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Karel Havlíček

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Hidden : 07/15/2015
Difficulty:
2.5 out of 5
Terrain:
1 out of 5

Size: Size:   micro (micro)

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Geocache Description:

Einfacher Tradi in Memoriam des k.u.k. Dissidenten der Mitte des vorletzten Jhdts. nach Brixen verbannt wurde.

Semplice tradi in memoriam del dissidente della monarchia austro-ungarica che nella metà del XIX secolo fu esiliato a Bressanone.

Simple traditional in memoriam of the austro-hungarian monarchy dissidents which of the middle of the nineteenth century was exiled to Brixen.


[Deutsch]

 

Brixen als Ort der Verbannung? Tatsächlich war es so: von 1852 bis 1855 wurde der tschechische Publizist und Satiriker von der Habsburger k.u.k. Regierung nach Brixen verbannt. Anlass dazu waren einige Zeitungsartikel in der Zeitung „Slovan“ wegen derer er im Herbst 1851 vor ein Gericht gestellt wurde. Havlicek wurde zwar freigesprochen, aber musste wie erwähnt nach Brixen in die Verbannung. Eine Tafel am Haus in der Kachleraustraße Nr.1 erinnert an den tschechoslovakischen Volkshelden, der - wie die 1995 angebrachte deutsche Fassung erklärt - „von der Brixner Bevölkerung freundlich aufgenommen wurde“. Weniger freundlich ist allerdings, was Havlicek über die Brixner von sich gegeben hat. In einem Brief an eine Bekannte oder Verwandte bezeichnete Havlicek Brixen als ein Nest voller Dummköpfe und Heuchler. Als mildernden Umstand für das vernichtende Urteil kann man anführen, dass er aus verständlichen Gründen wahrscheinlich dauernd schlechter Laune war. Im Herbst 1854 intervenierte seine Gattin bei der Obrigkeit und erreichte, dass Havlicek Anfang 1855 wieder in seine Heimat Böhmen zurückkehren konnte, wo er allerdings bereits am 29. Juli 1856 in Prag an Schwindsucht starb.
Tatsächlich sieht man öfters (vermutlich) tschechiche Touristen am besagten Haus die Gedenktafel fotografieren – siehe Bild.

 

[Italiano]

 

Bressanone come luogo di esilio? In effetti, è stato così: da 1852-1855 il giornalista /pubblicista ed autore satirico del governo austro-ungarico è stato esiliato a Bressanone. La causa di questa punizione sono stati alcuni articoli nel giornale "Slovan", per il quale Havlicek in autunno 1851 è stato chiesto a difendersi davanti a un tribunale. Havlicek è stato assolto, ma come pena è stato estromesso dalla sua patria boemia ed esiliato a Bressanone. Una placca commemorativa sulla casa in via Pentolai n.1 ricorda all' eroe popolare cecoslovacco, che - come dice la versione tedesca - montata accanto nel 1995 - "è stato ben accolto dalla popolazione di Bressanone ', meno cordiale, tuttavia, è quello che Havlicek ha detto risp. scritto di Bressanone in una lettera ad una conoscente o parente, dove egli chiamò Bressanone un „nido pieno di sciocchi e ipocriti ...“.Come circostanza attenuante per il giudizio caustico si può notare che, per ragioni comprensibili, probabilmente Havlicek era permanentemente di cattivo umore. Nell'autunno del 1854 la moglie intervenne presso le autorità e raggiunse che Havlicek potesse tornare nella sua patria - la Boemia - nel 1855, dove però morì, a Praga il 29 Luglio 1856. In realtà, spesso possiamo vedere (probabilmente) turisti ceki a visitirae questo luogo e fotografare la placca commemorativa - vedasi foto.

 

[English]

 

Brixen as a place of exile? Indeed, it was this: from 1852 to 1855 was the Czech journalist and satirist of the Habsburg Austro-Hungarian Government exiled to Brixen. Occasion to were some articles in the newspaper "Slovan" for which he was asked in autumn 1851 before a jury. Havlicek was acquitted, but had as mentioned by Brixen into exile. A plaque on the house in the Kachleraustraße No. 1 is reminiscent of the Czechoslovak People's Heroes, which - like the 1995 attached German version says - "was well received by the Brixner population...', less friendly, however, is what Havlicek has given over the Brixner of itself, in a letter to an acquaintance or relatives. Havlicek called Brixen a nest full of fools and hypocrites ... As a mitigating circumstance for the annihilating judgment can cite one that he was probably permanently in a bad mood, for understandable reasons. In the fall of 1854 his wife intervened with the authorities and reached that Havlicek was able to return to his native Bohemia beginning in 1855 again, where he died, however, in Prague on 29 July 1856 consumption. In fact, we can often see (probably) Czech tourists at this place taken a foto of the plaque - see picture.

Additional Hints (Decrypt)

rvtrara Oyrvfgvsg zvgoevatra!
crafnpv qv cbegner pba gr han zngvgn!
Oevat lbhe bja cra!

Decryption Key

A|B|C|D|E|F|G|H|I|J|K|L|M
-------------------------
N|O|P|Q|R|S|T|U|V|W|X|Y|Z

(letter above equals below, and vice versa)



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