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The terrain is rugged; the climate is subpolar oceanic climate Cfc —windy, wet, cloudy, and cool. Temperatures average above freezing throughout the year because of the Gulf Stream. Between and , the Faroes were part of the Hereditary Kingdom of Norway.

In , the Treaty of Kiel granted Denmark control over the islands, along with two other Norwegian island possessions: The Faroe Islands have been a self-governing country within the Kingdom of Denmark since The Faroese have control of most of their domestic affairs. Those that are the responsibility of Denmark include, military defence , policing and the justice department , currency , and foreign affairs. The islands also have representation in the Nordic Council as members of the Danish delegation.

The Faroe Islands also have their own national teams competing in certain sports. Oyar represents the plural of oy , older Faroese for "island". Due to sound changes, the modern Faroese word for island is oyggj. Another possibility is that the Irish monks, who settled the island around , had already given the islands a name related to the Gaelic word fearrann , meaning "land" or "estate".

This name could then have been passed on to the Norwegian settlers, who then added oyar islands. In English, it may be seen as redundant to say the Faroe Islands , since the oe comes from an element meaning "island". The name is also sometimes spelled "Faeroe". Archaeological evidence shows settlers living on the Faroe Islands in two successive periods prior to the arrival of the Norse, the first between and AD and the second between and AD.

He also suggested that the people living there might have been from Ireland , Scotland , or Scandinavia , possibly with groups from all three areas settling there. A Latin account of a voyage made by Brendan , an Irish monastic saint who lived around —, includes a description of insulae islands resembling the Faroe Islands. This association, however, is far from conclusive in its description.

Dicuil , an Irish monk of the early 9th century, wrote a more definite account. Norsemen settled the islands c. These people settled the Faroes around the end of the 9th century. He was sent back to take possession of the islands for Olaf Tryggvason , King of Norway from to Norwegian control of the Faroes continued until , although, when the Kingdom of Norway — entered the Kalmar Union with Denmark, it gradually resulted in Danish control of the islands.

When the union between Denmark and Norway dissolved as a result of the Treaty of Kiel in , Denmark retained possession of the Faroe Islands; Norway itself was joined in a union with Sweden.

Following the turmoil caused by the Napoleonic Wars in , the Faroe Islands became a county in the Danish Kingdom. As part of Mercantilism , Denmark maintained a monopoly over trade with the Faroe Islands and forbade their inhabitants trading with others e. The trade monopoly in the Faroe Islands was abolished in , after which the area developed as a modern fishing nation with its own fishing fleet. The national awakening from initially arose from a struggle to maintain the Faroese language and was thus culturally oriented, but after it became more political with the foundation of political parties of the Faroe Islands.

In — the British Royal Engineers , under the leadership of Lt. Control of the islands reverted to Denmark following the war, but Danish rule had been undermined, and Iceland 's independence served as a precedent for many Faroese.

The Faroese independence referendum, resulted in The islands experienced considerable economic difficulties following the collapse of the fishing industry in the early s, but have since made efforts to diversify the economy. Support for independence has grown and is the objective of the Republican Party.

The islands are rugged and rocky with some low peaks; the coasts are mostly cliffs. The Faroe Islands are dominated by tholeiitic basalt lava , which was part of the great Thulean Plateau during the Paleogene period. Cfc , with areas having a tundra climate, especially in the mountains, although some coastal or low-lying areas can have very mild-winter versions of a tundra climate. The overall character of the islands' climate is influenced by the strong warming influence of the Atlantic Ocean, which produces the North Atlantic Current.

This, together with the remoteness of any source of warm airflows, ensures that winters are mild mean temperature 3.

The islands are windy, cloudy and cool throughout the year with an average of rainy or snowy days per year. The islands lie in the path of depressions moving northeast, making strong winds and heavy rain possible at all times of the year. Sunny days are rare and overcast days are common. The climate varies greatly over small distances, due to the altitude, ocean currents, topography and winds. Precipitation varies considerably throughout the archipelago.

