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Jezusa narodzonego wszyscy witajmy
Graj, Panu, Graj!
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Christmas CD
Jezusa narodzonego



Kolęda "Jezusa narodzonego wszyscy witajmy" w wykonaniu Krzysztofa Jaskólskiego oraz p. Jolanty Rzepskiej (reżysera spektaklu). Jasełka 2006. Nagranie dzięki uprzejmości Radia Emaus.

Key of D



 D         G      D                        A7    D
Jezusa narodzonego wszyscy witajmy,
 D           G            D                   A7  D
Jemu po kolędzie dary wzajem oddajmy;
D             G            A                D 
oddajmy wesoło, skłaniajmy swe czoło,
Bm              G                D       A7      D
skłaniajmy swe czoło Panu naszemu.

2. Oddajmy za złoto wiarę, czyniąc wyznanie,
że to Bóg i Człowiek prawy leży na sianie;
oddajmy wesoło...

3. Oddajmy też za kadzidło Panu nadzieję,
że Go będziem widzieć w niebie, mówiąc to śmiele;
oddajmy wesoło...

4. Oddajmy za mirę miłość na dowód tego,
że Go nad wszystko kochamy, z serca całego;
oddajmy wesoło...

5. Przyjmij, Jezu, na kolędę te nasze dary,
przyjmij serca, dusze nasze za swe ofiary,
byśmy kiedyś w niebie, posiąść mogli Ciebie
posiąść mogli Ciebie na wieki wieków.



Kolędy i Pastorałki / Favorite Polish Christmas Carols 
Szopka
Kraków szopka (pron.: shop-ka), or nativity scene (crib, crèche) (Polish: Szopka krakowska) is a Christmas tradition originating from Kraków, Poland, and dating back to the 19th century. An unusual and characteristic feature of the szopka is the use of historical buildings of Kraków as a backdrop of the scenery.Nativity scenes, common in Christian cultures, originated with St. Francis of Assisi in the 13th century and quickly spread to Poland. During the Middle Ages a specific type of nativity-based play, or a Jasełka, developed in Poland.

Some performers displayed their szopkas together with puppets in a form of a street theatre. In some, movable puppets were replaced by immobile wooden figurines. At times subject-specific puppets or figurines were and are being added to illustrate elements of Polish culture, ranging from historical figures like winged hussars and Tadeusz Kościuszko, through the legendary sorcerer Pan Twardowski and Dragon of the Wawel Hill, to contemporary politicians or artists. In the 18th century the spread of such non-religious content led to a ban on more extravagant nativity scenes in some Polish churches; following the ban the performances evolved into a true expression of folk art.

The szopka tradition dates back to the 19th century, when Kraków's craftsmen – masons, woodworkers – begun to make them as a seasonal decoration in order to earn extra income during Christmas. The custom grew in popularity, with people willing to pay to watch szopka collections – often carried by door-to-door carolers – or to own them. Among the notable early patrons of the custom was the magnate family of Potoccy.

After Poland regained independence in 1918, szopkas started to be made and sold as souvenirs of Kraków. The city's municipal authorities decided to support this tradition by announcing the first competition in December 1937. Since then, with the exception of the Second World War years, a szopka presentation and tournament takes place on first Thursday of each December, at the Main Market Square, Kraków, next to the Adam Mickiewicz Monument. The best szopkas are displayed in the Historical Museum of Kraków in Krzysztofory Palace.

Jasełka
Wawel Hill Dragon
Jezusa narodzonego wszyscy witajmy Acoustic Guitar Demo
In this video, the song is played with the capo on the 4th fret and with the following chords: C, F, Am, and G.
Polonia Music

Glass Christmas Ornaments from Poland 
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Glass Christmas Ornaments from Poland 
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