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A Nationalist's Day out


goofy_the_dog
17 Nov 2013 #1
We landed in Modlin at about 21:00
The taxi mafia offered us prices from 190-300 zloty.. Some guy gave us a ride for 150.
He kept to himself didnt say even a word.
In warsaw we had to wait half an hour for a woman to give us the keys.
Place was okay i guess cosy.
We unpacked our stuf
5 scarfs 5 flags and thirsty throats.
In our neighbourhood there was two junkfoods and 3 sexshops.... Typical Wola i guess :-)

We marched out, the only cheap thing in the Tusks Poland was alcohol 25,60 for 8 cans of Tyskie.
We got casually drunk talked about politics etc

...
TBC
Polson 5 | 1,771
17 Nov 2013 #2
the only cheap thing in the Tusks Poland was alcohol

Things were cheaper under KaczyƄski? Come on...

We got casually drunk talked about politics etc

That was probably very interesting ;)
delphiandomine 83 | 17,718
17 Nov 2013 #3
Goofy, to clarify, was this you and four other nationalists that live in the UK?
Harry
17 Nov 2013 #4
Personally I'm wondering how they managed to get a taxi for five people on a Sunday from Modlin for the price that the cheapest taxi company charges for a taxi which seats only four people. Any thoughts?
OP goofy_the_dog
17 Nov 2013 #5
Yes.. Not nationalists but patriots btw.
:-)
Surprise surprise we goflt a van Oo
Harry
17 Nov 2013 #6
Surprise surprise we goflt a van Oo

Not for that price, certainly not on a Sunday.
delphiandomine 83 | 17,718
17 Nov 2013 #7
For those of us unfamiliar with Warsaw geography beyond Centrum, could you explain where Wola is in relation to Modlin?
Harry
17 Nov 2013 #8
It's some 40km from Modlin airport. However, the distance doesn't really matter, Glob Taxi corp offer a flat rate of 99zl to anywhere in Warsaw from Modlin. I highly recommend them to all nationalists on a day out (and all other people). The problem is that 99zl is only the price day-time and during the week: after 22.00 and all day on Sunday the rate is 139zl. But that is for a four-seat taxi, a seven-seater will be significantly more. For example, if you take a seven-seater from Warsaw Chopin, you will pay 90zl instead of the normal 50zl it costs on Sundays. People who are planning days out in Warsaw would do well to remember that Sunday isn't a good day to use Modlin airport, especially as a group of five.
OP goofy_the_dog
17 Nov 2013 #9
But we did lol tickets were cheap ;)
bluesfan - | 85
17 Nov 2013 #10
A Nationalist's Day out

Some guy gave us a ride

We got casually drunk talked about politics etc

Sounds like a sausage-fest tbh... oh well, hope you had a great time ;)
OP goofy_the_dog
17 Nov 2013 #11
Its a citation of harrys post.
Ill write more tomorrow yawn!
OP goofy_the_dog
18 Nov 2013 #12
Next day, after breakfast which had to be bought from some rude shopkeeper we dressed in scarfs and flags and went to a local pub where we were meeting the rest of the ppl from PatriaeFidelis.

We took some pictures had a lunch etc and then most of us went to a church on the Mass for the Fatherland
delphiandomine 83 | 17,718
18 Nov 2013 #13
and went to a local pub

Which pub? Did you arrange it with the owners ahead of time?
Harry
18 Nov 2013 #14
bought from some rude shopkeeper

Perhaps you should have read up on Polish law regarding shop opening on public holidays? A little research can go a long way.

went to a local pub where we were meeting the rest of the ppl from PatriaeFidelis.

Interesting that you went to a local pub, given that you say you were in "Typical Wola" while Patriae Fidelis say they met up in south central Warsaw (for those who don't know Warsaw, Wola is in the north-west of the city).

Which pub?

It's about 100m from the one we got banjoed in last time you were in Warsaw and was specifically set up to impress people from small towns in the hope that they will think buying such a franchise is a good idea. Most of the ones in Warsaw have shut down now.
OP goofy_the_dog
18 Nov 2013 #15
Well done Harry, you have just discovered that a human being has legs ;)
Yes we walked there.. so what ?

Perhaps you should have read up on Polish law regarding shop opening on public holidays? A little research can go a long way.

So.. when was the last time you went out (and are you evebn in Poland Oo) Most of the supermarkets/ and less organised shops such as Zabka were closed, but the local ones at least in Wola did run non stop.