In some highland areas, snow cover can last for months with snowfalls possible for the greater part of the year on the highest peaks, summer snowfall is by no means rare , while in some sheltered coastal locations, several years pass without any snowfall whatsoever. Snow is also seen at a much higher frequency than on outlying islands nearby. The area receives on average 49 frosts a year. The collection of meteorological data on the Faroe Islands began in It is one of ten exsiccatae sets.

The natural vegetation of the Faroe Islands is dominated by arctic-alpine plants, wildflowers, grasses, moss and lichen. Most of the lowland area is grassland and some is heath, dominated by shrubby heathers, mainly Calluna vulgaris. Among the herbaceous flora that occur in the Faroe Islands is the cosmopolitan marsh thistle, Cirsium palustre. Although there are no trees native to the Faroe Islands, limited species were able to be successfully introduced to the region, including the Black Cottonwood , also known as the California Poplar Populus trichocarpa.

A few small plantations consisting of plants collected from similar climates such as Tierra del Fuego in South America and Alaska thrive on the islands. The bird fauna of the Faroe Islands is dominated by seabirds and birds attracted to open land like heather , probably because of the lack of woodland and other suitable habitats.

Many species have developed special Faroese sub-species: Only a few species of wild land mammals are found in the Faroe Islands today, all introduced by humans. Three species are thriving on the islands today: Grey seals Halichoerus grypus are common around the shorelines. Best known are the long-finned pilot whales Globicephala melaena , which are still hunted by the islanders in accordance with longstanding local tradition. The domestic animals of the Faroe Islands are a result of 1, years of isolated breeding.

As a result, many of the islands' domestic animals are found nowhere else in the world. Faroese domestic breeds include Faroe pony , Faroe cow , Faroe sheep, Faroese goose , and Faroese duck. The Faroese government holds executive power in local government affairs. The parliament currently has 33 members. However, on 25 October , changes were made such that the entire country is one electoral district, giving each vote equal weight.

Administratively, the islands are divided into 30 municipalities kommunur within which there are or so settlements. The islands are home to a notable independence movement that has seen an increase in popularity within recent decades.

At the end of World War II , some of the population favoured independence from Denmark, and on 14 September , an independence referendum was held on the question of secession. It was a consultative referendum; the parliament was not bound to follow the people's vote.

This was the first time that the Faroese people had been asked whether they favoured independence or wanted to continue within the Danish kingdom. The result of the vote was a narrow majority in favour of secession, but the coalition in parliament could not reach agreement on how this outcome should be interpreted and implemented; and because of these irresolvable differences, the coalition fell apart.

A parliamentary election was held a few months later, in which the political parties that favoured staying in the Danish kingdom increased their share of the vote and formed a coalition. Based on this, they chose to reject secession. Instead, a compromise was made and the Folketing passed a home-rule law that went into effect in The Faroe Islands' status as a Danish amt was thereby brought to an end; the Faroe Islands were given a high degree of self-governance, supported by a financial subsidy from Denmark to recompense expenses the islands have on Danish services.

At present, the islanders are about evenly split between those favouring independence and those who prefer to continue as a part of the Kingdom of Denmark. Within both camps there is a wide range of opinions.

Of those who favour independence, some are in favour of an immediate unilateral declaration of independence. Others see it as something to be attained gradually and with the full consent of the Danish government and the Danish nation. In the unionist camp there are also many who foresee and welcome a gradual increase in autonomy even while strong ties with Denmark are maintained.

As of [update] , a new draft Faroese constitution is being drawn up. The Faroes are not grouped with the EU when it comes to international trade; for instance, when the EU and Russia imposed reciprocal trade sanctions on each other over the War in Donbass in , the Faroes began exporting significant amounts of fresh salmon to Russia. The Faroes are not covered by the Schengen Agreement , but there are no border checks when travelling between the Faroes and any Schengen country the Faroes have been part of the Nordic Passport Union since , and since there have been no permanent border checks between the Nordic countries and the rest of the Schengen Area as part of the Schengen agreement.

The Faroe Islands are not a fully independent country, but they do have political relations directly with other countries through agreement with Denmark. The Faroe Islands are a member of some international organisations as though they were an independent country. The Faroe Islands have their own telephone country code, Internet country code top-level domain, banking code and postal country code.

