope to Knock; the final day of the visit began with a brief early morning visit to St Patrick's College, the National Seminary, in County Kildare. Some 80,000 people joined 1,000 seminarians on the grounds of the college for the brief visit. A dense fog delayed the Pope's arrival from Dublin by helicopter; the final Mass of the Pope's visit to Ireland was celebrated at Greenpark Racecourse in Limerick before 400,000 people, many more than had been expected. The Mass was offered for the people of Munster. Pope John Paul left Ireland from nearby Shannon Airport travelling to Boston where he began a six-day tour of the United States.
Pope John Paul delivered 22 homilies and addresses during the course of this visit, including a televised message for the sick broadcast on RTÉ on the evening of his arrival in Ireland. Audio files of his more significant speeches are preserved on the website of the Irish Catholic Bishops Conference. Many of the temporary fixtures and ornaments at the public masses were auctioned two months after the visit to help defray its cost. A Time Remembered - The Visit of Pope John Paul II to Ireland was produced by RTÉ in 2005. Many children were named Paul in the aftermath of the papal visit. There were many Johns and Pauls beforehand but there was a huge increase in the amount of children called after the Pope's taken names; some children were given both names as their Christian name and were known as John Paul in honour of the Pope's visit. World Meeting of Families 2018 Pope Francis's visit to Ireland RTÉ Archives General
Stefan Wyszyński was a Polish prelate of the Roman Catholic Church. He served as the bishop of Lublin from 1946 to 1948, archbishop of Warsaw and archbishop of Gniezno from 1948 to 1981, he was created a cardinal on 12 January 1953 by Pope Pius XII as the Cardinal-Priest of Santa Maria in Trastevere. He assumed the title of Primate of Poland. Stefan Wyszyński was called the Primate of the Millennium; the case for his beatification and canonization opened in 1989 and has many proponents in the Vatican and in his native Poland, where he is well known for his heroic and principled stand against Nazism and Communism, because of his connections to Pope John Paul II. Pope Francis named him as Venerable on 18 December 2017 upon confirming his heroic virtue. To many he was the unquestionable leader of Polish nation, in opposition to the totalitarian government, he is credited for the survival of Polish Christianity in the face of its repression and persecution during the reign of the 1945–1989 Communist regime.
He himself was imprisoned for three years, is considered by many to be a Polish national hero. Wyszyński was born in the village of Zuzela in eastern Mazovia on the Bug River. During the Partitions of Poland, this area was part of the Russian Empire until the end of the First World War; the Wyszyński family counted itself among the nobility of Poland, with the coat of arms of Trzywdar and the title of baron, although it was not materially well off. Wyszyński's mother died. In 1912, his father sent him to Warsaw. In the years 1914–1916 Stefan attended the high-school in Łomża; the following year he enrolled in the seminary in Włocławek, on his 24th birthday, after being hospitalised with a serious illness, he received his priestly ordination from Bishop Adalberto Owczarek. Wyszyński celebrated his first Solemn High Mass of Thanksgiving, at Jasna Góra in Częstochowa, a place of special spiritual significance for many Catholic Poles; the Pauline monastery there holds the picture of the Black Madonna, or Our Lady of Częstochowa, the patron saint and guardian of Poland.
Father Wyszyński spent the next four years in Lublin, where in 1929 he received a doctorate at the Faculty of Canon Law and the Social Sciences of the Catholic University of Lublin. His dissertation in Canon Law was entitled The Rights of the Family and State to Schools. For several years after graduation he traveled throughout Europe. After returning to Poland, Father Wyszyński began teaching at the seminary in Włocławek; when the Second World War broke out with the German invasion of Poland in 1939, he was forced to leave Włocławek because he was wanted by the local Nazi Germans on account of his position as an influential pastor for the local population. At the request of Bishop Kozal, he went to Laski near Warsaw; when the Warsaw Uprising broke out on 1 August 1944, he adopted the nom de guerre "Radwan II" and became chaplain of the insurgents' hospital in Laski, of the Żoliborz military district of the Armia Krajowa, the Polish underground resistance organisation. During the Nazi occupation of Poland, Wyszyński aided several Jews.
