So in this exhibition, we talk about Syriac-speaking Christians so Christians obviously believed in Christianity but they lived in a world where Islam was the dominant religion. So did this matter? And one has to say yes and no. So for the medical discourse, surprisingly it didn’t. So you had Jews and Christians and Muslims and they could all partake in one scientific, medical, philosophical discourse and that openness onto the other made the contribution of the Syriac-speaking Christians so incredibly important and basically the message is this: if we look at the Islamic past, we should do it in a way that shows at the best of times in the Islamic world people were tolerant, inclusive, inquisitive and wanted to share knowledge and it didn’t matter where knowledge came from, and that a return to the past should really be a return to tolerance and dialogue.