RES.: Okay, good and could you describe to me the relationship with the Canadian
society during the first years and did this change at all over the course of time?
P.Κ.: Yes, yes it changed, yeah, yes it was very difficult and difficult
why was it, as you said, you know, in order to be able to live with someone, or hang out with
someone you must know the language. Of course, I didn’t go to a school here in order to learn the language,
I learned it at work, in the streets as we say, you know, I learned the English language. And therefore,
I couldn’t hang out with foreigners, because in order to hang out with someone you must know the language well,
to do, to say various things, and we found this only in the Gre-, only with the Greeks. And so, from the start
we were considering how to establish an association, we founded an association here, ours, the Cretan one,
the club and we all gather over there and there it was really, believe us, believe me, my home. There I felt
leaving my house, my family house, the proper one. I was going to a second home, in which I found comfort,
warmth inside with the other friends whom I had inside, let’s say, the rest of the Cretans.