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Regions of your country and the jist of who the people there are Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 16:24:12 [Preview] No. 38067
I'm just going to keep things as simple as possible here: summarise regions from your country or what you think of them with an image. No need to use any wojaks or other should-be dead memes if constructing an image for this.

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 16:41:27 [Preview] No.38068 del
Who are those people? What the show titty image represents?

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 16:44:20 [Preview] No.38069 del
>show titty = liberal anti-racist
>bearded guy with sunglasses = hippy who thinks he's tough
>guy giving the finger = Sønderjysk
>everything else = regular Danish man

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 16:44:40 [Preview] No.38070 del
Give an example from your country. Pre-Trianon borders are accepted.

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 16:46:36 [Preview] No.38071 del
I made a map once, we were still on 8, I know I posted it here too, try to find it.

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 16:48:12 [Preview] No.38072 del
On what thread?

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 16:49:36 [Preview] No.38073 del
(162.85 KB 800x501 obnoxious.png)
Hmm. That was easy to find.
originally the task was to show the most obnoxious part of our country. Maybe was a request so OP could troll peeps later on with stuff, I dunno.

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 16:50:22 [Preview] No.38074 del
I meant I'm gonna try to find it.
Not sure which thread was, I searched on my hdd.

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 16:52:43 [Preview] No.38075 del
I remember that, thought you were talking about a pic with images sprinkled on top.
What of the Burgenlanders, Transylvanians, Vojvodinans, northern Hungarians, and the Carpathians?

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 17:05:18 [Preview] No.38076 del
That I got from the late Krautchan. It was posted frequently. I can't seem to find it now tho.
The ones in Burgenland, I dunno, just as Southrons (Vojvodinans), and Carpathians.
Transylvanian Hungarians can be grouped in two: Hungarians and Székelys, who are more Hungarian than Hungarians even tho they think they aren't Hungarians, but also are Hungarians.
Northern Hungarians are people with wacky accent. Part of them speaks Hungarian funny they are Palóc people, speaking a kinda archaic dialect, the other part speaks Czech funny. If you speak your neighbour's language funny, you might be Northern Hungarian. Do you speak Swedish funny?
There are many gypsies everywhere except Burgenland.

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 17:08:03 [Preview] No.38077 del
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(302.05 KB 826x1169 Untitled 1.jpg)
This took some time.
100% subjective opinions.

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 17:11:40 [Preview] No.38078 del
>This took some time.
It was quick.
>100% subjective opinions.

you lik criket budy?

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 17:14:48 [Preview] No.38079 del
only bobs

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 17:22:40 [Preview] No.38081 del
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Finally a reason to post this.

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 17:26:45 [Preview] No.38082 del
>Do you speak Swedish funny?
I don't speak Swedish publicly at all, but if I recite Swedish stuff privately and compare it to a native Swedish pronunciation, yes. I legitimately cannot roll my Rs which most native Swedes do all the time, though to be fair that's somewhat feminine. Thus, the Swedes mock us for sounding too masculine, and some Danes mock other Danes for their own dialects. But German (Hochdeutsch) on the other hand?
Also, all other north-Germanics roll their Rs and other crap whenever trying to speak Danish. We're more like a Germanic version of the French, we like easily talking fast and don't need to spend too much time pronouncing one consonants.

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 17:53:35 [Preview] No.38083 del
>Swedes considers mocking to call others "too masculine"
This just blows my mind.
I was just memeing with trying to imply that Danish is just Swedish spoken funny. But those are interesting tidbits you shared.
Did I mention I saw Bron? It's funny how they portrayed the Danish leading character as an easy going person, and the Swede as an autist.

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 18:11:02 [Preview] No.38084 del
Actually, they think Danish is a funny Swedish, but they speak a feminine dialect of Norse. Skåneland and Norrland less-so, but that's because they speak more Danicised and Finnicised dialects of Swedish.

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 19:32:54 [Preview] No.38085 del
What led to this difference, that one dialect became feminine other masculine? What about Norwegian? Icelandic?

