This unique map developed by the Vilnius University represents information on 213 mythical creatures that are described in folk-lore of European countries.
From Hamlet and Macbeth in the north, Henry V in northern France, the Antony and Cleopatra in the far south east, Jane Tomlinson has illustrated all the plays of Shakespeare on a European map.
Having troubles falling into Morpheus' arms? We have the medication you need: a compilation of the best nursery rhymes across Europe! From soft and relaxing lullabies to enthusiastic and vivid children's songs, the choice is yours!
Cocorococo! Kikeriki! Kukkeliky! Gaggalagaggalagó! Cocorico! Cock-a-doodle-doo! Europeans are so multilingual that even their roosters speak several languages. Or at least, they believe...
How could you possibly satisfy your hunger? In Europe, the choice is yours. You can rather opt for a Spanish bocadillo, a French Jambon-beurre, a British fish and chips or a German currywurst.
It seems that Europeans love animals (in particular bears), crowns, angels and castles! They are their favorites to put on their emblems – those heraldic devices taken as distinctive badges for a national, a city or a family.
This is a fascinating way to present some forgotten time of European history. This map tells us a lot on matriarchy and the power and influence it had in the past. Probably something to think about when discussing the future of Europe…
At first glance, this map looks quite exotic. It actually tells us how Europeans call the @ sign in their language and why. In Dutch, for instance, it is called apestaart, which means “monkey’s tail”.
It’s time to party! In the rush of preparations, some may face a difficult choice: which spirit to drink tonight? A Scotch Whisky? A Nordic Akavit? A Polish Vodka? An Italian Grappa? Or a Greek Ouzo?
What is the speed limit and the maximum blood alcohol limit in every single European country? This map may be quite handy on your way to summer holidays…