From latin bohemĭus, the Bohemian term has several meanings. The word is associated with the way of life on the sidelines social rules and which promotes art and culture above all material things. By extension, a Bohemian person is one that leads to this kind of life. For example: "Jean is a Bohemian. He lives in a train car and devoted himself to painting», «Bohemian nights were a classic of Paris in the 60s».
These uses of the term can also refer to Bohemia in general, i.e., the community of people (writers, artists) living in the day agenda on the margins of society: "the Bohemian of Buenos Aires was used to meet at the Café Tortoni", "after the closure of the cultural centre, la Bohème has lost its main refuge.
The name for this way of life is at the origin of the original use of the term: Bohemia is a region of the Czech Republic where many groups of Gypsies left to other European countries. The image of the artists of the 19th century, Gypsies had different social values from those of the bourgeoisie conservative and sedentary. Thus, the intellectuals began to be considered as being of the Bohemians.
The Region of Bohemia is border with the Poland, the Austria and the Germany. It is surrounded by mountain ranges and major sectors of its economy are industry, agriculture and mining. Bohemian manufactures and produces cars, iron, machinery and other products which are exported to many parts of the world, including beyond European borders.