• Un proble8me de traduction, aussi. Peut-on rderne Happy dance par Danse de la joie ? Je dirais plutf4t qu ils ont danse9 une sorte de gigue (pour la traduction) Et qu ils se sont congratule9s avec force embrassements et tapes dans le dos tellement ils ne se sentaient plus de joie (d apre8s la vide9o) Enfin danse de la joie , non.

  • Of course, you could move here and do all your knnttiig business from Copenhagen :) The cafe9 looks like Riccos, maybe? Although I don’t get out that much anymore with a 2 1/2 year old in the house :)

  • First, I’d like to say I ride a fixed gear bike. It’s very stereotypical, even. V rims, Oury grips on my too-small hanbledars, no brakes, and cards in my spokes. I even have slightly ineffective toe-clips. And I still found this article to be hilarious, but it’s nothing to be swinging a u-lock at. The propaganda and hatred from fixed gear hipsters is much more prominent and violent than that of a automobile driver to a bicyclist. Working at an independent bike shop in Eugene (about a hundred miles south of PDX) I hear this on an almost daily basis from my co-workers (who wear high water pants and play bike polo), and sometimes it is much, much worse than this article towards the bikers. Attacking this article (which is one of the first pieces of written disapproval towards bicyclists) is ridiculous, as bike shops everywhere have many books, magazines, and comics stapled to walls with anti-automobile hatred, often becoming very harsh. We all just need to learn to share the road and quit being egotistical assholes about our selected mode of transportation, because automobiles (as well as bikes) are here to stay.


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