In the fall of 1941, the future cardinal had arrived in Żułów to an estate run by Franciscan nuns to hide from the Gestapo. While there, Wyszyński and another man helped hide a Jewish widower and his two children - who would be denounced by a Ukrainian nationalist and killed by the Germans - in an attic. Additionally, in a testimony by Esther Grinberg available at the Yad Vashem Institute in Jerusalem, she mentions twice that she had survived the Holocaust by Poles who had hid her after Wyszyński had implored them to save Jews who "were running from the fire" after the destruction of the Warsaw Ghetto. In 1945, a year after the end of war in the area, Wyszyński returned to Włocławek, where he started a restoration project for the devastated seminary, becoming its rector as well as the chief editor of a Catholic weekly. Just a year on 25 March 1946, Pope Pius XII appointed him Bishop of Lublin. After the death of Cardinal Hlond on 22 October 1948, he was named Metropolitan Archbishop of Gniezno and Warsaw, thus Primate of Poland, on 12 November 1948.
As the cardinal lay dying, he had asked that Wyszyński's name be forwarded to Rome as a potential replacement, of course, the name had been sent to Rome without them knowing of Hlond's request. World War II ended in 1945; the Catholic Church hoped for the return of the Polish government-in-exile from London and the removal of Stalin's puppet regime and therefore supported the anti-Communists. One of the prime issues was the confiscation of properties for public use, for secular schools and for distribution among farmers. In 1950, Archbishop Wyszyński decided to enter into a secret agreement with the Communist authorities, signed on 14 April 1950 by the Polish episcopate and the government; the agreement settled the political disputes of the Church versus the government in Poland. It allowed the Church to hold onto "reasonable" property, separated the church from politics, allowed authorities to select a bishop from a list of three candidates. Karol Wojtyla would be selected in such a manner. Beginning in 1953, another wave of persecution swept Poland.
When the bishops continu
Beatification of Pope John Paul II
Pope John Paul II reigned as pope of the Roman Catholic Church and sovereign of the Vatican City State for 26 years from October 1978. Since his death on 2 April 2005, many thousands of people have been supporting the case for beatifying and canonising Pope John Paul II as a saint, his formal beatification ceremony took place on 1 May 2011. John Paul II's official title was "Bishop of Rome, Vicar of Jesus Christ, Successor of Saint Peter, Head of the College of Bishops, Supreme Pontiff of the Universal Church, Patriarch of the West, Primate of Italy and Metropolitan of the Roman Province, Sovereign of the State of the Vatican City, Servus Servorum Dei, Pope John Paul II". In 2006 the title Patriarch of the West was removed from the papal list of titles by the succeeding pope, Benedict XVI, due to its obsolescence. On 9 May 2005, Benedict XVI began the beatification process for his predecessor. Five years must pass after a person's death before the beatification process can begin. However, in an audience with Pope Benedict XVI, Cardinal Vicar Camillo Ruini, the one responsible for promoting the cause for canonisation of any person who dies within the diocese of Rome, cited "exceptional circumstances" which suggested that the waiting period could be waived.
The "exceptional circumstances" may refer to the people's cries of "Santo Subito!" during the pontiff's funeral. Therefore, the new pope waived the five year rule "so that the cause of Beatification and Canonisation of the same Servant of God can begin immediately"; the decision was announced on 13 May 2005, the Feast of Our Lady of Fátima and the 24th anniversary of the assassination attempt on John Paul II at St. Peter's Square. John Paul II credited Our Lady of Fátima for preserving him on that day. Cardinal Camillo Ruini, vicar general for the diocese of Rome opened the cause for beatification in the Lateran Basilica on 28 June 2005. In early 2006, it was reported that the Vatican was investigating a possible miracle associated with John Paul II. A French nun, confined to her bed by Parkinson's Disease or a neurological condition with similar symptoms which can go into remission, is reported to have experienced a "complete and lasting cure after members of her community prayed for the intercession of Pope John Paul II".
