The European Spectator was founded in 2007. The European Spectator analyses, informs and writes about European integration, interdependence and cooperation. The focus is on history and art their different interpretations at European, national, regional or local level. Four periods and themes are being dealt with in particular: the Roman Empire and romanization, the eleventh and twelfth centuries and Romanesque art, the long nineteenth century (1815-1918) and its aftermath the Interbellum (1919-1939) and the functioning of the European Union. The European Spectator focuses in particular on Belgium, France, Germany, Great Britain, Luxembourg, the Netherlands and Spain.
Happy Birthday Mickey
27 November 2018
Mickey Mouse celebrates his nineteenth birthday. To mark this event an exhibition explores his influence on art and pop culture. The interactive exhibition in New York, where Mickey saw the daylight, although he was born in Los Angeles in 1928, is inspired by Mickey’s status and his consistent impact on the arts and creativity in … Read more » “Happy Birthday Mickey”
The Forgotten WismarTribunal
9 January 2019
The official inauguration of the Royal-Swedish Tribunal in Wismar on 17 May 1653 was a festive occasion. The Wismar Tribunal (Wismarer Tribunal) was the highest court of appeal of the Swedish territories on German soil. The Swedish Crown acquired West Pommern (VorPommern) and other territories, (including the cities Stettin, Stralsund, Greifswald, the bishopries of Bremen-Verden and Hamburg and the … Read more » “The Forgotten WismarTribunal”
The World’s oldest working Planetarium
27 August 2018
Else Eisinga was born in a small Frisian village in 1744. He worked from early age on the the wool combing business of his father and he became himself a true master of this craft, and even won an international prize in 1820. That is not why he is still well known however. His self-study … Read more » “The World’s oldest working Planetarium”
The Weimar Republic
16 April 2019
The four chapters of the exhibition highlight the central challenges in politics and society faced by contemporaries of the Weimar Republic. The focus lies not on the downfall of the Weimar Republic, but rather on how the citizens dealt with the controversial topic of what democracy is and should be, and how the decisive principles … Read more » “The Weimar Republic”
America’s National Churchill Museum
America’s National Churchill Museum is located on the campus of Westminster College in Fulton, Missouri. The museum is the site where Winston Churchill gave his famous Iron Curtain speech on 5 March 1946. This speech actually marked the beginning of the Cold War. A short summary of the speech and its most famous phrase reads … Read more » “America’s National Churchill Museum”
25 November 2018
On 22 December 1944, the American general Anthony Clement McAuliffe (1898-1975) had enough of one word to teach the powerful German enemy, who had surrounded his troops in Bastogne, a lesson at the request for surrender: Nuts. The general assumed his own strength, confidence in the Allied (American-English) army and especially his troops. And he … Read more » “Nuts”
Although the Romans claimed to be conservative, it was their open mind to other cultures that seems to have empowered their ability to conquer. In this view, Roman imperialism was not only political and military in nature, but also cultural in the sense that they used conquered cultures to shape their own culture and identity. … Read more » “Roman Imperialism”
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