The Faroe Islands make their own agreements with other countries regarding trade and commerce. When the EU embargo against Russia started in , the Faroe Islands were not a part of the embargo because they are not a part of EU, and the islands had just themselves experienced a year of embargo from the EU including Denmark against the islands; the Faroese prime minister Kaj Leo Johannesen went to Moscow to negotiate the trade between the two countries.

The vast majority of the population are ethnic Faroese , of Norse and Celtic descent. There is a gender deficit of about 2, women owing to migration. This group of approximately three hundred women make up the largest ethnic minority in the Faroes. The total fertility rate of the Faroe Islands is currently one of the highest in Europe. The census shows that of the approximately 48, inhabitants of the Faroe Islands 17, private households in , 43, were born in the Faroe Islands, 3, were born in the other two countries of the Kingdom of Denmark Denmark or Greenland , and 1, were born outside the Kingdom of Denmark.

People were also asked about their nationality, including Faroese. Children under 15 were not asked about their nationality. If the first inhabitants of the Faroe Islands were Irish monks, then they must have lived as a very small group of settlers.

Later, when the Vikings colonised the islands, there was a considerable increase in the population. However, it never exceeded 5, until the 19th century.

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Weather and soil conditions mean vegetables, fruit and herbs have a hard time growing in the Faroe Islands. But soon you will be able to taste locally-produced basil, strawberries and lettuce heads. If everything goes according to plan, that is.

No soil is used in the production process. If everything goes according to plan, they will be able to enjoy their first crops in a few weeks. Our goal is to harvest lettuce heads every week all year. Their ambitions are not limited to lettuce heads. They are currently trying to grow three types of lettuce heads, as well as herbs such as basil, oregano, rosemary and dill. They also plan on growing angelica, sorrel, tomatoes, bell peppers, cucumbers and strawberries.

No decision has been taken about how, where and when the first batch of crops will be sold, but the plan is to make these crops available in Faroese grocery shops and restaurants.

Vegetables do not stay fresh for very long in Faroese shops because they have already aged quite a lot before they arrive. They travel through Europe to Denmark and then by ferry to the Faroes. The movement became politicized around the turn of the century. The nation became internally self-governing in The principal factors shaping national identity have been the long survival of a distinctive way of life and the vernacular; the continuing integrity of village society as fishing supplanted agriculture; the adoption by an ascendant middle class of Danish National-Romantic ideals, including the notion that formal demonstrations of cultural chiefly linguistic distinctiveness should have political consequences; and the relative ease of accommodating socioeconomic change within this ideological framework.

Other factors include the example of Iceland; an increasing estrangement between the native and Danish elites in the nineteenth century; and, among both Danes and Faroese, a continuing tradition of parliamentary government, the insignificance of religion, race, or noble blood as markers of cultural distinctiveness, and a mutual interest in maintaining close cultural, economic, and constitutional ties.

The nineteenth-century nationalist movement's ideals were largely realized in , when the Faroes won recognition as a culturally distinct, internally self-governing part of the Danish kingdom. Since then, Faroese citizens have been legally defined as Danish citizens with permanent residence in the Faroe Islands, and the Danish state has recognized the country's cultural and political integrity. Faroese nonetheless experience casual prejudice while in Denmark proper.

The Faroes' population is essentially monoethnic, and since immigration from abroad has always been slight, considerable internal migration weakens regional identities, and political parties and cultural including religious institutions have been nationally rather than regionally based. Informally, one's Faroese identity is marked primarily by speaking Faroese and by having been born or raised in the country.

People recognize differences among themselves on the basis of dialect differences and village origins, but these have no political import. There is little explicit architectural symbolism. In formal gatherings, one or more speakers or officials face an audience either directly from a podium or from the open end of a U-shaped table. Members of the audience sit or stand side by side. Ballad-dancers link arms to form a convoluted circle, becoming both audience and leader s.