The nun was identified as Sister Marie Simon-Pierre. Sister Marie Simon Pierre is a member of the Congregation of Little Sisters of Catholic Maternity Wards from Puyricard, near Aix-en-Provence. Sister Marie-Simon-Pierre, 46, is working again, now in Paris at a maternity hospital run by her order, she met reporters 30 March 2006 in Aix-en-Provence, during a press conference with Archbishop of Aix Claude Feidt.“I was sick and now I am cured,” she told reporters. “I am cured, but it is up to the church to say whether it was a miracle or not.”It has been suggested, that Sister Marie Simon-Pierre did not have Parkinson's Disease as there is no easy way to diagnose the disease short of medical autopsy. Sister Marie Simon-Pierre suffered a relapse though the Episcopal Conference of France disputed that the relapse was anything more than a rumor. On 28 May 2006, Pope Benedict XVI said Mass before an estimated 900,000 people in John Paul II's native Poland. During his homily he encouraged prayers for the early canonisation of John Paul II and stated that he hoped canonisation would happen "in the near future".
In January 2007, it was announced by Cardinal Stanisław Dziwisz of Kraków, his former secretary, that the key interviewing phase in Italy and Poland of the beatification process was nearing completion. The relics of Pope John Paul II—pieces of white papal cassocks he used to wear—were being distributed with prayer cards for the cause to interested parties. On 8 March 2007 the Vicariate of Rome announced that the diocesan phase of John Paul's cause for beatification was at an end. Following a ceremony on 2 April 2007 – the second anniversary of the Pontiff's death – the cause proceeded to the scrutiny of the committee of lay and episcopal members of the Vatican's Congregation for the Causes of Saints, who will conduct an investigation of their own. On the fourth anniversary of Pope John Paul's death, 2 April 2009, Dziwisz told reporters of a presumed miracle that had occurred at the former pope's tomb in St. Peter's Basilica. A nine-year-old Polish boy from Gdańsk, suffering from kidney cancer and was unable to walk, had been visiting the tomb with his parents.
On leaving St. Peter's Basilica, the boy told them, "I want to walk", began walking normally. In October 2009, Rome's mayor Gianni Alemanno said that the beatification to draw huge crowds, was expected to take place in 2010, but on 4 November 2009 Monsignor Slawomir Oder, postulator of the cause of beatification, said that it was not yet known when study of the case could be concluded. On 16 November 2009, a panel of reviewers at the Congregation for the Causes of Saints voted unanimously that Pope John Paul II had lived a life of virtue. If Pope Benedict XVI agrees, he will sign the first of two decrees needed for beatification; the first recognises that he lived a heroic, virtuous life and enables him to be called "Venerable", the next step in the sainthood process. That decree was signed by Pope Benedict XVI on Saturday, 19 December 2009; the second vote and the second signed decree would recognise the authenticity of his first miracle. Once the second decree is signed, the ‘positio’ (the report on t
Canonization of Pope John XXIII and Pope John Paul II
Pope John XXIII and Pope John Paul II reigned as popes of the Roman Catholic Church and the sovereigns of Vatican City. Their canonizations were held on 27 April 2014; the decision to canonize was made official by Pope Francis on 5 July 2013 following the recognition of a miracle attributed to the intercession of John Paul II, while John XXIII was canonized for his merits of opening the Second Vatican Council. The date of the canonization was assigned on 30 September 2013; the Canonization Mass was celebrated by Pope Francis, on 27 April 2014, in St. Peter's Square. About 150 Cardinals and 700 bishops concelebrated the Mass, at least 500,000 people attended the Mass with an estimated 300,000 others watching from video screens placed around Rome. Delegations from over a hundred States or international organizations were present for the canonization in Rome, including 19 heads of state and 24 heads of government
Ennio Morricone, Knight Grand Cross is an Italian composer, orchestrator and former trumpet player, writing in a wide range of musical styles. Since 1946, Morricone has composed over 400 scores for cinema and television, as well as over 100 classical works, his filmography includes over 70 award-winning films, including all of Sergio Leone films since A Fistful of Dollars, all Giuseppe Tornatore films, The Battle of Algiers, Dario Argento's Animal Trilogy, 1900, Exorcist II, Days of Heaven, several major films in French cinema, in particular the comedy trilogy La Cage aux Folles I, II, III and Le Professionnel, as well as The Thing, The Mission, The Untouchables, Mission to Mars, Disclosure, In the Line of Fire, Ripley's Game and The Hateful Eight. After playing the trumpet in jazz bands in the 1940s, he became a studio arranger for RCA Victor and in 1955 started ghost writing for film and theatre. Throughout his career, he has composed music for artists such as Paul Anka, Milva and Andrea Bocelli.
