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Dialogue of Cultures


Journal of Poetry, Science, and Statecraft

Summer, 2003 Vol XII, No.2

PDF Archive
full issue, plus PDFs of each article

Table of Contents





Front Inside Cover
A Gaussian
Map of Principles

Back Inside Cover
Master of
Motion and Time

Table of Contents

“It is through beauty that one proceeds to freedom.”
—Friedrich Schiller

Spring 2003

The True Statesman:
The Historical Individual
Lyndon H. LaRouche, Jr.

Friedrich Schiller:
The Lofiest Ideal of Man

Helga Zepp LaRouche

Johannes Brahm’s
‘Four Serious Songs’—
An Introduction
Anno Helenbroich


I.L. Peretz, Father of the
Yiddish Renaissance
Paul Kreingold

















Tragedy, or Triumph: Which Shall It Be?
This War Must Be Stopped’
“Toward a New World Order’

Optimism of LaRouche Youth Inspires U.S. Conference
European Meet: ‘Reconstruct a Bankrupt World!’
Amelia Robinson Addresses Leipzig Peace Rally
LaRouches’s ‘New Bretton Woods’ in Italian Senate
LaRouches in India: For a Just, New Economic Order!

Actor and director Robert Beltran

On Principles and Powers

Pedagogical Exercises in a Russian Classroom

Leonardo da Vinci: Master of Time and Motion

Children of Satan
American Empire
Beethoven’s Fidelio

Summer 2003 Fidelio Released

Tragedy or Triumph: Which Shall It Be?

In this issue of Fidelio magazine, we report on two critical international conferences sponsored by the Schiller Institute. The first, convened in Bad Schwalbach, Germany in mid-March, concluded with the release of a declaration entitled "This War Must Be Stopped." This conference, which occurred immediately after the launching of the Iraq war, recognized that the invasion of Iraq would only be the beginning of an unfolding "Clash of Civilizations," through illegal, imperial preemptive wars, possibly even employing mini-nuclear weapons, until an international resistance were successfully launched—a resistance aimed not just at stopping this particular war, but at solving the underlying cause of the threat of war, through the reorganization of the global financial system according to the guidelines for a New Bretton Woods laid out by LaRouche.

The second conference, held on May 26-27 and sponsored by the Centre for Social Justice and the Schiller Institute, took place in Bangalore, India on the topic: "World Situation After the Iraq War." The Bangalore Declaration issued by this conference, "Toward a New World Order," states: "What we need is a new community of nation-states, non-aligned in military terms, but aligned against all forms of political, social, and economic injustice, and a global movement to pursue a new, just political-economical order."

In the context of these two conferences, this issue of Fidelio also reports on the introduction in the Italian Senate of a Resolution, co-sponsored by 29 Senators, calling on the Italian government to adopt the aim of creating "a new international monetary system," to "define those measures necessary to eliminate the mechanisms which have led to the formation of the speculative bubble, and to the systemic financial crash, and to put into action programs of reconstruction of the world economy based on large infrastructure projects of continental dimension and on investments in the real economy, to increase the effective productivity of the economic system."

The issue, the cover of which is the Nov. 8, 1863 photograph of President Abraham Lincoln by Alexander Gardiner, otherwise features an essay by Lyndon H. LaRouche, Jr. entitled "The True Statesman, The Historical Individual." This article is accompanied by part of a speech given by Schiller Institute chairwoman Helga Zepp LaRouche on Feb. 16, entitled "Friedrich Schiller: The Loftiest Idea of Man." In it she challenges members of the LaRouche Youth Movement to adopt Schiller's idea of beauty as their own.

In this same spirit, the issue includes an article by Anno Hellenbroich on Johannes Brahms' "Four Serious Songs"; an historical feature by Paul Kreingold on "I.L. Peretz, Father of the Yiddish Renaissance"; an interview with actor Robert Beltran, focussing on his work with the LaRouche Youth Movement; a commentary by Dr. Nina Gromyko of the Russian Academy of Education on the use of paradox in education; a pedagogical exercise by Bruce Director on curvature; a review of a Leonardo da Vinci exhibition at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York City and a review of a recent performance of Beethoven's Fidelio by The Washington Opera Company.

Fidelio Magazine:


The Schiller Institute
PO BOX 20244
Washington, DC 20041-0244

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Home | Search | About | Fidelio | Economy | Strategy | Justice | Conferences | Join
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Dialogue of Cultures

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