Search results “Rituals in ancient greece”
Funerary Rites in Ancient Greece
This is a video that presented in Museum of Cycladic Art in Athens, which shows a funerary rite in Ancient Greece. www.2mi3.com
Views: 8130 Dimitri Daravanoglu
CRAZIEST Things the Ancient Greeks Did !!
You Won't BELIEVE the absolutely insane facts about Ancient Greece; and the things the ancient Greeks did ! Here are Craziest Things the Ancient Greeks Did. 3. Sneeze Your Problems Away Apparently they thought if a woman squatted and sneezed this would do the trick. It’s unclear exactly why they thought this but they felt that it was important to get rid of unwanted fluids in the body, such as snot. In modern times, we know this is completely ridiculous but the respected greek physician soranus thought this was a better alternative than crocodile dung. For anyone thinking about actually trying this, you probably need to see a different kind of docter. 2. Horsing Around You might be familiar with the legends of the Trojan horse mentioned in Homer’s Iliad and even the film with Brad Pitt, titled Troy. However this city truly does exist and it’s located in Northwestern Turkey. The Greeks played one of the best pranks history and this was not just a prank bro but one of the best cases of deception in military history. Some of the remains of this legendary setting are still intact such as this portion of the walls. However due to it’s strategic location, it’s also been urbanized by other civilizations such as the romans. This remarkable city was founded in 3,500 BC and abandoned in 500 AD. In Greek mythology, a woman named Helen of Troy lived here, who was rumored to be the most beautiful woman in the world. The war broke out when Helen, who was married to the King of Sparta, was abducted by the Prince of Troy, named Paris. After a long 10 year siege of the city of Troy, the Greek army came up with a plot to get inside the walls by constructing a large wooden horse as a peace offering. Little did the trojans know that inside the horse were greek soldiers! So be careful of Greeks offering gifts! Zombie Preperation How long back did people people actually believe in zombies? We’ll it turns out, much longer ago than you think. Due to this discovery, it’s believed that even the Ancient Greeks feared zombies rising from the dead and possibly feasting on brains, or whatever they would feast one! Archaeologists claim to have unearthed a tomb from an ancient Greek colony in Sicily near by Kamarina, that used rocks to pin people to their tombs. Greeks often exhibited necrophobia, or fear of the dead, especially that one day to could come back alive and prey on unsuspecting victims. They took this to a whole nother level This illustration of what’s known as tomb 653, shows how the body was weighed down with a large piece of amphora which is placed on his face and legs. Another skeleton was found show as much as 5 rocks placed on top of the body in order to keep it rising once again.
Views: 1943616 American Eye
The Hellenic Ethnic Religion Explained
This February, the Greek government officially recognized the Hellenic Ethnic Religion as an official religion. But, followers of this religion face other hurdles. Greece is home to the first official temple of Hellenismos, b were both built by one man, Aristoteles Kakogeorgiou. Hellenic celebrations take place in these temples or in indoor locations because they cannot occur on ancient Greek sites because it is prohibited by the government. Many they want to be treated fairly by the government so they can coexist.
Views: 10271 Juliet Muir
How To Conduct An Ancient Greek Sacrifice
Ancient Greece: This video explains the elements and process of an Ancient Greek sacrifice.
Views: 4407 O2LearnThinkBig
Ancient Greek funeral and burial practices
Hey time to learn some ancient Greek funeral and burial practices... Darkening Developments by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution licence (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100267 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ music for the intro is by the permission i can use of :Derek Fiechter Youtube : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vslsS-Uu5x4 iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/us/artist/derek-fiechter/id537301417 perhaps leave a comment, subscribe and like ! i hope you all have enjoyed stay groovy. my channel : https://www.youtube.com/user/SuperTarihci/videos follow me : https://twitter.com/GroovyHistorian check out my groovy historical blog : http://officalgroovyhistorian.com/ itunes : https://itunes.apple.com/gb/podcast/groovy-historians-podcast/id972443344
Views: 1386 Groovy Historian
Subscribe! Because SMART IS THE NEW SEXY: https://goo.gl/JTfP6L With the development of technologies and new methods of research, we can claim that we know everything about the ancients. Ancient Greece was one of the greatest civilizations.It is one of the oldest civilizations recorded, with a massive span from 12th century BC to 600 AD. However, the more we learn about their everyday life, the more this knowledge fascinates us because some practices of the ancients were too bizarre even for our modern standards. And who knows, maybe in 1,000 years people will be surprised to learn how we used to live. Smart is the New Sexy gathered for you 10 facts about the ancient Greeks that will totally baffle and amaze you and make you say “What the hell?!” ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: http://facebook.com/enjoy.science/ The Bright Side of Youtube: https://goo.gl/rQTJZz 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 39145 SMART BANANA
Most CRAZY Things Ancient Greeks Did!
