The “We shall remember/Emlékeinkben” exhibition was dedicated to Andrzej Przewoźnik, the long-term head of the Council for the Protection of Struggle and Martyrdom Sites, who died tragically in the Smolensk catastrophe. It was initiated by Dr. Tibor Navracsics, the Hungarian Deputy Prime Minister and Minister of Public Administration and Justice.
The exhibition was initially showed in the House of Terror in Budapest. Afterwards, it visited several Polish cities, including:
Warsaw (History Meeting House; 4 Oct – 11 Nov 2012),
Białystok (Białystok University Library, 26 Mar – 25 Apr 2013),
Gdańsk (Centrum Św. Jana, 5 – 28 Jun 2013),
Wrocław (Garrison Church of St. Elizabeth; 3 – 31 Jul 2013),
Kraków (Historical Museum of the City of Krakow; 5 Aug – 1 Sept 2013),
Poznań (Adam Mickiewicz University, 14 Oct – 12 Nov 2013),
Katowice (the Chamber of Memory of the Mine ‘Wujek’; 2 Dec 2013 – 17 Jan 2014).
Andrzej Przewoźnik was a historian, the long term Secretary General of the Council for the Protection of Struggle and Martyrdom Sites, who died tragically in the Smolensk catastrophe. He had earned himself the reputation of a guardian of remembrance and truth, as the organiser of the Katyń Massacre commemorations, creator of Polish war cemeteries in Katyń, Charków and Miednoje, a member of the Museum Council of the Auschwitz-Birkenau State Museum in Oświęcim-Brzezinka and the Museum of Independence in Warsaw. He is known for standing above party-political divisions and and disputes. Mr. Przewoźnik was one of the founders of European Network Remembrance and Solidarity. A great friend of Hungary, an expert on its history and culture, he was awarded the Officer's Cross Order of Merit of the Republic of Hungary.