From 1960 to 1975, Morricone gained international fame for composing music for westerns. His score to 1966's The Good, the Bad and the Ugly is considered one of the most influential soundtracks in history and was inducted into the Grammy Hall of Fame. With an estimated 10 million copies sold, Once Upon a Time in the West is one of the best-selling scores worldwide, he scored seven westerns for Sergio Corbucci, Duccio Tessari's Ringo duology and Sergio Sollima's The Big Gundown and Face to Face. Morricone worked extensively for other film genres with directors such as John Carpenter, Bernardo Bertolucci, Mauro Bolognini, Giuliano Montaldo, Roland Joffé, Roman Polanski and Henri Verneuil, his acclaimed soundtrack for The Mission was certified gold in the United States. The album Yo-Yo Ma Plays Ennio Morricone stayed 105 weeks on the Billboard Top Classical Albums. Morricone's best-known compositions include "The Ecstasy of Gold", "Se Telefonando", "Man with a Harmonica", "Here's to You", the UK No. 2 single "Chi Mai", "Gabriel's Oboe" and "E Più Ti Penso".
He functioned during the period 1966–1980 as a main member of Il Gruppo, one of the first experimental composers collectives. In 1969, he co-founded a prestigious recording studio. From the 1970s, Morricone excelled in Hollywood, composing for prolific American directors such as Don Siegel, Mike Nichols, Brian De Palma, Barry Levinson, Oliver Stone, Warren Beatty, John Carpenter and Quentin Tarantino. In 1977, he composed the official theme for the 1978 FIFA World Cup, he continued to compose music for European productions, such as Marco Polo, La piovra, Fateless, Karol and En mai, fais ce qu'il te plait. Morricone's music has been reused in television series, including The Simpsons and The Sopranos, in many films, including Inglourious Basterds and Django Unchained; as of 2013, Ennio Morricone has sold over 70 million records worldwide. In 1971, he received a "Targa d'Oro" for the worldwide sales of 22 million. In 2007, he received the Academy Honorary Award "for his magnificent and multifaceted contributions to the art of film music."
He has been nominated for a further six Oscars. In 2016, Morricone received his first Academy Award for his score to Quentin Tarantino's film The Hateful Eight, at the time becoming the oldest person to win a competitive Oscar, his other achievements include three Grammy Awards, three Golden Globes, six BAFTAs, ten David di Donatello, eleven Nastro d'Argento, two European Film Awards, the Golden Lion Honorary Award and the Polar Music Prize in 2010. Morricone was born in the son of Libera Ridolfi and Mario Morricone, a musician, his family came near Frosinone. Morricone, who had four siblings, Aldo and Franca, lived in Trastevere, in the centre of Rome, with his parents. Mario was a trumpet player who worked professionally in different light-music orchestras, while Libera set up a small textile business, his first teacher was his father Mario Morricone, who taught him how to read music and to play several instruments. Compelled to take up the trumpet, he entered the National Academy of St Cecilia, to take trumpet lessons under the guidance of Umberto Semproni.
