What is a good newspaper article maker

#PumpkinUniversityPress

Each Idea of ​​Europe and the speculation, deliberation, and discussion about it are all strategies of space appropriation.

In the grandiose book Sspeculations transformations the term emerges Space appropriation strategy also and is my anchor of a few lines for the #SalonEuropaa. This blog parade is basically nothing else: Loud and quiet thinking about Europe, expansive in the ideal case, especially when we meet at some point to talk to each other somewhere. But it also covers space if it is possible to shape terms and make them known so that they can become independent. A little chat - these and that ideas, scraps of thought and connections have long been there - at a European evening in this salon I can probably do that:

With European honey I have not yet succeeded: "Bike honey is moved with muscle power and matures into a narrative on the way." European honey is then bike honey from the neighboring country, is my own definition. This is of course open to attack (or beekeepers and honey traders who use other vehicles are of course also allowed to use the term European honey). The starting point was the idea of ​​adding nuances to the recognized, genuine “real German honey”. Because this statement is trivial: honey from real German bees and beekeepers is also European honey. But: “Honey from EU and non-EU countries” could also come from the moon, theoretically. That's why I like to mention the colorful supraregional honey shelves in the next store Honey wallpaper ... "Lunar beekeeping is on the rise, isn't it?" Asks a young-at-heart old white man the day after tomorrow - maybe. with a knowing smile - at the first interview the next but one candidate (another appropriation of space, here rhetorical)… We see: it's about shared terms - also about our terms of and in livable spaces. This is not only found in beekeepers; everywhere in Europe. And it's about the limits of what can be said and desired. There are fewer and fewer and we should be aware of that. There is now a bicycle honey sign near Võhma on Saaremaa Island. I still have to find out if and when it will be hung on the highway there.

Europe is first and foremost practical and then it quickly becomes emotional. Starting out from the Lausitzer Radfahrer-Bund, I myself do research on regional cycling knowledge around 1900 and claim that the questions that Upper Lusatia asks me work in a similar way in many other areas of Europe and can in turn lead to new research questions. For me, Europe is therefore a large puzzle of regional cycling knowledge (books, photos, newspaper articles, manufacturers, ..., beer stalls and federal rest stops) that I now like to use. In the summer of 2018 I drove through Estonia for a historical tour book and I want to go there again soon. That was good for my Europe. Because it is like this: "The mere idea that tomorrow someone would come from Greece, Slovenia or Latvia to explore the Lausitz Cyclists' Association for a few days on site and by bike speaks for this unlikely European idea." Reliable public WiFi helps, and Eduroam.

This Europe of the regions and my Europe regionalized research questions finally offer infinite space to make up your own mind and get to know other people. One likes to recognize that it is the appropriation of space! Also in the new Interrail tickets for umme. When we were 16 camping in Inverness - without our parents - I was sitting with a German couple in the evening. He was a metrologist and he argued that we not only needed better tents, but more than the rough map of Scotland I had bought. The circus performance next to the campground is still a fond memory. But in 1994 we also talked about the fact that many more young people needed to travel across Europe. I replied at the time, "Such an offer for everyone would only reach those who are already active anyway," I think I remember. My conclusion today: that great thing!

There is a third question that this blog parade brings back to me; and beyond my person it is more coincidentally connected to Scotland: How long have men in Saxony been wearing trousers? And: did you (or did you) ever wear a skirt?

I am putting both questions up for debate for all regions of Europe and I look forward to a few new answers. I prefer to wear a kilt from Sweden myself, even when cycling in Estonia. (By the way, you can buy one in Germany by post much cheaper than at the Blåkläder dealer in Helsinki.) Just saying. +1: I want to go to Scotland again. I had my first coffee on Skye in the morning after a rainy night in a thin tent. The campsite manager had mercy and offered me one. A good coffee would be good in SalonEuropa!


What happened before:

Out of three thoughts, I would like to gradually add my contribution to the museum's blog parade #SalonEuropa Posterstein Castle knit:

1.

Wonderful. As a kilt wearer, I am concerned with the question of where and when men started (or stopped) wearing pants or skirts. #SalonEuropa is a nice setting for these questions. Maybe that will be my contribution: together with #Europahonig and #Cyclist knowledge. 😉

- Jens Bemme (@ jeb_140) October 8, 2018

2. (apparently already registered)

For me, Europe is: A big puzzle made up of regional #cycling knowledge. https://t.co/T9nIQrFt7W

- Jens Bemme (@ jeb_140) October 3, 2018

3.

In other words: #Vello honey is a space appropriation strategy. #European honey too. https://t.co/EmzWgqLqDK

- Velohonig (@Velohonig) August 5, 2016

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