Its Poland not England mate :)

Place was nice, quite cosy.
Although I wanted to go to Zajatek :) but unfortunately we were all quite strict on time so there was not ime to switch locals.
jon357 63 | 14,127
18 Nov 2013 #16
but the local ones at least in Wola did run non stop

In Wola???

Which food shops in Wola open on a bank holiday?

I'd be interested to know - it would save me queueing at the petrol station.
Harry
18 Nov 2013 #17
Yes we walked there.. so what ?

I'm interested that you described it as a "local pub", even though it is actually in a completely different part of the city.

Most of the supermarkets/ and less organised shops such as Zabka were closed,

Really? You really do need to do some reading about which businesses can open on holidays! I'm loving the idea of some supermarkets being open on holidays. Can you tell me where? I'll certainly go there.

Place was nice, quite cosy.

Cosy? ROFL! The place Patriae Fidelis met has massive windows, thousands of fake bricks and looks exactly what it is: a soul-less franchise pub with rubbish beer.
OP goofy_the_dog
18 Nov 2013 #18
Fine mate, always a pleasure :)
On Wolnosci, close to Zytnia street, inbetween the apartments.
I rented out a pplace at Wolnosci 7/47 if I can recall.
You have got two or three shops, Zabka, and some local ones.

Glad to be of help mate :)
Edit//

Harry I would streongly advise you lesarning basics of communication in English, especially reading with Understanding.
:)
Read what I have posted again---> MOST OF THE SUPERMARKETS (...) CLOSED

With the pub, I guess tits the question of taste, I liked it, you may not.
Freedom of choice.
Harry
18 Nov 2013 #19
MOST OF THE SUPERMARKETS (...) CLOSED

In other words, some supermarkets were in your opinion open, correct?
Funny how under Polish law only members of the families of the owners are allowed to work in shops, meaning that supermarkets don't open.

With the pub, I guess tits the question of taste, I liked it, you may not.

It would indeed be a matter of taste. However, while somebody who had only looked at the photos on the web might think it is cozy, anybody who has been there will know that it has massive windows, at least two metres tall, right by the seats downstairs and 1.5 metres tall by the upstairs seats.

And only somebody who hadn't been there would say it's local for Wolnosci 7!

I rented out a pplace at Wolnosci 7/47 if I can recall.
You have got two or three shops, Zabka, and some local ones.

You call that typical Wola?! ROFL! As it happens I know that area rather well, my Mrs lives very close to that address: for the life of my I can't think of even a single sex shop there, let alone three, and there are certainly more than two places selling junkfood, there are at least three in just the building opposite the vet our cats go to.
OP goofy_the_dog
18 Nov 2013 #20
Hey harry maybe u live in a different Wola haha anyway stop off topic.
jon357 63 | 14,127
19 Nov 2013 #22
On Wolnosci, close to Zytnia street, inbetween the apartments.
I rented out a pplace at Wolnosci 7/47 if I can recall.
You have got two or three shops, Zabka, and some local ones.
Glad to be of help mate :)

Proof if ever that you were not there.

You call that typical Wola?! ROFL! As it happens I know that area rather well, my Mrs lives very close to that address: for the life of my I can't think of even a single sex shop there, let alone three, and there are certainly more than two places selling junkfood, there are at least three in just the building opposite the vet our cats go to.

Quite. There used to be that crap cafe by the corner and there's a shop (not open on bank holidays) not far away on the main road, but otherwise....
OP goofy_the_dog
19 Nov 2013 #23
I dont need to prove anything to you. It is a thread about a nationalists day out.
If you dont like it then you are more than welcome to stop posting crap and trolling in here okay?

Admin could you please delete the posts unrelated to the thread, please!
jon357 63 | 14,127
19 Nov 2013 #24
I dont need to prove anything to you

And there was everyone thinking that's why you started it in the first place.

Anyway, feel free to carry on, a good story always goes down well.
Harry
19 Nov 2013 #25
There used to be that crap cafe by the corner and there's a shop (not open on bank holidays) not far away on the main road

You mean the bakery? Pretty much on the corner of Wolnosci [sic] and Bellotiego? I like it. Would recommend a stop there for anybody who is on a day out in Warsaw, whether they're a nationalist or not. The shop on Solidarnosci is a Biedronka now, so of course it is closed on holidays. I'm now completely sure that the Zabka on Bellotiego was open on 11 November (I checked with the Mrs as to where she bought milk that morning while on her way to mine). Anyway he's talking about further up Wolnosc, same building as Nordea bank is in, pretty much on Okopowo. About an hour's walk from the "local pub" he says he went to.

It is a thread about a nationalists day out.