Morricone formally entered the conservatory in 1940 at age 12, enrolling in a four-year harmony program. He completed it within six months, he studied the trumpet and choral music, under direction of Goffredo Petrassi, who influenced him. In 1941, Morricone was chosen among the students of the National Academy of St Cecilia to be a part of the Orchestra of the Opera directed by Carlo Zecchi on the occasion of a tour of the Veneto region. In 1946, he received his Diploma in Trumpet. After he graduated, he continued to work in classical arrangement. Although the composer had received the Diploma in Instrumentation for Band Arrangement with a mark of 9/10 in 1952, his studies concluded at the Conservatory of Santa Cecilia in 1954 and obtained a final 9.5/10 in his Diploma in Composition, under the composer Goffredo Petrassi. Morricone wrote his first compositions when he was six years old and was encouraged to develop his natural talents. In 1946, he composed "Il Mattino" for voice and piano on a text by Fukuko, first in a group of seven "youth" Lieder.
In the following years, he continued to write music for the theatre as well as classical music for voice and piano, such as "Imitazione", based on a text by Italian poet Giacomo Leopardi, "Intimità", based on a text by Olinto Dini, "Distacco I" and "D
2005 papal conclave
The papal conclave of 2005 was convened to elect a new pope following the death of Pope John Paul II on 2 April 2005. After his death, the cardinals of the Roman Catholic Church who were in Rome met and set a date for the beginning of the conclave to elect his successor. Of the 117 eligible members of the College of Cardinals, those younger than 80 years of age at the time of the death of Pope John Paul II, all but two attended. After several days of private meetings attended by both cardinal electors and non-voting cardinals, the conclave began on 18 April 2005, it ended the following day after four ballots with the election of Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger, Prefect of the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith. After accepting his election, he took the pontifical name of Benedict XVI. Pope John Paul II had laid out new procedures for the election of his successor in his Apostolic Constitution Universi Dominici gregis in 1996, it detailed the roles of the cardinals and support personnel, the scheduling of the conclave, the text of oaths, penalties for violating secrecy, many details the shape of the ballots.
He denied the cardinals the right to choose a pope by acclamation or by assigning the election to a select group of cardinals. He established new voting procedures the cardinals could follow if the balloting continued for several days, but those were not invoked in this conclave, he maintained the rule established by Paul VI that cardinals who reached the age of eighty before the day the pope died would not participate on the balloting. In previous conclaves, the cardinal electors lived in the Sistine Chapel precincts throughout the balloting. Conditions were difficult for those with health problems. Showers and bathroom facilities were shared and sleeping areas separated by curtains. John Paul kept the voting in the Sistine Chapel, but provided for the cardinal electors when not balloting to live and sleep in air-conditioned individual rooms in Domus Sanctae Marthae, better known by its Italian name Casa Santa Marta, a five-story guesthouse completed in 1996 that serves as a guesthouse for visiting clergy.
The cardinals departed from his instructions only in that they did not assemble in the Pauline Chapel. Restoration work begun in 2002 required a change of venue, they used the Hall of Blessings instead. Although there were 183 cardinals in all, cardinals aged 80 years or more at the time the papacy fell vacant were ineligible to vote in the conclave, according to rules established by Pope Paul VI in 1971 and modified in 1996 by John Paul II. At the time of John Paul's death, there were 117 cardinals under the age of 80; the cardinal electors came from over fifty nations, a slight increase from the 49 represented at the 1978 conclave. About 30 of those countries had a single participant; the Italian electors were the most numerous at twenty, while the United States had the second largest group with 11. Poor health prevented two of the 117 cardinal electors from attending: Jaime Sin of the Philippines and Adolfo Antonio Suárez Rivera of Mexico. All the electors were appointed by Pope John Paul II except for three: Jaime Sin, not attending, William Wakefield Baum and Joseph Ratzinger, making Baum and Ratzinger the only participants with previous conclave experience from the two conclaves of 1978.