Check out the most crazy things ancient greeks did! This top 10 list of crazy facts about ancient greece and their culture is absolutely amazing! Subscribe For New Videos! http://goo.gl/UIzLeB Watch our "Ancient Objects And HOW They Were Used!" video here: https://youtu.be/0de2nV8OHJk Watch our "Most MYSTERIOUS Ocean Facts!" video here: https://youtu.be/BzrlpgRVPQg Watch our "Most STRANGE Things Found On The Beach!" video here: https://youtu.be/cQjpze_4z5U 10. Milo of Croton The Ancient Greeks invented progressive strength training. Milo of Croton won six Olympiads in the wrestling events. He also won multiple times at the Pythian Games, Isthmian Games, and Nemean Games. Milo loved to show off his strength and dexterity. According to sources, his favorite trick was to hold a pomegranate and have people try to take it from him. No one was strong enough to take the pomegranate from him and he also managed to not damage the fruit. How did he gain such prodigious strength and skill? According to popular legend, Milo noticed a newborn calf near his home. He decided to lift the animal and carry it on his shoulders. He returned the next day and did it again. He did it every day until the calf grew to a four-year-old bull. Thus was progressive strength training born. Here’s another wild athlete story. Theagenes of Thasos was a formidable fighter who won over 1,300 bouts over his two decade career. He even won a crown for long-distance running in the city of Argos. As a boxer, he was never defeated. According to legend, years after his, a vandal tried to deface a statue honoring Theagenes. The bronze statue broke in half and crushed the would-be criminal. 9. Birth Control by Sneezing The Ancient Greeks had various forms of birth control. Some forms involved certain herbs and plants, which worked very well. However, one physician, Soranus, advised women to do something a little odd. After intercourse, women were told to squat and sneeze to avoid becoming pregnant. He also suggested jumping up and down to dislodge the sperm. If that’s not crazy enough for you, the website Snopes.com was still debunking the “jump up and down” method of birth control as recently as 2007. 8. Brazen Bull In the 6th century BC, a brass worker named Perilaus of Athens created a large, hollow bull made of brass and gave it to a ruler named Phalaris. A door on the side of the bull allowed a man to climb into the sculpture. Once the door was closed, a fire could be lit from underneath and slowly roast the person. But it doesn’t end there. In the head of the bull was a series of stops and pipes that transformed the screams of the person into “the tenderest, most pathetic, most melodious of bellowings”. Phalaris was far from impressed. So disgusted by the piece, he asked Perilaus to climb into the bull and demonstrate the capabilities of the pipes. Once inside, Phalaris shut the door and ordered a fire lit beneath the bull. He reportedly said, “Receive the due reward of your wondrous art; let the music-maker be the first to play.” Before Perilaus, they removed him from the bull and threw him off a cliff. Despite Phalaris’s disgust, the brazen bull became the most common form of in Ancient Greece. Here’s an extra fact. Phalaris was a tyrant ruling in Acragas in Sicily from 570 BC to 554. He’s known for several building projects but he did have a cruel streak that made him the proverbial “evil tyrant”. According to legend, after he was overthrown by a general, the new ruler ordered Phalaris to roast inside the brazen bull. 7. Victorious Corpse Did you know? Cheating was a huge problem in Ancient Greek sport, just like today. Most of the time, it was the usual bribery or foul moves during games. Here is a picture of a scene on a kylix depicting two pankratists fighting. One of them is trying to gouge out the eye of his opponent while simultaneously biting. The umpire is preparing to strike the fighter for the foul. Some fighters would find an easier way and try to curse or hex their opponents using “curse tablets” to make them lose. An event held during the Olympic Games was the pankration, which was a mixed martial arts style that blended boxing and wrestling. Most famous of the pankratists was Arrhachion. During the 54th Olympiad in 564 BC, Arrhachion entered the pankration to defend his championship. However, his opponent got the better of him and put Arrachion into a chokehold. It is said Arrhachion’s trainer shouted, “What a fine funeral if you do not submit at Olympia”. Arrhachion responded by twisting and kicking his opponent’s foot and dislocating it. The pain forced his opponent to surrender. Unfortunately, the move broke Arrhachion’s neck. Despite that, the judges named Arrhachion the victor. he successfully defended his title. His fame spread as people held him up as the athletic ideal. Geographer Pausanias mentioned a statue immortalizing Arrhachion during his description of Phigalia
Views: 12659184 Origins Explained
The Greeks Who Pray to Zeus: VICE INTL (Greece)
Even though Greece is a predominately Christian Orthodox country, there are some people in this country who still believe in the 12 Gods of mount Olympus, deriving from Greek Mythology. According to unofficial sources they amount to a couple of hundreds and present themselves as members of the unofficial so-called "Greek Religion". This is a mixture of beliefs that combine paganism, the idea of spiritual connection with nature and a kind of fixation to the Ancient Greek ideals. Over the past decades they have founded various different groups, the oldest and most popular among them being the "Greek Naionals High Commissioned Council (GNHCC) - Υπατο Συμβούλιο Ελλήνων Εθνικών," founded 30 years ago. Read the full feature here: bit.ly/oh-my-gods More from VICE INTL: Inside a Biker Gang Full of Former Nazis - bit.ly/german-biker-neo-nazis Click here to subscribe to VICE: http://bit.ly/Subscribe-to-VICE Check out our full video catalog: http://bit.ly/VICE-Videos Videos, daily editorial and more: http://vice.com Like VICE on Facebook: http://fb.com/vice Follow VICE on Twitter: http://twitter.com/vice Read our Tumblr: http://vicemag.tumblr.com Follow us on Instagram: http://instagram.com/vice
Views: 1165004 VICE
4 Ancient Greek Beauty Secrets To Reverse Aging Naturally! Greek Beauty Rituals
