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아름다운 캐나다의 로키산맥과 광활한 대평원의 동네로

바이든 미국 대통령 취임식 모습과 취임 연설문 & 아만다 고먼의 시낭송문/Joe Biden’s inauguration address/Amanda Gorman's “The Hill We Climb”

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People & Places/넓은 세상에서

2021. 1. 21.

 

2021년 1월 20일 새벽: 이날 거행될 46대 대통령 취임식 행사에 참여하지 못한 20만 명의 시민을

상징하는 20만 개의 미국 국기가 국회의사당 앞 광장에서 펄럭거리고 있다.

이 행사를 위해서 2만 5천 명의 군인들이 만약의 사태를 대비해서 동원되었다.

Jason Andrew

 

 

 

 

취임식을 위해서 새벽부터 소독을 하는 직원들

Chang W. Lee

 

 

 

 

Erin Schaff

 

 

 

 

Kenny Holston 

 

 

 

 

 

오전 8시 12분

 

트럼프 전 대통령이 백악관을 떠나고 있다.

Anna Moneymaker

 

 

 

 

이삿짐을 운반하는 직원들

Anna Moneymaker

 

 

 

 

트럼프 전 대통령의 지지자들이 그를 배웅하고 있다.

Pete Marovich 

 

 

 

 

앤드류 공군기지를 떠나는 트럼프 부부

Pete Marovich 

 

 

 

 

오전 8시 51분

아침 미사에 참석한 바이든 부부

Doug Mills

 

 

바이든 부부는 상원위원장인 미치 매코넬과 하원 의원장인 낸시 펠로시와 함께

취임식 전에 워싱턴에 소재한 사도 성 마테오 대성당 아침 미사에 참여했다.

 

 

 

 

올해 행사는 안전문제로 시민의 입장이 금지되었다.

Jason Andrew

 

 

 

 

 

오전 10시 29분

 

새 내각진이 캐피틀(국회의사당)에 도착하고 있다.

Amr Alfiky

 

캐피틀(국회 의사당) 도착한 바이든 부부와 카말라 해리스 부부를

공화당 상원위원 로이 블런트 씨와 민주당의 에이미 클로부차 의원이 맞이한 후

함께 캐피틀 경찰이 지켜보는 가운데에 계단을 오르고 있다.

 

 

 

 

 

 

오전 11시 36분

 

미국 국가를 열창하는 레이디 가가

Chang W. Lee

 

 

 

 

'This Land is Your Land' 노래를 부르는 제니퍼 로페즈

Ruth Fremson

 

 

 

 

'Amazing Grace'를 열창하는 가스 브룩스

Ruth Fremson

 

 

 

 

22세의 나이로 최연소 취임식 행사 시인으로 초대된 아만다 고먼(Amanda Gorman)양이 

"The Hill We Climb"을 낭독하고 있다.

Erin Schaff

 

 

 

 

 

오전 11시 47분

 

바이든 대통령과 부통령 카말라 해리스 씨의 선서식이 거행되다.

Chang W. Lee

 

 

 

 

 

최초로 흑인 대법원 판사이자 인권변호사이며 카말라가 존경하던

Thurgood Marshall 판사 소유의 성경에 손을 얹고 카말라 해리스 씨가 부통령 선서를 하고 있다.

Chang W. Lee

 

 

 

 

 

바이든씨가 아내 질 바이든과 딸 애쉴리와 아들 헌터가 지켜보는 가운데

1893년부터 바이든 가문이 소유해 오던 켈틱 십자가가 새겨진 성경 위에 손을 얹고 선서를 하고 있다.

Erin Schaff

 

 

 

 

 

선서식 후 아내와 포옹을 하는 바이든 대통령

 

 

 

 

 

Ruth Fremson

 

 

 

 

바이든 대통령은 "민주주의가 이겨냈다."라고 선언하면서, 화합과 단합의 주제로 취임식 연설을 했다.

Ruth Fremson

 

 

 

 

 

Getty Images

 

 

 

 

Chang W. Lee

 

 

 

 

 

오후 2시 2분

 

대통령과 부통령이 새 대통령에게 충성을 바치겠다는 의지를 표시하는 군인들의 행진을 지켜보다.

