Ազատվեք դեմքի ակնեից . . .

Ներկայացնում ենք դիմակ, որը ոչ միայն վերացնում է ակնեն, սև բծերը և պզուկների հետքերը, այլև զարմանալի փայլ է հաղորդում մաշկին, գունաբացում է այն, վերացնում է պիգմենտացիան և հետքերը:

Հրաշագործ դիմակ

Բաղադրիչները՝

  • Կարտոֆիլ՝ 1 հատ
  • Կիտրոն՝ կես կտոր

Պատրաստումը՝

1. Մաքրեք կարտոֆիլը:

2. Այն մանր կտրտեք և լցրեք բլենդերի մեջ:

3. Լավ խառնեք:

4. Ֆիլտրով քամեք կարտոֆիլի հյութը մաքուր տարայի մեջ:

5. Կիտրոնի հյութը քամեք տարայի մեջ:

6. Լավ խառնեք:

7. Բամբակի միջոցով դիմակը քսեք դեմքին, հատկապես խնդրահարույց մասերին:

8. Թողեք 10 րոպե, որ չորանա:

9. Լվացվեք ջրով:

Լավագույն արդյունքի համար դիմակն օգտագործեք օրը երկու անգամ մեկ շաբաթ:

 

 

 

 

 

 

On John Paul II’s beatification the Chief Rabbi of Rome Riccardo Di Segni said in an interview with the Vatican newspaper L’Osservatore Romano that «John Paul II was revolutionary because he tore down a thousand-year wall of Catholic distrust of the Jewish world.» Meanwhile, Elio Toaff, the former Chief Rabbi of Rome, said that:

Remembrance of the Pope Karol Wojtyła will remain strong in the collective Jewish memory because of his appeals to fraternity and the spirit of tolerance, which excludes all violence. In the stormy history of relations between Roman popes and Jews in the ghetto in which they were closed for over three centuries in humiliating circumstances, John Paul II is a bright figure in his uniqueness. In relations between our two great religions in the new century that was stained with bloody wars and the plague of racism, the heritage of John Paul II remains one of the few spiritual islands guaranteeing survival and human progress.[218]

Lutheranism
From 15 to 19 November 1980, John Paul II visited West Germany[219] on his first trip to a country with a large Lutheran Protestant population. In Mainz, he met with leaders of the Evangelical Church in Germany, and with representatives of other Christian denominations.

On 11 December 1983, John Paul II participated in an ecumenical service in the Evangelical Lutheran Church in Rome,[220] the first papal visit ever to a Lutheran church. The visit took place 500 years after the birth of Martin Luther, German Augustinian monk and Protestant Reformer.

In his apostolic pilgrimage to Norway, Iceland, Finland, Denmark and Sweden of June 1989,[221] John Paul II became the first pope to visit countries with Lutheran majorities. In addition to celebrating Mass with Catholic believers, he participated in ecumenical services at places that had been Catholic shrines before the Reformation: Nidaros Cathedral in Norway; near St. Olav’s Church at Thingvellir in Iceland; Turku Cathedral in Finland; Roskilde Cathedral in Denmark; and Uppsala Cathedral in Sweden.

On 31 October 1999, (the 482nd anniversary of Reformation Day, Martin Luther’s posting of the 95 Theses), representatives of the Vatican and the Lutheran World Federation (LWF) signed a Joint Declaration on the Doctrine of Justification, as a gesture of unity. The signing was a fruit of a theological dialogue that had been going on between the LWF and the Vatican since 1965.

Assassination attempts and plots
Main articles: 1981 Pope John Paul II assassination attempt, Juan María Fernández y Krohn, and Bojinka Plot

The Fiat Popemobile that carried John Paul II during the 1981 assassination attempt on his life in St. Peter’s Square in Vatican City
As he entered St. Peter’s Square to address an audience on 13 May 1981,[222] Pope John Paul II was shot and critically wounded by Mehmet Ali Ağca,[21][92][223] an expert Turkish gunman who was a member of the militant fascist group Grey Wolves.[224] The assassin used a Browning 9 mm semi-automatic pistol,[225] shooting the pope in the abdomen and perforating his colon and small intestine multiple times.[87] John Paul II was rushed into the Vatican complex and then to the Gemelli Hospital. On the way to the hospital, he lost consciousness. Even though the two bullets missed his mesenteric artery and abdominal aorta, he lost nearly three-quarters of his blood. He underwent five hours of surgery to treat his wounds.[226] Surgeons performed a colostomy, temporarily rerouting the upper part of the large intestine to let the damaged lower part heal.[226] When he briefly regained consciousness before being operated on, he instructed the doctors not to remove his Brown Scapular during the operation.[227] One of the few people allowed in to see him at the Gemelli Clinic was one of his closest friends philosopher Anna-Teresa Tymieniecka, who arrived on Saturday 16 May and kept him company while he recovered from emergency surgery.[78] The pope later stated that Our Lady of Fátima helped keep him alive throughout his ordeal.[92][223][228]

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