Greece, the land of Aphrodite the goddess of beauty, and Helen of Troy who launched a thousand ships, has a legacy of beauty. Greece is considered the birthplace of the arts and the home of classic beauty. The beauty of the Greek women has always been considered a gift from the gods, which meant health, physical and mental strength, luck and outer beauty. Greek women are known all over the world for the beauty that they hold. They believe in practicing the age old beauty remedies so that their skin can glow with radiance. It’s always fascinating to learn about the ways that people of the past used to enhance their beauty. They had no chemical loaded serums during those time and they could only use the natural resources that they had in hand. Now lets take a look at how Greek women kept themselves looking good since ancient time! Olive oil It is said that the olive trees first grew in Ancient Greece. An olive tree is believed to be a sacred tree because it is said that The Goddess ‘Athena’ had gifted an olive tree to the Athenians which grew next to the Acropolis, presumably in honor of the city state’s devotion to her. Olive oil has been a huge part of life in Greece since ancient time. Olive tree symbolizes wealth, health, beauty, wisdom and abundance during ancient time in Greece. Homer refers to olive oil as ‘liquid gold". Ancient Greek women were the first to use olive oil as a moisturizer. Olive oil helps to revitalize dry skin and contributes to the cell renewal process. Regular application of olive oil on the skin will not only reduce wrinkles but also moisturizes the skin and removes dead skin cells. Unlike commercial moisturizers that can clog pores and exacerbate current skin conditions, olive oil penetrates deeply into the skin and provides a long-lasting shield of moisture to keep skin smooth and supple. Try using organic olive oil at night as a substitute for your chemical-loaded regular moisturizer. 2. Greek yogurt Greek yogurt is heavily strained to remove liquid whey and lactose, leaving behind a tangy, creamy product. Greek yogurt has double the protein, half the carbs and half the sodium of the regular variety yogurt. Chock full of protein, calcium, vitamin D, and probiotics, there’s no doubt Greek yogurt provides delicious benefits for your insides, but its skincare benefits are pretty impressive too. It contains lactic acid, an alpha hydroxy acid, that dissolves dead skin cells. This gentle exfoliation not only helps to create a natural glow and prevent breakouts, but works to diminish the appearance of fine lines and wrinkles. 3. Rose bath Rose petals sprinkled in a bath are the image of luxury and self love. Taking rose bath at least once a week can help to even out skin tone and also tighten pores. The antioxidant properties of rose water help to strengthen skin cells and regenerate skin tissues. It also helps aging skin, keeping fine lines and wrinkles at bay. 4. Clay to draw out toxins The ancient Greeks knew all about the benefits of clay masks, long before modern cosmetics companies caught on to the idea. Clay is a versatile natural substance that does wonders for skin. When combined with water and left to dry on the skin as a clay mask, the clay is able to bind to bacteria and toxins living on the surface of the skin and within pores to extract these out from your body. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ Like us on Facebook: https://goo.gl/eBW5tz Please subscribe my channel: https://goo.gl/1ROjWP Please click the bell button to get notified about my videos. I promise to give useful tips to enhance your beauty and health. You're free to use this song and monetize your video, but you must include the following in your video description: Cattails - Thatched Villagers by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100743 Artist: http://incompetech.com/
Views: 28396 Natural Remedies
Top 10 Ancient Cultures That Practiced Ritual Human Sacrifice
10 Ancient Cultures That Practiced Ritual Human Sacrifice →Subscribe for new videos every day! http://bit.ly/toptenzsubscribe →10 Reasons Bruce Lee was a Superhuman: http://bit.ly/1Hl4mVu Entertaining and educational top 10 lists from TopTenzNet! Brand new videos 7 days a week! Videos are published at 6pm EST every day! Other TopTenz Videos: Top 10 Legendary Musicians Who Never Won a Grammy http://bit.ly/1V5I1oc Top 10 Reasons You Should Respect Nickelback http://bit.ly/1V5DcLP Almost all of us would cringe at thought of sacrificing a person’s life for the purpose of appeasing the gods. Modern society associates the phrase “human sacrifice” with brutal, demonic, or satanic rituals. However, cultures that are considered by scholars to be highly civilized, affluent, and advanced considered human sacrifice a normal part of life. Text version: http://www.toptenz.net/10-ancient-cultures-practiced-ritual-human-sacrifice.php Coming up: 10. The Carthaginians 9. The Israelites 8. The Etruscans 7. The Chinese 6. The Celts 5. The Hawaiians 4. The Mesopotamians 3. The Aztecs 2. The Egyptians 1. The Incas Source/Other reading: http://www.nytimes.com/1987/09/01/science/relics-of-carthage-show-brutality-amid-the-good-life.html http://www.patheos.com/blogs/faithpromotingrumor/2010/01/child-sacrifice-a-traditional-religious-practice-in-ancient-israel/ http://ancienthistory.about.com/od/etruscans/f/Etruscans.htm http://www.archaeological.org/lectures/abstracts/5797 http://spice.stanford.edu/docs/117 http://www.library.ucla.edu/sites/default/files/BioarchSacrifice.pdf http://www.digitalmedievalist.com/opinionated-celtic-faqs/human-sacrifice/ http://www.donch.com/lulh/heiau1.htm http://www.nytimes.com/2009/10/27/science/27ur.html?_r=0 http://www.history.com/news/ask-history/did-the-aztecs-really-practice-human-sacrifice http://www.history.com/news/ask-history/did-the-aztecs-really-practice-human-sacrifice http://anthropology.msu.edu/anp264-ss13/2013/04/25/aztec-human-sacrifice/ http://communities.washingtontimes.com/neighborhood/egypt-pyramids-and-revolution/2012/feb/10/human-sacrifice-ancient-egypt/ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ushabti http://www.theguardian.com/science/2013/aug/04/why-incas-performed-human-sacrifice https://mebook.com/
Views: 58868 TopTenz
A Comparison of Rituals: Judaism and Ancient Greece
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Views: 1 Sydney Isabella
10 Ancient Greek Traditions You Won’t Believe that Actual Existed
Greeks have contributed a lot to science, mathematics, drama, sports, politics, philosophy and much more. Still, there was another side of the Greeks that was pretty unusual. We are also Here: Twitter: https://twitter.com/TopMostRare Pinterest: http://www.pinterest.com/topmostrare/
Views: 6872 Top Most Rare
Top 5 Most CRAZY Things Ancient Greeks Did
Top 5 Most CRAZY Things Ancient Greeks Did Our Facebook Page : https://www.facebook.com/crazyknowledgeworld/ Our Twitter Handle : https://twitter.com/ckw_ytchannel #CrazyKnowledgeWorld #Top5 #ViralVideos
Views: 5888600 Crazy Knowledge World
[Occult Lecture] Forgotten Rituals, Initiations and Mysteries of Greece and Rome
In this lecture, Manly P. Hall discussed the state mysteries of Greece and Rome and related issues. [Occult Lecture] Forgotten Rituals, Initiations and Mysteries of Greece and Rome by Manly P. Hall (Audiobook)
Views: 2538 Intellectual Exercise
CRAZY Stuff The Ancient Greeks Did!