Bernd 06/25/2020 (Thu) 20:51:06 [Preview] No.38086 del
Essentially, Danish was more continental/German and thus kept a German influence, while the Swedes stayed north and had to deal with Norway as their second neighbour. Thus, Swedish became far more "Norwegian", though Norway was initially settled by the Danes and Swedes (or other Germanic tribes south of them), their language is really watered down. Maybe "feminine isn't the right word to use but there's definitely something going on with Swedish and Norwegian that makes them sound a lot weirder than Danish. For Norwegian in particular, it's like Swedish but every word ends with a bounce. For instance, the word "helvede" or "helvete", meaning "hell" (there's also "faen" but that's less used). In Danish, it just goes "Helvede". Hel-ve-duh (just remember the soft d). Meanwhile in Norwegian it's "Hel-ve-TA!". Swedish has this too but it's less prevalent.
I'm not really familiar with Icelandic, but hearing it, it's basically an older version of Norwegian. Faroese is far more "Danish" but it's still clearly Norwegian-derived when listening to it.
By the way, Sønderjysk/Synnejysk is its own language as well. It has Æ instead of den/det for "the", and has a lot of German and Frisian words in it like "Mojn". Some Danes, especially from the isles think it sounds just like what Swedes think Danish as a whole sounds. Maybe they're the northern Hungarians of Denmark, except that they're still located within Denmark, though perhaps some are in Germany.

Bernd 06/26/2020 (Fri) 05:03:47 [Preview] No.38087 del
>In Danish, it just goes "Helvede"
>soft d
>in Norwegian it's "Hel-ve-TA!"
How curious d, especially that softer sounding, considered more masculine than t, despite that sounds harder. Latin comes to my mind and sorry I've no time dug out an IPA chart to be precise, now we learn c sounds z or ts, but back then, the Roman said k, and not Italians say tsch, and how that makes them sound emasculated. So it's basically the reverse of that.

Bernd 06/26/2020 (Fri) 09:26:44 [Preview] No.38089 del
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I love maps

Bernd 06/26/2020 (Fri) 09:33:37 [Preview] No.38090 del
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(336.36 KB 1067x1600 Tearing Europe Apart.jpg)

Bernd 06/26/2020 (Fri) 13:02:44 [Preview] No.38091 del
Geocurrents has a post on this:

However he barely covers personalities and the most interesting regional personality, that of Minas Gerais. The mineiro is a discreet figure, quiet, not giving his opinion nor picking a side, never showing his wealth and power. This is because he is cautious by nature, distrustful of everyone else, introverted and independent-minded. He accumulates money but is reluctant to spend it or even let others know he has it. He is a traditionalist with a love for his past. He uses the interjection uai in more or less the same manner why is used as an interjection in English and it is possible that is an ancient Anglicism, but it is old and already considered a sacred regionalism.

First map probably underestimates the extent of Greek language use, I assume it should have a foothold in southern Italy.

Bernd 06/26/2020 (Fri) 14:36:11 [Preview] No.38093 del
>never showing his wealth and power
Is that because of the historical wealth and gold?

Bernd 06/26/2020 (Fri) 15:46:13 [Preview] No.38094 del
I never actually got to cover Bornholm or any of the non-Baltic isles, though they like to be their own thing. I know Læsø was important in Norse mythology, and Heligoland was Frisian and once important (though that's part of Germany now). Pretty accurate stuff, just remember that Jutes love pork far more than Zealanders, and that's not (just) because it's haram in Copenhagen.
Denmark is definitely in beer and tea Europe.
din e-post nu

Bernd 06/26/2020 (Fri) 15:49:50 [Preview] No.38095 del
Might be because of the extremely harsh taxation measures during the mining period.

Bernd 06/26/2020 (Fri) 16:31:29 [Preview] No.38099 del
I know the portugese crown took a fifth but it was more than that?

20% isnt that much compared to the tax levels of today

Bernd 06/26/2020 (Fri) 17:59:50 [Preview] No.38102 del
I'm part of tea Europe.

Bernd 06/27/2020 (Sat) 01:55:11 [Preview] No.38105 del
>20% isnt that much compared to the tax levels of today
They didn't know the tax levels of today, just the tax levels of the 1700s, and taxation in the mining zone was more strictly enforced than the norm in the age. Insufficient quotas were filled through confiscations. Gold could only flow through a few routes (e.g. there was a potential river-based export route but it was banned). It was not a free area but tightly regulated. Residents in the diamond zone were treated even more despotically, goods and persons could only enter it through military checkpoints. The goods received extra taxation and individuals were forbidden from residing without a defined profession, as a matter of policy anyone not related to mining was unwelcome. Over time the Crown's grip tightened until it made diamond mining into its monopoly. Naturally there was a reaction which developed into nativistic sentiment and a revolutionary conspiracy. Maybe the independent mindset also comes from this.

Bernd 09/21/2020 (Mon) 15:43:09 [Preview] No.40202 del
langeland confirmed for bedst

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