The Belarusian opposition leader unveiled a commemorative plaque in Prague and then went on a march.

The bronze plaque is located on the footpath of the park close to the old town square, where his printer shared it. The event was also attended by representatives of Lithuania and Poland, about a hundred people attended, some of them carrying Belarusian flags.

According to the applicant, the memorial plaque was placed on the grounds at 5:00 p.m. in anticipation of Cichanousk's wedding.

Frantica Skorina's name connects Floristians, Lithuanians, Poles and Czechs, a place she had fun with, she said she remembers, including Floruska's connection to Europe. “We are fighting for our identity, occupied by imperial Russia,” Chikanosk said.

Skorina was born in what was then the Principality of Lithuania and studied in what is now Northern Florsk, Krakow in Poland and Padua in Italy. In 1517, he began publishing copies of his own Bible in his native language, Old Floridin, in Prague. He was one of the first to print the Cyrillic alphabet. After working in Vilnius, Lithuania, where he built the first printing house, he moved to Prague as gardener to the Habsburg Emperor Ferdinand I.

His work shows that Belarus is closely connected to Central Europe today and at that time. Czech Deputy Minister of Foreign Affairs Eduard Hulicius (KDU-SL) said that it should be noted that Belarus is part of a centuries-old decline.

Deputy Mayor Zdenk Hib (Pirti) recalled that the history of Blorus in Prague continued during the First Republic of Slovakia, when the Belarusian government-in-exile also shared the Czech capital.

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The bronze plate should resemble a letterpress letter, i.e. images and letters with printing ink applied and reflected. At the end of the short formality, the applicant paints the plate and prints it on a white t-shirt as a symbol.


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