With 115 cardinals electors participating, this conclave saw the largest number of cardinals to elect a pope, a number matched by the 2013 conclave. Both conclaves in 1978 had 111 electors; the required two-thirds majority needed to elect a pope in 2005 was 77 votes. In the nine-day period of mourning following the funeral services for John Paul II, many cardinals attended a Mass celebrated each day by a senior cleric a cardinal elector or papabile, who had the opportunity to preach a homily. Celebrants included Bernard Law, Camillo Ruini, Jorge Arturo Medina Estévez, Eugênio de Araújo Sales, Nasrallah Pierre Sfeir, Leonardo Sandri, Piergiorgio Silvano Nesti. On Saturday, 9 April, in Rome, 130 cardinals meeting in the "General Congregation", including some non-voting cardinals, agreed to Ratzinger's proposal that, while it would be unfair for a majority to restrict anyone's right to speak to the press, they might agree to such a restriction unanimously. In La Reppublica, veteran journalist Gad Lerner wrote that preventing "public reflection" by the cardinals "mutes their relationship to the world", deprives them of a "beneficial antidote to excessive scheming", increases the influence of the Curia.
He cited. Presiding over the pre-conclave events was the Dean of the College of Cardinals, Cardinal Ratzinger. For the first several days discussions were conducted in Italian, putting some cardinals at a disadvantage. Ratzinger responded to complaints by organizing simultaneous translation. On 14 April, in one of the daily general congregations, they heard the first of two mandated exhortations; the preacher was Raniero Cantalamessa, a Capuchin friar and Church history scholar, who had for several years preached the Lenten sermons to the Pope and his staff. On 15 April and personnel who were not cardinal-electors but had duties during the conclave formally took the oath of secrecy The oath bound them to secrecy about anything they would observe in the course of their duties throughout the conclave, under pain of punishment at the discretion of the incoming pope; the oath was administered in the Hall of Blessings in the presence of the Camerlengo Cardinal Eduardo Martínez Somalo and two masters of ceremonies.
One round of balloting was to held the first evening. Balloting was to continue until a new Pope was elected, with two ballots each morning and two
Małgosia Bela is a Polish fashion model and actress. She made her debut as a runway model for Comme des Garçons and Balenciaga in 1998, appeared in various photoshoots for Vogue. In 2004, she made her film debut in the Polish film Ono, in 2018 appeared in Luca Guadagnino's remake Suspiria. Bela was born in Kraków, Poland in 1977, she was classically trained as a pianist as a child, attended the University of Warsaw, where she graduated with a degree in literature. Bela became a successful runway and editorial model in the late nineties, appearing on the covers of many international editions of Vogue, including Vogue Italia and Vogue Paris. Lanvin, Jil Sander, Versace enlisted her in their advertising campaigns. In 2001 Bela moved on to an acting career, playing leading role in the Polish movie Stranger and the Italian/Polish production Karol: A Man Who Became Pope about the Polish Pope John Paul II, she returned to the fashion industry in 2006, appearing in advertising campaigns for the houses of Lanvin, Louis Vuitton, Chloé, Jil Sander, Donna Karan, Marc by Marc Jacobs, for retailers H&M and Barneys.
She appeared in the Pirelli Calendar 2009. She made a Halloween photo session for Harper's Bazaar with photographer Tim Walker and film director Tim Burton. In April 2011 Malgosia appeared on the cover of Vogue Turkey, photographed by Cuneyt Akeroglu. In 2011 Małgosia took part - for second time - in the Pirelli Calendar of 2012. At the end of 2017, she married Polish film director Paweł Pawlikowski. Style.com - Małgosia Bela IMDb - Małgosia Bela Online portfolio