In a home's more public spaces the kitchen and parlor , seats often are arranged around a table. Food in Daily Life. A standard meal consists of a starch usually boiled potatoes , a meat mutton, fish, pilot whale, fowl , and a fat tallow, blubber, butter, or margarine. Meats are wind-cured or boiled. The main, midday meal ordinarily is eaten in the kitchen, as are breakfast and supper. Snacks are taken at work in midmorning and mid-afternoon, and at any time of day visitors are offered tea or coffee with cakes, cookies, or bread and butter.

There are no explicit food taboos, although some things, such as shellfish, are considered unpalatable. Food Customs at Ceremonial Occasions. There is no major tradition of ceremonial foods. Alcoholic drinks are used for toasts on ceremonial occasions and sometimes are taken in large quantities. However, only men drink as a rule, and teetotaling convictions are widespread.

The economy depends almost entirely on exports of fish and fish products, which in accounted for The Faroes also receive substantial subsidies from the Danish state. The economy is well diversified on this base. Of the wages and salaries paid in , some 20 percent were in primary production fishing, fish farming, agriculture , 17 percent in the secondary sector fish processing, construction, shipyards and shipbuilding, trades, etc.

Most foodstuffs except fish, pilot whales, seabirds, and some mutton, eggs, milk, and potatoes are imported, as well as fuels, building materials, machinery, and clothing. The depletion of fish stocks, a fall in prices, and heavy indebtedness created a social and financial crisis in the early s.

In , the Danish government acknowledged Faroese control over undersea resources within Faroese waters. Exploratory drilling for oil is due to begin soon. Land Tenure and Property. There are two major types of land and two major types of land tenure. Outfield hagi is uncultivated upland pasturage used for summer grazing. Infields and outfields are not internally fenced but are separated by a stone wall.

King's land is owned by the state. Leaseholds are impartible and inherited by male primogeniture. Freeholdings are divided among their owners' male and female heirs. Houses and house plots are privately owned.

Public buildings as well as roadways and harborworks are publicly owned. In general, small fishing boats are owned by individuals, larger vessels by private companies, and ferries by the state. The nation produces a wide array of goods and services, ranging from mutton to hydroelectric power, health care to inter-island ferry service, stern trawlers to rock music and retail groceries. The most important industries are fishing, fish processing and the construction trades. The main exports are fish and fish products.

Sales of postage stamps and occasionally ships are also significant. In , the chief export markets excluding stamps were Denmark The chief sources of imports were Denmark Jobs are increasingly specialized and full-time. They are assigned on the basis of experience and qualifications such as navigation and teaching certificates.

Class differences are muted by an egalitarian ethos, a progressive tax structure, generous minimum wage provisions, a comprehensive social welfare system, the profitability of manual occupations such as fish processing and construction, and the ambivalent prestige accorded to nonmanual work.

A previous association between Danishness and a relatively high class status has practically vanished. In , the Faroes became an internally self-governing part of the Danish state. As a Danish electoral district, the Faroes elect two representatives to the Danish parliament. At the local level, there are fifty communes, each consisting of one or more towns or villages.

Communes are governed by small, popularly elected councils. It is widely anticipated that the Faroes will become fully independent from Denmark if oil is found in Faroese waters.

A new constitution is being prepared. Two men check the rope of a grip used to collect seabird eggs in Faroe Islands.

Outdoor work has traditionally been allotted to men. Leadership and Political Officials. In the governing coalition are the People's Party nationalist and conservative , the Republican Party nationalist and leftist , and the Self-Rule Party moderately nationalist and centrist. In opposition are the Social Democratic Party moderately unionist and leftist , the Union Party unionist and conservative , and the Center Party centrist.

Party affiliation plays only a small role in village-level politics; local leaders are chosen on the basis of individual reputations and expertise and personal and kinship ties. Political figures are not treated with any particular deference or circumspection. Social Problems and Control.

The Faroes' judicial system is thoroughly integrated with Denmark's. The Faroes constitute a Danish judicial district; the chief justice, the head prosecutor, and the police chief are Crown appointees responsible to the Ministry of Justice in Copenhagen; Danish higher courts have appellate jurisdiction; and Faroese are subject, with minor exceptions, to Danish law.