Mind-blowing crazy things the Ancient Greeks did! The most shocking facts about the mythology, medical practices, technology, beauty treatments and bathroom habits of Ancient Greek Civilization! From what they used for toilet paper to their unusual workout clothes, we look at strange and bizarre facts about the Ancient Greeks #13. “Apple of My Eye”- There have been some really strange ways that people have expressed their love for each other, but the Greeks nailed it with the weird tradition of throwing an apple at the person you wanted to marry. If the person you wanted to marry caught the apple, this would mean they accepted your proposal. The sources don’t say how hard they threw the apple, but it is fun to picture an ancient greek chucking the apple as hard as they can, giving the phrase ‘think fast’ new meaning. This tradition stems from the belief that apples were sacred to the goddess Aphrodite as she was awarded a golden one when Paris of Troy chose her as the most beautiful of all goddesses--which he only did because she promised him Helen of Troy, inevitably starting the Trojan War. Because Aphrodite was the goddess of love, apples became a large part of Greek romantic tradition. Aside from proposals, it was common for newlyweds to eat apples on their wedding night and people gave apples to each other as an ancient type of valentine. #12. “Political Exile”-In a practice which we wish was still in use today, if the ancient Athenians thought anyone, especially politicians, were doing a terrible job or were considered politically or socially dangerous to the city, the citizens were allowed to take a vote on whether or not the person should be exiled. This practice was known as ostrakismos [aw-strah-kiz-mos] which is the origin of the English word ostracise. If the person received 6,000 votes they would be banished from Athens for ten years, and if they attempted to return they would be executed. However, on some occasions after a few years they could be voted back, which happened a few times when the city needed the person. #10. “Tax Shaming”- In order for a democracy to function properly you would think that strict rules on taxation would have to be enforced so that the rich wouldn’t take advantage, but in ancient Greece this was far from the case. The Greeks practiced self-policing in many ways and the idea of paying your own fair share for the greater good was no different. Yes, there were rich and there were poor, but the Greeks had an ingrained understanding that in order for society as a whole to improve everyone had to make sacrifices. For those blessed by the gods with wealth it was only natural to give back. For the most part, in modern society this is something that must be forced on people via law, otherwise, there would never be funding for public works or necessary governmental institutions. To get the rich to pony up--all the Greeks had to do was to accuse someone of being frugal in their donations. This was a rare occurrence, because in ancient Greece, the way to really brag about one’s wealth was to give the biggest donation. It was also embedded in their culture that most riches were accrued via luck, so there was no inherent shame in being financially less fortunate.
Views: 2172727 Secret Truths
Alena & Andrey symbolic ancient greek wedding on Rhodes in Greece
Ancient greeke wedding, Alena & Andreyr, Rhodes, Greece
Views: 6443 Wedding in Greece
Greek Gods Explained In 12 Minutes
The Greek Gods represent humanity at its best and worst, from the violent and destructive Ares to the beautiful and seductive Aphrodite, Greek mythology demonstrates the epic power struggle between parents and children in an endless quest to gain control over the world. Tales pass down from each generation showing them to be some of the most influential deities in human history, that continue to have a significant impact to this day today. Thanks for watching! Make sure to LIKE and SUBSCRIBE and comment down below what video you would like us to do next! Support us on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/thelifeguide Intro and Outro Music by: https://soundcloud.com/ryantothec Background Music: Derek & Brandon Fiechter: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCjMZjGhrFq_4llVS_x2XJ_w https://www.youtube.com/user/dfiechter2 Stock footage by: https://www.youtube.com/user/Beachfrontprod Other videos: Genghis Khan and The Mongol Empire Explained In 8 Minutes: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pDyece8CQF8 Left vs Right: Political Spectrum - Explained In 4 Minutes https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pDyec... Sun Tzu - The Art of War Explained In 5 Minutes: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Hz4FN... The Life Guide is a channel dedicated to providing interesting and educational content about a range of political, philosophical, economic and historical topics. Whether you are interested in a simplified explanation of complicated modern ideas or detailed information on ancient civilizations and philosophical schools of thought, The Life Guide is the channel for you.
