Bishop Luka of Western Europe and Jean-Claude Larchet opened the exhibition of works of the students of the Academy of Arts of the Serbian Orthodox Church in Luxembourg.
With the blessing of Bishop Luka of Western Europe, an exhibition of the works of the students of the Academy for Arts and Conservation in Belgrade, copies of earlier Christian artifacts, was opened in the Center Convict in Luxembourg on 9 June 2013.
New permanent exhibition of the Museum of the Serbian Orthodox Church opened to public
The Museum of the Serbian Orthodox Church was solemnly opened on Friday, 31 May 2013 during the meeting of the Holy Assembly of Bishops.
Among attendees there were President of the Republic of Serbia Mr. Tomislav Nikolic, Minister of Culture Mr. Bratislav Petkovic, all bishops, priests, representatives of other Christian confessions and religions, some ambassadors of foreign countries and eminent people from public and cultural institutions.
With the blessings of His Holiness Irinej, the Fourth Paschal Concert was held at the House of Russian Culture in Belgrade on 23 May 2013.
Their Graces Bishops Milutin of Valjevo, Joanikije of Budimlje-Niksic and Irinej of Australia-New Zealand also attended the concert.
Opera spectacle in open, the masterpiece of the famous Italian Giuseppe Verdi’s “Aida” was performed in the evening on 21 May 2013 in Viminacium under the starry sky in a restored Roman amphitheater in attendance of 2200 visitors.
The musical and theatrical spectacle, as a part of the state program of marking 17 centuries of the Edict of Milan, was solemnly opened by Ambassador of Italy in Serbia Armando Varricchio as the host of the evening. The Embassy of Italy donated the performance of “Aida” at Viminacium to the state project of marking the Edit of Milan. Mr. Varricchio welcomed President of Serbia Tomislav Nikolic, officials and diplomats, and thanked for the opportunity that his country participated in the celebration of the Edict of Milan.
Tomáš Sedláček: "Economics of Good and Evil", Oxford University Press, 2011
Is economics really value-free or is it also about moral values? Tomáš Sedláček, economist and provocative thinker from Prague, on the "Economics of Good and Evil", for which he garnered the Deutsche Wirtschaftsbuchpreis 2012 (German Business Book Award 2012).
Sedláček examines the roles of work and economics in ancient cultures, religions and myths which continue to influence us today. He analyses the irrational preconceptions which prevail in modern economic thinking. Sedláček's book is a fascinating peregrination through the world of economics – taking us from the epic of Gilgamesh, the Old Testament and Adam Smith to Wall Street and the economic crisis.