what do you say, /int/? are austrians more slavic or more german?
>image: some examples
More turkish imo
But seriously Austrians are definitely closer to slavs than to Germans however more to Czech slavs than to Polish or Serbian slavs. I'd say they're in the same group as Czechs, Slovakians, Slovenians, and Hungarians
during the habsburger there was a big extension to slavs, that caused very much slav genes in austrian venes. also, burgenland is still full slav. thats what my question is based on
I have family in Austria so I have visited often. Austria is closer culturally to Hungary and Czechia than to Germany. In the border regions there's even an osmosis so all the towns have names in different languages. The proof is in food. Austrian food is much closer to Czech and Hungarian than to the meat and potatoes of Germany
because you are non stop thinking that Russians who are mixed with various mongol uralic gruops are the equivalent of slaviness
while Austrains mixed with Poles and Czechs who lets be hinest dont differ this much
Dont expect some great differences
>Austria is closer culturally to Hungary and Czechia
you realize that Austria has many borders, right? how can western Austria or south Austria be close to Czechia and Hungary? border regions are always somewhat mix up. i live near the south tyrolian border and have relatives there.
>mfw when nobody gets the question. its just about the looks now, the full debate will never be completely settled..
lower austria here
I would have specified that Alpine parts are much more German but since most of the Austrian population is found in Upper Austria, Lower Austria, Vienna, and Burgenland I thought it would be moot. Also you have to remember that Vienna was one of the most multi-cultural cities in the world and had people from all across the empire, not to mention that even today Vienna is about 1/3 Yugoslavian. But it's true that regions such as Tyrol are much more 'German'
>mfw i found this
most mixed place in europe at this small space
border regions are a mixup because people travelled in the past. big families sent their children away to distant relatives who needed workforce or travelled to different cities themselves. i researched my family history and found out they were spread across the alps in a 300 km radius 1500-1900. so i would say its not really easy to make a distinction between slavs and germans genetically.
you are right in vienna and the border regions. next time you are in Austria travel to upper styria, carinthia or south tyrol and you won't find czech/hungarian influences.
Vienna isn't Austrian at all. Metternich once said: The Balkan starts at Rennweg (district in Vienna).
apparently my Austrian family was Croatian like 600 years ago
is this common?
am I still allowed say my grandfather is Austrian?
they fought in almost every war that the Austrians got themselves into for the Hapsburg so maybe I can at least say he was Austrian-Hungarian or what not?
they dont even speak a word of Croatian...
No idea, but I see him everytime Russians are mentioned
Then there's this Russian guy
I need to know who that Austrian man is
hes so drawable
>have literally never met a frenchie woman that has armpit hair
>has lived dans la francophonie pour 7.5 ans
where did this stereotype come from its not even true. And no I'm not talking bout hairy arabs I'm talking bout white gallic women.