Views: 3116933 The Life Guide
Gods & Myths - Ancient Greek Society 03
Greek Gods and Myths helped them understand the World. They also help us understand the Greeks. The third in a "flipped classroom" series on Ancient Greek Society. Support me by subscribing and signing up to Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/DigitalDiogenes To offer feedback, drop me a line- [email protected] Thanks to Antti Martikainen and Orsino Nation for the awesome music! You can look them up at anttimartikainen.com and orsinonation.com
Views: 10071 Digital Diogenes
10 Shocking Facts About The Ancient Greeks
From throwing 'undesirables' off clips to tasting urine to check for diseases, the Ancient Greeks has some pretty unusual and disturbing practices. Click to Subscribe.. http://bit.ly/WTVC4x FAQ's: What editing software do we use?: http://amzn.to/2p8Y4G2 What mic do we use for our voice overs?: http://amzn.to/2pbWBzr What camera do we use to film?: http://amzn.to/2pbMv1A What computer do we edit on?: http://amzn.to/2p951qu Check out the best of Alltime10s - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLec1lxRhYOzt2qqqnFBIpUm63wr5yhLF6 Where else to find All Time 10s... Facebook: http://ow.ly/3FNFR Twitter: http://ow.ly/3FNMk
Views: 93046 Alltime10s
HISTORY OF IDEAS - Ancient Greece
We know we’re meant to think that Ancient Greece was a cradle of civilisation; but what exactly did the Greeks contribute to humanity? Here is a list of some of their greatest and most relevant achievements. If you like our films take a look at our shop (we ship worldwide): http://www.theschooloflife.com/shop/all/ Please help us to make films by subscribing here: http://tinyurl.com/o28mut7 Brought to you by http://www.theschooloflife.com Produced in collaboration with Mike Booth http://www.youtube.com/somegreybloke #TheSchoolOfLife
Views: 396400 The School of Life
funeral customs of the acient greeks
This video is about funeral customs of the ancient greeks I do not own any rights to music/sound effects Actresses: Anna Fuentes, Leandra Lee, Marquetta Scott, Jessicia (Selena) Silva, Jasmine Pagan (me) photographer: me Equipment: Canon T5i, Macbook pro Editing software: Photoshop, Lightroom, iMovie Location: Garfield Park Conservatory
Views: 156 Jasmine Pagan
Religion in Ancient Greece
Views: 20273 Robert Nash
Greece: Ancient Olympia hosts 80th Olympic flame ceremony ahead of Rio 2016
The Olympic torch was lit in an official Olympic ceremony in the Ancient Greek city of Olympia, Thursday, ahead of the 2016 Rio Games, during a ceremony in which a Syrian refugee who has claimed asylum in Greece was one of the torch bearers. Video ID: 20160421-013 Video on Demand: http://www.ruptly.tv Contact: [email protected] Twitter: http://twitter.com/Ruptly Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/Ruptly LiveLeak: http://www.liveleak.com/c/Ruptly Vine: https://vine.co/Ruptly Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/Ruptly YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/user/RuptlyTV DailyMotion: http://www.dailymotion.com/ruptly
Views: 26091 Ruptly
UNBELIEVABLE Ancient Greek Practices & Beliefs
The unfortunate slaves of Grecian times couldn’t even fool around as they pleased. Many of the male slaves had a metal ring secured around their genitalia to seal it tightly. The chastity devices were secured shortly before puberty. Attaching the rings were preferable to having eunuch slaves because eunuchs were prone to health problems and not having the strength of a fully matured man. Subscribe for new videos Monday Wednesday and Friday! 5. No Charmin here Today we have all kinds of toilet paper. We have 2ply, 1ply, some with characters printed on it, and even scented toilet paper! The ancient Greeks weren’t so lucky though, they had the choice of attaching a sponge to a stick which was only available if you could afford it OR a stone. So imagine going into a friends lavatory to do your business and when you look for toilet paper you’re met with a little pile of stones or shards of ceramic pots. In this photo you see a small round stone. That stone and others like it were once thought to be game pieces, but it is now believed that they are the ancient form of toilet paper. Most people won’t even use off brand toilet paper in their homes let alone scrape a stone against themselves. Well in Europe toilet paper wasn’t going to get there until the 16th century and there's only so long you can squat waiting for a roll. If you had been wronged or had an enemy back then you might scratch their name into a ceramic pot, shatter the pot, and then use those pieces as a sort of personal revenge to clean up your behind. Makes you really appreciate that Charmin now doesn’t it? 4.Underwater exploration If you’ve ever watched Pirates of the Caribbean, you’ve seen something similar to what the ancient Greeks once used to submerge themselves underwater. Where a pocket of air in a wooden boat was used to breathe from and to travel underwater. Diving bells were inverted kettles and barrels submerged and help down by weights. Air was trapped in the diving bells and this allowed the divers to return to a place to breath from and not surface. From the illustrations you can see clearly how the diving bells were used.This greatly increased diving time and Aristotle even recorded the greek divers in 360 BC using this method. 3. Taste test Hippocrates, the man who created the Hippocratic oath that still has influence in parts to doctors of the modern world. We’re glad that not all of the Hippocratic medicine practices he believed in are still followed. He had a few beliefs that would make you sick to your stomach, and of that sick to come out he would want to taste how sweet it was. Hippocrates thought that each bodily fluid had a taste, so ancient doctors in Greece were taught the specific tastes to each bodily fluid to check for illnesses. Doctors would make sure urine tasted like fig juice, apparently that's what they thought it was supposed to taste like in a healthy person, vomits sweetness would be tasted, and even your earwax wasn’t safe from the tasting test. Now we aren’t suggesting that doctors only tasted their patients to diagnose them back then but this is among one of the grossest things doctors had to do. 2.Spontaneous generation Aristotle a brilliant man but also sometimes just plain wrong. He believed that certain animals like eels, lice, flies, clams, and a few others just spontaneously generated out of inanimate things. Eels he thought just formed in the mud, he couldn’t explain how they reproduced so he came up with that as an explanation. What he didn’t know was that the eel develops gonads in time as it travels a 6000 mile journey from Greek rivers to Sargasso Sea to spawn and then die. The baby eels then make their way back to Greek rivers which made it seem as though eels were just growing from the mud as adults. Unfortunately, spontaneous generation was influential all the way until 1668 when an Italian scientist disproved one of the greek philosophers theories. 1.Wandering womb First let’s explain that outrageous belief that a woman's womb was able to wander around the body as it pleases and was sensitive to aromas. It could travel low in the body and cause sudden death and hysteria so it would be drawn up with pleasant smells and if the womb travelled upwards it would be driven down by doctors making the women smell cow dung and other terrible things. Things we now have simple fixes to like female discharge were treated in an unbelievable way. The women were to drink a mixture of “roast mule excrement” and wine, delicious. Most ailments that affected women were treated in gross manner and were terribly uninformed probably due to a wide belief that women were somehow lesser beings and that like Aristotle believed women were deformed versions of males.
