A short comic about the economic situation in the EU succeeds in Internet

A very european break up ( a very European break ) humorously portrays the crisis in the old continent

A SHORT COMIC ABOUT THE ECONOMIC SITUATION IN THE EU SUCCEEDS ON THE INTERNET.  The short ‘A very european break up’ ( ‘A very European breakdown’), a comic portrait of the economic situation in the old continent that causes furor in Internet / ECON FILMS

“The Greek lazy lounging on the couch, his German girlfriend is stressed. Fortunately comes the Spanish neighbor”. The accounting newspaper Bookkeeper Paddington has released news of short A very European break up ( a very European break ), a comic portrait of the economic situation in the old continent is all the rage on the Internet.

While in the cities of southern Europe demonstrations occur and frustration is felt on the streets and while politicians just do not put light on the future of the EU, the Internet takes over and puts his humorous note the complicated situation that exists in Europe.

A turbulent relationship between a Greek and a German serves to illustrate simplistically but effectively the relationship between the north-south countries. The film has caused asensation on the web. Spain also has its role: depicted as sympathetic neighbor with the Greek ills suffered .

Topic after topic but with some winks intelligent humor. Here’s the short of Econ Films dazzles Internet. A love story between Greco, a lazy, lazyGreek citizen and Germaine, a strict and cold German easily recognizable in the role of Angela Merkel.

The Greek does nothing, resting on the couch while debts accumulated under the mattress. When his girlfriend comes home from work, idle life is over. Germaine wants to sell all items of value in the house to pay debts, Greco, with its Greek beard and striped shirt says proudly: “Even more rules, that’s what you would make you happy”.

The stormy relationship joins the Spanish neighbor . Comes inEsmeralda who explains to the German one can not live only of efficiency, it is necessary to “Ying and Yang”. But not only the Greek find a shoulder to mourn. The German feels understood by the neighbor across the floor, a Briton who encourages her to end a relationship over ten years. In theory it is only a multicultural home with money problems and large communication gap. Do we sound familiar?