Can I ask why a group of supposed Polish nationalists decided to meet up in a Dutch bar? Why didn't they spend their money at a Polish business and support Polish business owners?
szarlotka 8 | 2,209
19 Nov 2013 #26
"A Nationalist's Day Out"?

Seems remarkably similar to the Jolly Boys Outing to me.

OK Mods, you may bin this with gusto.
OP goofy_the_dog
19 Nov 2013 #27
After the meet up at the bar, i asked for a normal coffee with milk.. and got a capuccino instead :(
Some of use decided to stay and some (including me) went to St Barabaras to take part in a service for the Fatherland.
The pkazanioe was very good, it was told by a Bishop og Gdansk, if I remember correctly, and he was talking of stuff for
which in a "tolerant" England he would be thrown to prison for. :)
Outside of StBarbaras, I have spotted the bikers from the Katynski rajd!

After the masswe marched towards the rally, tehre was loads of firecrackers going off everywhere.
Ive seen couple of ONR columns passing us by, there was an adrenaline in the air.
There was no police everywhere.
However I could see hundreds of March's guards all around, in the St Barbaras there was like a hundred of them, so I guess that they were grouping up.

I loved the fact that there was quite a lot of people dressed n the NSZ uniforms.
Overall the trend of the Cursed Soldiers is quite popular among the nationalistsic youth, which is a good thing.

At first I didnt shout as much, as I was a bit distressed, even thjough people around were my pals etc, but it was just too loud for me.

Then I startedd to ignoire it.
I mean at the end of teh night I even ignored the firecrackers that were blowing off in quite a close proximity.

At the gathering near the Place of Culture and Science there were thousands of people.
Unlike the stereotype not everyone was bald and young :)
(I am not for an example)

I could se people with long hair, old, fat, families, and children.
everyone came there with one thought, one dream in their hearts, so Poland could be a better country.

Then there were speeches, after the initial speech from the orgianisators and a good vibe music by Zjednoczony Ursynow "Niech Zyje Polska"

An NSZ veteran gave a speech, after ( and before) he went on stage for a full 5 minutes everyone clapped and shouted "Glory and Fame to the Heroes".

I did as ewll, as I have a lot of respect for the Cursed Ones.

Then there was many representatives of different nationalists organisaiont, from Jobbik, Renouveau français, even Americans!

After all the speeches were finished a priest came out on stage, and we all prayed "Our Father": and then he gave a blessing.

Then we marched out.

Although people started to walk before, our group waited until most of the speeches were over.
This is why we eneded up at a near end of the demonstration...
Which wasnt a good choice

TBC
delphiandomine 83 | 17,718
19 Nov 2013 #28
it was told by a Bishop og Gdansk, if I remember correctly, and he was talking of stuff for
which in a "tolerant" England he would be thrown to prison for. :)

He's one of the most intolerant bishops there are, so there's a good reason why they'd throw him in prison.

Overall the trend of the Cursed Soldiers is quite popular among the nationalistsic youth, which is a good thing.

It's yet another example of how the far-right is taking over history and ensuring that the majority of people couldn't care less about it. I feel sorry for the victims in history - their story has been well and truly hijacked for political purposes.

everyone came there with one thought, one dream in their hearts, so Poland could be a better country.

How many of those people do a damned thing for Poland? Not many, I'd bet. These are the same people who claim to be patriots, then cheat the country in any way they can.
Ironside 48 | 9,824
19 Nov 2013 #29
How many of those people do a damned thing for Poland? Not many, I'd bet. These are the same people who claim to be patriots, then cheat the country in any way they can.

you are obsessed with that notion you borrowed from Harry.

It's yet another example of how the far-right is taking over history and ensuring that the majority of people couldn't care less about it. I feel sorry for the victims in history - their story has been well and truly hijacked for political purposes.

You lost me here?
Harry
19 Nov 2013 #30
, it was told by a Bishop og Gdansk,

Oh dear. There isn't a bishop of Gdansk. There is an archbishop of Gdansk. He wasn't there.

Outside of StBarbaras, I have spotted the bikers from the Katynski rajd!

All parked up were they? That would be impressive on that street.

An NSZ veteran gave a speech,

Did he happen to mention the NSZ's interaction in 1943 and 1944 with Jews who had taken on the might of the Nazi armed forces during the Warsaw ghetto uprising? I'd have hoped that while speaking within metres of the former ghetto he'd have talked about those Polish heroes.

everyone came there with one thought, one dream in their hearts, so Poland could be a better country.

While you have been dreaming, some of us have been working hard to help Poland. No doubt you'll keep dreaming and we'll keep helping.


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