Views: 3989 Weird Science
Hair History: Ancient Greece
In this episode of Hair History I'm going to tell you all about the hair customs, fashions and rituals of the Ancient Greeks. My blog: http://www.loepsie.com My vlog channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/LoepsiesLife Follow me on twitter: http://twitter.com/Loepsie Follow me on Instagram: http://instagram.com/Loepsies Like my Facebook page: http://facebook.com/LoepsieOfficial
Views: 99452 Loepsie
Greek Mythology  God and Goddesses   Documentary
Greek Mythology is the body of myths and teachings that belong to the ancient Greeks, concerning their gods and heroes, the nature of the world, and the origins and significance of their own cult and ritual practices. It was a part of the religion in ancient Greece and is part of religion in modern Greece and around the world, known as Hellenismos. Modern scholars refer to and study the myths in an attempt to throw light on the religious and political institutions of Ancient Greece and its civilization, and to gain understanding of the nature of myth-making itself.[1] Greek mythology is explicitly embodied in a large collection of narratives, and implicitly in Greek representational arts, such as vase-paintings and votive gifts. Greek myth attempts to explain the origins of the world, and details the lives and adventures of a wide variety of gods, goddesses, heroes, heroines, and mythological creatures. These accounts initially were disseminated in an oral-poetic tradition; today the Greek myths are known primarily from Greek literature. The oldest known Greek literary sources, Homer's epic poems Iliad and Odyssey, focus on events surrounding the Trojan War. Two poems by Homer's near contemporary Hesiod, the Theogony and the Works and Days, contain accounts of the genesis of the world, the succession of divine rulers, the succession of human ages, the origin of human woes, and the origin of sacrificial practices. Myths are also preserved in the Homeric Hymns, in fragments of epic poems of the Epic Cycle, in lyric poems, in the works of the tragedians of the fifth century BC, in writings of scholars and poets of the Hellenistic Age, and in texts from the time of the Roman Empire by writers such as Plutarch and Pausanias. Archaeological findings provide a principal source of detail about Greek mythology, with gods and heroes featured prominently in the decoration of many artifacts. Geometric designs on pottery of the eighth century BC depict scenes from the Trojan cycle as well as the adventures of Heracles. In the succeeding Archaic, Classical, and Hellenistic periods, Homeric and various other mythological scenes appear, supplementing the existing literary evidence.[2] Greek mythology has had an extensive influence on the culture, arts, and literature of Western civilization and remains part of Western heritage and language. Poets and artists from ancient times to the present have derived inspiration from Greek mythology and have discovered contemporary significance and relevance in the themes.