Amr Alfiky

 

 

 

 

국회의사당 건물 안에서 취임 선물과 서류를 받은 후, 

동쪽 뜰에서 군인들의 사열식에 참석한 후,

오바마, 부시 그리고 클린튼 전 대통령 부부와 함께 바로 알링턴 국립묘지로 이동해서

무명의 용사들이 안치된 묘지앞에 화환 증정을 했다.

Doug Mills

 

 

 

 

 

오후 4시 21분

 

코로나로 달라진 대통령 퍼레이드 행사

Todd Heisler

 

취임식이 끝난 후, 취임식 행사에 참여한 펜실베이니아 아베뉴에 모여든 수많은 국민들이 보는 가운데에

대통령 부부와 가족, 그리고 부통령 부부와 가족들이 행진을 하는 것이 통례였지만,

코로나 판데믹으로 백악관까지 이어지는 짧은 거리를 상징적인 차원으로 걷는 것으로 그쳤다.

 

 

 

 

 

Jason Andrew 

 

 

 

 

 

Todd Heisler

 

 

 

 

 

Kenny Holston

 

 

 

 

 

Anna Moneymaker 

 

 

 

 

 

Michelle V. Agins

 

 

 

 

 

Doug Mills

 

 

 

 

 

백악관에 도착한 바이든 부부

Doug Mills

 

 

 

 

 

오후 5시 54분

 

대통령직 첫날부터 백악관 오발 사무실에서 여러가지 문서에 사인을 하는 바이든 대통령

Doug Mills

 

막 대통령직은 맡은 바이든은 백악관에 도착하자마자 트럼프 전 대통령이 진행하던

이민정책, 지구환경정책, 판데믹을 대처하는 정책과 인권 평등 17개의 문서에 서명했다.

 

 

 

 

 

그리고 바로 온라인 상으로 백악관 직원들의 선서식을 거행했다.

Doug Mills

 

 

 

 

 

백악관 대변인으로 선정된 젠 사키/Jen Psaki 씨가 가진 첫 브리핑에서

"진실과 투명한 브리핑 룸으로 돌려놓겠다."라고 기자단에게 선언했다.

Doug Mills/The New York Times

 

 

 

 

 

오후 10시 1분

링컨 메모리얼에서 축하 폭죽행사가 거행되다.

Doug Mills

 

통례적으로 대통령 취임식 행사의 마지막은 취임식 연회가 열렸지만,

올해는 코로나 판데믹으로 연회는 취소되고, 대신에 미국을 대표하는

다수의 뮤지션과 배우들이 총출연한 스페샬 프로그램이 TV로 중계되었다.

 

 

 

 

 

Doug Mills

 

 

 

 

 

Jason Andrew 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

46대 대통령 취임식 연설 전문

US president Joe Biden

 

 

Chief Justice Roberts, Vice President Harris, speaker Pelosi, leader Schumer,

leader McConnell, Vice President Pence.

My distinguished guests, my fellow Americans.

 

This is America's day. This is democracy's day.

A day of history and hope, of renewal and resolve.

Through a crucible for the ages, America has been tested anew

and America has risen to the challenge.

Today we celebrate the triumph not of a candidate but of a cause,

a cause of democracy.    The people – the will of the people – has been heard,

and the will of the people has been heeded.

 

We've learned again that democracy is precious, democracy is fragile and,

at this hour my friends, democracy has prevailed.

So now on this hallowed ground where just a few days ago

violence sought to shake the Capitol's very foundations,

we come together as one nation under God – indivisible

– to carry out the peaceful transfer of power

as we have for more than two centuries.

 

As we look ahead in our uniquely American way, restless, bold, optimistic,

and set our sights on a nation we know we can be and must be,

I thank my predecessors of both parties.

I thank them from the bottom of my heart.

And I know the resilience of our constitution and the strength,

the strength of our nation, as does President Carter,

who I spoke with last night,

who cannot be with us today,

but who we salute for his lifetime of service.

 

I've just taken a sacred oath each of those patriots have taken.

The oath first sworn by George Washington.

But the American story depends not on any one of us,

not on some of us, but on all of us.

On we the people who seek a more perfect union.

This is a great nation, we are good people.

And over the centuries through storm and strife

in peace and in war we've come so far.

But we still have far to go.

We'll press forward with speed and urgency

for we have much to do in this winter of peril

and significant possibility.

Much to do, much to heal, much to restore,

much to build and much to gain.

