Mrs. Lydia Grosz: "The Germans have remained a mystery to me. They are educated and hard working, have produced a Bach, Beethoven, Brahms, a Goethe, Schiller, and Lessing, but they have not understood the Faust, the Bell, or the Nathan. Take the ring parable in Nathan. It's the legacy of tolerance and justice. The punch line comes in the question of which son is right. Nathan says the right ring is not demonstrable, almost as unknowable as the right faith is. The father had the copies made with the intention that the rings are indistinguishable. That is the lesson we have to draw from Nathan: the commandment to tolerance and magnanimity. The hubris of the Nazis has gone severely out of hand, as if there were only Germans who have "culture and the right faith." Boris: "For their mistakes and assessments, German people have been severely punished." Mrs. Grosz: "I agree with you, because many good Germans were also met terribly."
Ünett appreciated the understanding and affection by her teacher Adele Bardenbrecht that stabilized her personality and gave her trust. The encounter brought the deeper consensus regarding the fundamental problems and the real values in life. They became friends and shared their experiences, which included the little mongoloid Simon as well. The friendship lasted through the life of both like a red thread and became the cornerstone and foundation of practiced humanity.
"The Germans have remained a mystery to me. They are educated and hard working, have produced a Bach, Beethoven, Brahms and Lessing, but they have not understood the Faust, the Bell, or the Nathan."