A great man is one who collects knowledge the way a bee collects honey and uses it to help people overcome the difficulties they endure - hunger, ignorance and disease!
- Nikola Tesla

Remember, remember always, that all of us, and you and I especially, are descended from immigrants and revolutionists.
- Franklin Roosevelt

While their territory has been devastated and their homes despoiled, the spirit of the Serbian people has not been broken.
- Woodrow Wilson

Danilo Marić

Danilo Marić was born on August 26, 1938, in Mostar (Kosor), Bosnia and Hercegovina, Europe. Kosor is cetrically village in the Mostar valley – Bisce polje, which has the most rivers in the world: Neretva, Radobolja, Jasenica, Posrt, Buna and Bunica. He was fascinated by these rivers from childhood on, and these waters influenced the development of his character and his literary works.

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Danilo is an engineer, having a Masters degree. He was educated in Blagaj, Mostar, Trstenik and Sarajevo. He worked for over 40 years, 35 years in Mostar and 5 years in Los Angeles, and is now retired. At the dawn of the Yugoslav civil war, on April 3 1992, he left the [Mostar] area as a refugee, and three years later he immigrated to Los Angeles, USA, where he resides 11 years (1995-2006).

Danilo Maric is a fiction writer. He has written 11 novels, 120 short stories, and many poems and plays.

He is marry, and have 3 kids.

Official Website


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John Bosnitch

John Bosnitch (born February 15, 1961 in Fredericton, New Brunswick, Canada) is a Canadian journalist, consultant and political activist of Serbian descent. He's also Bureau Chief of The InterMedia Center News Agency located in Tokyo, Japan.

John Bosnitch volunteered to help 11th World Chess Champion Bobby Fischer (March 9, 1943 – January 17, 2008) after Fischer was detained in Japan in 2004. The U.S. Bush Administration had told Japanese authorities that it had "revoked" Fischer's passport to try to bring him to trial in the United States for playing in a World Chess Championship rematch in Yugoslavia in 1992 in alleged violation of U.S. presidential sanctions against economic activity with Yugoslavia.

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Publishing

Theological Disambiguations

An Unconventional Handbook of Orthodox Theology

by Rev. Vladan Perisic

Foreword
by Fr John Behr

It is a great pleasure to see this work published, making available some of the most important writings of Fr Vladan Perisic over the last couple of decades available, together in one volume, to an English speaking audience. Fr Vladan’s work is well known in Serbia, and in broader academic and ecumenical circles. But it can now receive the much wider readership that it deserves, and, as a collected volume, its scope, coherence, and significance is sure to receive the recognition it deserves.

The eighteen essays collected here treat diverse topics, from academic theology (and its place in the Church) to questions of life and death, from historically oriented studies, on Sts Ignatius and Gregory Palamas, to contemporary issues, such as human rights and ecology. Each of them is characterized by meticulous scholarship and great insight, clarity of thought and expression.

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