Few people in our nation's history have been more challenged

or found a time more challenging or difficult than the time we're in now.

A once in a century virus that silently stalks the country

has taken as many lives in one year as in all of World War Two.

 

Millions of jobs have been lost.

Hundreds of thousands of businesses closed.

A cry for racial justice, some 400 years in the making, moves us.

The dream of justice for all will be deferred no longer.

A cry for survival comes from the planet itself,

a cry that can't be any more desperate or any more clear now.

The rise of political extremism, white supremacy, domestic terrorism,

that we must confront and we will defeat.

 

To overcome these challenges, to restore the soul and secure the future of America,

requires so much more than words.

It requires the most elusive of all things in a democracy – unity. Unity.

In another January on New Year's Day in 1863

Abraham Lincoln signed the Emancipation Proclamation.

When he put pen to paper the president said, and I quote,

“if my name ever goes down in history, it'll be for this act, and my whole soul is in it”.

 

My whole soul is in it today, on this January day.  My whole soul is in this.

Bringing America together, uniting our people, uniting our nation.

And I ask every American to join me in this cause.

Uniting to fight the foes we face – anger, resentment and hatred.

Extremism, lawlessness, violence, disease, joblessness, and hopelessness.

 

With unity we can do great things, important things.

We can right wrongs, we can put people to work in good jobs,

we can teach our children in safe schools.

We can overcome the deadly virus, we can rebuild work,

we can rebuild the middle class and make work secure,

we can secure racial justice and we can make America once again

the leading force for good in the world.

 

I know speaking of unity can sound to some like a foolish fantasy these days.

I know the forces that divide us are deep and they are real.

But I also know they are not new.

Our history has been a constant struggle between the American ideal,

that we are all created equal, and the harsh ugly reality

that racism, nativism and fear have torn us apart.

he battle is perennial and victory is never secure.

 

Through civil war, the Great Depression, world war, 9/11,

through struggle, sacrifice, and setback, our better angels have always prevailed.

In each of our moments enough of us have come together to carry all of us forward

and we can do that now. History, faith and reason show the way.

The way of unity.

We can see each other not as adversaries but as neighbours.

We can treat each other with dignity and respect.

We can join forces, stop the shouting and lower the temperature.

For without unity there is no peace, only bitterness and fury,

no progress, only exhausting outrage. No nation, only a state of chaos.

This is our historic moment of crisis and challenge.

And unity is the path forward.

And we must meet this moment as the United States of America.

 

If we do that, I guarantee we will not failed.

We have never, ever, ever, ever failed in America when we've acted together.

And so today at this time in this place, let's start afresh, all of us.

Let's begin to listen to one another again, hear one another, see one another.

Show respect to one another.

Politics doesn't have to be a raging fire destroying everything in its path.

Every disagreement doesn't have to be a cause for total war and we must reject the culture

in which facts themselves are manipulated and even manufactured.

 

My fellow Americans, we have to be different than this.

We have to be better than this and I believe America is so much better than this.

Just look around. Here we stand in the shadow of the Capitol dome.

As mentioned earlier, completed in the shadow of the Civil War.

When the union itself was literally hanging in the balance.

We endure, we prevail.

Here we stand, looking out on the great Mall, where Dr King spoke of his dream.

 

Here we stand where, 108 years ago at another inaugural,

thousands of protesters tried to block brave women marching for the right to vote.

And today, we mark the swearing of the first woman in American history

elected to national office, vice president Kamala Harris.

Don't tell me things can’t change.

Here we stand where heroes who gave the last full measure of devotion rest in eternal peace.

Here we stand, across the Potomac from Arlington Cemetery,

where heroes who gave the last full measure of devotion, rest in eternal peace.

And here we stand just days after a riotous mob thought they could use violence

to silence the will of the people, to stop the work of our democracy,

to drive us from this sacred ground.

It did not happen, it will never happen, not today, not tomorrow, not ever. Not ever.

 

To all those who supported our campaign, I'm humbled by the faith you placed in us.

To all those who did not support us, let me say this.

Hear us out as we move forward. Take a measure of me and my heart.

If you still disagree, so be it. That's democracy. That's America.

The right to dissent peacefully. 

And the guardrail of our democracy is perhaps our nation's greatest strength.

If you hear me clearly, disagreement must not lead to disunion.

And I pledge this to you. I will be a president for all Americans, all Americans.