Views: 3022267 Joe Fielderman
The Origins of Animal Sacrifice
Animal sacrifice. It is one of humanity's oldest rituals. But how old? When did this ritual originate? Part 2: Ancient Greek Sacrifice: Why did they do it? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CuzOezP5ifI&lc=Ugx66NXtqNP2ZSZLWhx4AaABAg Twitter: @andrewmarkhenry Facebook: www.facebook.com/religionforbreakfast Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/religionforbreakfast Andrew's religious studies book recommendations: http://amazon.com/shop/religionforbreakfast RIP Dr. Jonathan Z. Smith. This episode was filmed before I was made aware of his death on Dec. 30th, 2017. His death is a loss to the entire discipline of religious studies, and we are indebted to his scholarship. The video that almost made me faint. Don't watch if you can't handle it. Watch it if you want to experience one of the most widespread rituals in human history: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qwwKnkpB0rU&t=28s Photograph attributions: Homolovi II ruins: https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:HOMOLOVI_II.jpg Machu Picchu: https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:80_-_Machu_Picchu_-_Juin_2009_-_edit.2.jpg Reindeer herd: https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Reindeer_Herd_on_Ikpek_Beach_(7726663570).jpg Reconstruction of auroch hunt cave painting: https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:A_reconstruction_of_the_aurochs_hunting_scene_in_the_mural..jpg Four horned altar: https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/0/0f/Tel_Be%27er_Sheva%2C_Altar_01.jpg Greco Roman sacrifice: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Religion_in_ancient_Rome#/media/File:Stockholm_-_Antikengalerie_Opferszene.jpg Bibliography Walter Burkert, Homo Necans: The Anthropology of Ancient Greek Sacrificial Ritual and Myth. See especially p. 14 for the discussion of the mammoth skulls. https://books.google.com/books?id=pNGOeAh1780C&pg=PA14&lpg=PA14&dq=27+mammoth+skulls+circle&source=bl&ots=e7qOlg-aJY&sig=LonvXzvdDt0x_GCEe6c-k3ZIsKg&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjWwL3ysprRAhXCWCYKHQDrBZcQ6AEIPDAF#v=onepage&q=27%20mammoth%20skulls%20circle&f=false Jonathan Z. Smith, "The Domesticated Sacrifice," in Relation Religion: Essays in the Study of Religion. For an extensive discussion of the lamb burial at Catalhoyuk, see N. Russell and B.S. During, "Worthy is the Lamb: A Double Burial at Neolithic Catalhoyuk," Paleorient, vol. 32/1, p. 73-84. The reconstruction of the burial that I show comes from page 79 and is by John Gordon Swogger. I claim that my use of the image falls under Fair Use. https://www.academia.edu/151744/Worthy_is_the_lamb_A_double_burial_at_Neolithic_%C3%87atalh%C3%B6y%C3%BCk_Turkey_ Nerissa Russell, Social Zooarchaeology: Humans and Animals in Prehistory
Views: 20555 ReligionForBreakfast
Burial in Ancient Greece. Погребение в Древней Греции
Scenes from daily life in antiquity, part 2. Сцены из повседневной жизни античности, часть 2.
Views: 1946 Mikhail Myzgin
Ancient Greek Rites: Apollo
Some things to remember. When using oil, remember that if you're concerned that it may discolor your statue, don't use it. I would recommend finding another way to anoint it that is in line with ancient Greek practices and worldviews, or that do not contradict them. Lastly, when the ritual is over, remember that there is always good time for meditation on Apollon to receive His guidance and presence. The sweetness of the incense should help you with relaxation.
Views: 582 Chris Aldridge
Ancient Greek - rituals - celebration Olympus   (ΠΡΟΜΗΘΕΙΑ 2013) ΥΠΕΡ ΤΟΥ ΝΑΟΥ ΤΗΣ ΑΦΡΟΔΙΤΗΣ
Ancient Greek rituals-Olympus-celebration (ΠΡΟΜΗΘΕΙΑ 2013) ΥΠΕΡ ΤΟΥ ΝΑΟΥ ΤΗΣ ΑΦΡΟΔΙΤΗΣ
Views: 714 Kostas Ropsis
Ancient Greek wedding customs
Ancient Greek wedding customs =======Image-Copyright-Info======== License: Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 (CC BY-SA 3.0) LicenseLink: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0 Author-Info: shakko Image Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Pyxis01_pushkin.jpg =======Image-Copyright-Info======== ☆Video is targeted to blind users Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA image source in video
Views: 670 WikiAudio
What can we learn from Ancient Greek medicine?
TELL US WHAT YOU THINK and help us improve our Free Educational Resources https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/2015_YouTube_descr For more like this subscribe to the Open University channel https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCXsH4hSV_kEdAOsupMMm4Qw Free learning from The Open University http://www.open.edu/openlearn/history-the-arts/the-body-antiquity/content-section-0 DESCRIPTION Helen King, Professor in Classical Studies at The Open University tells us 5 things we can learn from Ancient Greek medicine Please read the original article this this film was based on https://theconversation.com/five-things-the-ancient-greeks-can-teach-us-about-medicine-today-43729 (Part 1 of 1) Playlist link - https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLhQpDGfX5e7Bbk6_TJK29s8ls8rpH7EeH Transcript - http://podcast.open.ac.uk/feeds/3263_transcriptsforyoutubecollectionsthatmightnotg/transcript/36112_greek_medicine.pdf Study free at the Open University http://www.open.edu/openlearn/history-the-arts/the-body-antiquity/content-section-0 --- Study Classical Studies http://www.open.ac.uk/courses/qualifications/q85 Helen King's OpenLearn profile page http://podcast.open.ac.uk/feeds/3263_transcriptsforyoutubecollectionsthatmightnotg/transcript/36112_greek_medicine.pdf --- Follow us on OUFreeLearning Twitter https://twitter.com/OUFreeLearning
Greek ancient dance project (Priestesses Ancient Greeks) - Choreography Giannis Hatzigiannopoulos
Greek ancient dance project(Priestesses Ancient Greeks) - Choreography Giannis Hatzigiannopoulos Music Petros Kourtis Directed Petros Kourtis Copyright Artventure Productions
Most SURPRISING Facts About The Ancient Greeks!