Faroese are generally law-abiding, and crimes against persons are rare. Apart from traffic violations, the most frequent crimes are vandalism, burglary, and unlawful entry. Informal methods of social control are directed against presumption, foolishness, and individualism that goes beyond eccentricity.

They include a close, often bemused knowledge of one's fellow villagers, and linguistic expedients such as giving slighting nicknames, telling humorous anecdotes, and composing satirical ballads. Informal controls are shaped and mitigated by the fact that cooperation is highly valued while divisiveness and wanton gossiping are considered scandalous. Thus, slighting nicknames, anecdotes, and topics that might offend someone are avoided in their subjects' hearing. NATO maintains a small unarmed presence at a radar base.

Danish and Faroese vessels provide coast guard services. A comprehensive social welfare system whose elements are funded in various proportions by the communal, Faroese, and Danish governments provides old age and disability pensions, health and unemployment insurance, dental, apothecary, midwifery and home-care services, and old-age and nursing facilities.

Education, public works, wage and price supports, and transportation and communication services are likewise publicly funded. There are many labor unions and social, athletic, and cultural activity clubs. Alone or in partnership with Denmark, the Faroes are a member of many international cultural and athletic organizations as well as international fisheries regulatory agencies.

Division of Labor by Gender. Male and female work roles were traditionally sharply distinguished, with men generally being responsible for outdoor work and women for work within the home and looking after cows.

All official positions were held by men. In the late nineteenth century, large numbers of women entered the wage-earning labor force as fish processors, and teaching became a route to upward social mobility for women as well as men. Female suffrage was introduced in Many women now work outside the home, and frequently hold official positions. The Relative Status of Women and Men. Women's status was traditionally high and remains so. Legally, men and women are equal.

Faroese choose their spouses freely. Marriage is always monogamous and usually neolocal. Among the population over 20 years of age, 72 percent are married, widowed, or divorced.

Spouses may hold property jointly or individually and how they treat their earnings is a matter of personal preference. Divorced and widowed individuals may remarry freely. It has become common for young couples to live together without marrying until the birth of a child. The basic domestic unit is the nuclear family household, sometimes also including an aged parent or a foster child.

As a rule, all property except leaseholds is inherited by a person's children. Descent is reckoned bilaterally, with a patrilineal bias. There are no corporate kin groups except insofar as the family coincides with the household.

Infants generally sleep in cribs in the parents' bedroom. Older children sleep in their own beds, usually in a room with siblings of the same sex and of roughly the same age. Infants and small children play freely in the house where someone can keep an eye on them often in the kitchen or occasionally in a playpen. Tucked warmly into a baby carriage, they often are taken for strolls by the mother or an older sister.

They are quickly calmed when upset, often dandled or entertained, and distracted from dangerous or unsuitable activities. Men and boys are affectionate with infants and children, but most care is provided by women and girls. Child Rearing and Education. Children play freely in and around the village, mostly in same-sex, same-age groups, but day care facilities are becoming more common, especially in larger towns.

Physical punishment is very rare. Getting along well with others is emphasized at home, among peers, and at school. Formal education usually begins at age 7, in public communal primary schools.

Children may leave school after the seventh grade, but nearly all continue through the tenth. After leaving their home villages, many go on to pursue general studies or specialized training; some seek further training in navigation, nursing, commerce, teaching, etc.

There are no important formal or folk initiation ceremonies. Minor ones include confirmation at about age 13 and school graduation. Learning is respected, and education past secondary schooling is highly valued, in part as a route to high-paying occupations. Harbors such as this are the hubs of the islands' vital fishing industry. Social interaction is casual, quiet, and emotionally subdued, with an emphasis on consensus and sociability. The pace of conversation, especially among men, is slow and deliberate.

Locally produced crops can have a big impact for Faroese shops with regard to food waste. “We import a great deal from abroad, but a lot also. Love & sex The Faroe Islands are as remote as it gets (photos by Ronan O' Shea) A well-known local singer commonly regarded as the godfather of leave the islands in droves – particularly women in search of work. Culture of Faroe Islands - history, people, clothing, women, beliefs, food, The primary symbols of national identity are the language, the local past, and the . Children play freely in and around the village, mostly in same-sex, same-age.