And I promise you I will fight for those who did not support me as for those who did.

 

Many centuries ago, St Augustine – the saint of my church –

wrote that a people was a multitude defined by the common objects of their love.

Defined by the common objects of their love.

What are the common objects we as Americans love, that define us as Americans?

I think we know. Opportunity, security, liberty, dignity, respect, honour, and yes, the truth.

 

Recent weeks and months have taught us a painful lesson.

There is truth and there are lies.  Lies told for power and for profit. 

And each of us has a duty and a responsibility as citizens

as Americans and especially as leaders.

Leaders who are pledged to honour our constitution to protect our nation.

To defend the truth and defeat the lies.

 

Look, I understand that many of my fellow Americans view the future with fear and trepidation.

I understand they worry about their jobs.

I understand like their dad they lay in bed at night staring at the ceiling thinking:

“Can I keep my healthcare? Can I pay my mortgage?”

Thinking about their families, about what comes next.

I promise you, I get it.

But the answer's not to turn inward. To retreat into competing factions.

Distrusting those who don't look like you, or worship the way you do,

who don't get their news from the same source as you do.

 

We must end this uncivil war that pits red against blue,

rural versus urban, conservative versus liberal.

We can do this if we open our souls instead of hardening our hearts,

if we show a little tolerance and humility,

and if we're willing to stand in the other person's shoes, as my mom would say.

Just for a moment, stand in their shoes.

 

Because here's the thing about life. There's no accounting for what fate will deal you.

Some days you need a hand. There are other days when we're called to lend a hand.

That's how it has to be, that's what we do for one another.

And if we are that way our country will be stronger, more prosperous,

more ready for the future. And we can still disagree.

 

My fellow Americans, in the work ahead of us we're going to need each other.

We need all our strength to persevere through this dark winter.

We're entering what may be the darkest and deadliest period of the virus.

We must set aside politics and finally face this pandemic as one nation, one nation.

And I promise this, as the Bible says, “Weeping may endure for a night, joy cometh in the morning”.

We will get through this together. Together.

 

Look folks, all my colleagues I serve with in the House and the Senate up here,

we all understand the world is watching.

Watching all of us today.  So here's my message to those beyond our borders.

America has been tested and we've come out stronger for it.

We will repair our alliances, and engage with the world once again.

Not to meet yesterday's challenges but today's and tomorrow's challenges.

And we'll lead not merely by the example of our power but the power of our example.

We'll be a strong and trusted partner for peace, progress, and security.

 

Look, you all know, we've been through so much in this nation.

In my first act as president, I'd like to ask you to join me in a moment of silent prayer

to remember all those who we lost in this past year to the pandemic,

those 400,000 fellow Americans – moms, dads, husbands, wives, sons, 

daughters, friends, neighbors, and co-workers.

We'll honor them by becoming the people and the nation we know we can and should be.

So, I ask you, let's say a silent prayer for those who have lost their lives

and those left behind and for our country.

 

Folks, it's a time of testing.

We face an attack on our democracy, and on truth, a raging virus,

a stinging inequity, systemic racism, a climate in crisis, America's role in the world.

Any one of these would be enough to challenge us in profound ways.

But the fact is we face them all at once, presenting this nation

with one of the greatest responsibilities we've had.

Now we're going to be tested. Are we going to step up?

 

It's time for boldness for there is so much to do. And this is certain, I promise you.

We will be judged, you and I, by how we resolve these cascading crises of our era.

We will rise to the occasion. Will we master this rare and difficult hour?

Will we meet our obligations and pass along a new and better world to our children?

I believe we must and I'm sure you do as well.  I believe we will,  and when we do, 

we'll write the next great chapter in the history of the United States of America.

The American story.

 

A story that might sound like a song that means a lot to me, it's called “American Anthem”.

And there's one verse that stands out at least for me and it goes like this:

“The work and prayers of centuries have brought us to this day,

which shall be our legacy, what will our children say?

 

“Let me know in my heart when my days are through, America, America, I gave my best to you.”

Let us add our own work and prayers to the unfolding story of our great nation.

If we do this, then when our days are through, our children

and our children's children will say of us: “They gave their best,

they did their duty, they healed a broken land.”

 

My fellow Americans I close the day where I began, with a sacred oath.

Before God and all of you, I give you my word. I will always level with you.

I will defend the Constitution, I'll defend our democracy.

I'll defend America and I will give all – all of you – keep everything I do in your service.

Thinking not of power but of possibilities. Not of personal interest but of public good.

 

And together we will write an American story of hope, not fear.

Of unity not division, of light not darkness.

A story of decency and dignity, love and healing, greatness and goodness.

May this be the story that guides us. The story that inspires us.

And the story that tells ages yet to come that we answered the call of history,

we met the moment. 

Democracy and hope, truth and justice, did not die on our watch but thrive.

 

That America secured liberty at home and stood once again as a beacon to the world.

That is what we owe our forbearers, one another, and generations to follow.

So with purpose and resolve, we turn to those tasks of our time.

Sustained by faith, driven by conviction and devoted to one another

and the country we love with all our hearts.

May God bless America and God protect our troops.

 

Thank you, America.

 

 

 

 

 

최연소 취임식 시인으로 초대된 아만다 고먼양의  시 “The Hill We Climb” 전문

the Amanda Gorman poem that stole the inauguration show

 

When day comes, we ask ourselves

where can we find light in this never-ending shade?
The loss we carry, a sea we must wade.
We’ve braved the belly of the beast.
We’ve learned that quiet isn’t always peace,
and the norms and notions of what “just” is isn’t always justice.
And yet, the dawn is ours before we knew it.
Somehow we do it.
Somehow we’ve weathered and witnessed a nation that isn’t broken,
but simply unfinished.
We, the successors of a country and a time

where a skinny Black girl descended from slaves and raised by a single mother

can dream of becoming president, only to find herself reciting for one.

 

 

And yes, we are far from polished, far from pristine,
but that doesn’t mean we are striving to form a union that is perfect.
We are striving to forge our union with purpose.
To compose a country committed to all cultures,

colors, characters, and conditions of man.
And so we lift our gazes not to what stands between us,

but what stands before us.
We close the divide because we know, to put our future first,

we must first put our differences aside.
We lay down our arms so we can reach out our arms to one another.
We seek harm to none and harmony for all.
Let the globe, if nothing else, say this is true:
That even as we grieved, we grew.
That even as we hurt, we hoped.
That even as we tired, we tried.
That we’ll forever be tied together, victorious.
Not because we will never again know defeat,

but because we will never again sow division.

Scripture tells us to envision that everyone shall sit under their own vine

and fig tree and no one shall make them afraid.
If we’re to live up to our own time, then victory won’t lie in the blade,

but in all the bridges we’ve made.
That is the promise to glade, the hill we climb, if only we dare.
It’s because being American is more than a pride we inherit.
It’s the past we step into and how we repair it.
We’ve seen a force that would shatter our nation rather than share it.
Would destroy our country if it meant delaying democracy.
This effort very nearly succeeded.
But while democracy can be periodically delayed,
it can never be permanently defeated.
In this truth, in this faith, we trust,
for while we have our eyes on the future, history has its eyes on us.
This is the era of just redemption.
We feared it at its inception.
We did not feel prepared to be the heirs of such a terrifying hour,
but within it, we found the power to author a new chapter,

to offer hope and laughter to ourselves.
So while once we asked, ‘How could we possibly prevail over catastrophe?’

now we assert, ‘How could catastrophe possibly prevail over us?’

We will not march back to what was, but move to what shall be:
A country that is bruised but whole, benevolent but bold, fierce and free.
We will not be turned around or interrupted by intimidation

because we know our inaction and inertia will be the inheritance of the next generation.
Our blunders become their burdens.
But one thing is certain:
If we merge mercy with might, and might with right,

then love becomes our legacy and change, our children’s birthright.

So let us leave behind a country better than the one we were left.
With every breath from my bronze-pounded chest,

we will raise this wounded world into a wondrous one.
We will rise from the golden hills of the west.
We will rise from the wind-swept north-east

where our forefathers first realized revolution.
We will rise from the lake-rimmed cities of the midwestern states.
We will rise from the sun-baked south.
We will rebuild, reconcile, and recover.
In every known nook of our nation, in every corner called our country,
our people, diverse and beautiful, will emerge, battered and beautiful.
When day comes, we step out of the shade, aflame and unafraid.
The new dawn blooms as we free it.
For there is always light,
if only we’re brave enough to see it.
If only we’re brave enough to be it.