Check out the most surprising facts about the ancient greeks! This top 10 list of amazing facts of ancient greek civilization shows some of the most surprising things greeks did throughout history! Subscribe For New Videos! http://goo.gl/UIzLeB Watch our "REAL Mermaid Sightings Around The World!" video here: https://youtu.be/ChM0CBRmVsM Watch our "Most TERRIFYING Extinct Creatures Ever!" video here: https://youtu.be/ZQ2duvyaqfw Watch our "10 Sea Monsters ATTACKING A Boat!" video here: https://youtu.be/0XROvoPCDNc 14. Yo-Yo The ancient Greeks are known for many wonderful creations and inventions, but as a vase from 440 B.C. shows, they were apparently masters of recreation and finding ways to entertain themselves too. How so? Well, because this vase shows a woman playing with an object that is clearly a Yo-Yo. That's right, apparently, Yo-Yo's were around in 440 BC, and the Greeks seemed to love them so much that they put them into art pieces. 13. Diagnosis: Earwax Whether it was the Greeks, the Romans, the Chinese, Egyptians, or any other famous culture in between, there are always "unique" medical practices that you can find from their early days. In regards to the Greeks, they had a very interesting practice where if you were sick, the doctor wouldn't start checking you out until he had a taste of your earwax. 11. Female Eyebrows That's not to say that ancient Greece didn't have certain philosophies and beliefs for the female body, because goddesses were also represented. But they were especially interested in their eyebrows. For unlike today, where a unibrow is "frowned upon" in terms of beauty, the Greeks really liked them. 10. To Wipe, Or Not To Wipe When it comes to thinking about times before modern amenities, one of the biggest topics brought up is about toilet paper. After all, toilet paper wasn't widely circulated until the 1800's, so that's thousands of years of people having to go to the bathroom and not having toilet paper, so what did people like the ancient Greeks use when they had to go? 9. Athletic Sweat Perks Greek culture revered their sports athletes, after all, this is the civilization that created the Olympics. But in some ways, it was more than just reverence, the very bodies and fluids of these athletes were believed to be gifts straight from the gods and everything they emitted was mystical, including their sweat. 7. A "Fine" Wine When you think about ancient Greeks, you probably think that this culture loved to have social events and parties, and that they would drink heavily all the time. While it's true that ancient Greeks loved their wines, they rarely drank them as they were. Meaning, they would actually "dilute" the wine with water to ensure that they didn't get drunk. 5. Musically Inclined The men of Greece were known to be athletes, and warriors, and of course, politicians, but what many don't know is that a vast majority of male Greeks, regardless of their social status or job, were very well versed in music. In fact, it's said that most men in Greece knew how to play at least one musical instrument, if not more. 4. Spartan Romance The Spartan culture was a very intense one, and that applied not only to their training (which led them to be some of the best warriors in the world) but how they got married, and what would happen when they did. 3. Olympics Are Not For The Married This is an odd custom that was discovered about ancient Greece. Mainly, if you were a married woman, you could NOT watch the Olympics, at all. 2. Political Exile Politicians are a group of people that are both respected and despised, and this isn't just from the modern world. Ancient Greece had that problem too. Remember, the Greeks were the creators of democracy, and they made positions to help the will of the people be known, ergo: politicians. However, the Greeks had the never changing issue of politicians becoming corrupt in their position, and trying to amass power. Origins Explained is the place to be to find all the answers to your questions, from mysterious events and unsolved mysteries to everything there is to know about the world and its amazing animals!
Views: 67018 Origins Explained
Ancient Greek - rituals - celebration Olympus   (ΠΡΟΜΗΘΕΙΑ 2013)  ΚΑΘΑΡΜΟΙ
Ancient Greek - rituals - celebration Olympus (ΠΡΟΜΗΘΕΙΑ 2013) ΚΑΘΑΡΜΟΙ
Views: 810 Kostas Ropsis
Have You Tried These Ancient Bathing Rituals from Greece and Egypt?
By now, most of us are pretty tired of all of the promises that the beauty industry makes. We know that pills and potions just aren’t effective at making us look and feel our best. But, what about ancient beauty rituals? Are there any techniques from Greece and Egypt that have survived the test of time? I think so! Most importantly, the techniques that I will share today are not just about enhancing your appearance on the outside… they may also enrich your mind and soul. Sound intriguing? Let’s chat! Join us for a cup of tea (or coffee) and a chat. And, if you enjoy the show, please tell one friend about us today. Your support means so much to me! What do you do to pamper yourself? Do you use any special oils or salts in the bath? Are their natural ingredients that you love to use on your body? Please join the conversation and tell one other woman about Sixty and Me today. The more the merrier! Here is a link to the article that I mentioned today: http://sixtyandme.com/3-ways-to-incorporate-ancient-bathing-rituals-in-your-beauty-routine-after-60/ *****WE NEED YOUR HELP!***** If you believe in our mission to improve the lives of women over 60, please consider supporting us on Patreon. https://www.patreon.com/sixtyandme *****GET MORE FROM SIXTY AND ME***** SUBSCRIBE to my YouTube channel: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=sixtyandme Try our gentle yoga videos: http://sixtyandme.com/gentle-yoga-for-seniors-videos/ Get more from Sixty and Me at: http://sixtyandme.com/start *****SHOW NOTES***** There is a certain ripeness that comes with age that can only blossom when nourished properly, inside and out. Apart from having a grateful, loving mindset every day despite life’s numerous challenges, and a vital body to support our adventures, there is so much we have yet to learn from ancient beautifying techniques. These techniques have existed for thousands of years and survived to this very day for a good reason – they are a fountain of youth for the body and the soul alike. They serve to nurture and bring out your natural beauty. Let’s look at some of the essential bathing methods used by the Greeks, Egyptians and the like and how you can use them to pamper yourself as a regular part of your beauty routine.
Views: 2702 Sixty and Me
Ancient Greek - rituals - celebration Olympus   (ΠΡΟΜΗΘΕΙΑ 2013) ΤΕΛΕΤΗ 1
Ancient Greek rituals-Olympus-celebration (ΠΡΟΜΗΘΕΙΑ 2013) ΤΕΛΕΤΗ 1
Views: 565 Kostas Ropsis
√√ Marriage Customs in Ancient Sparta | iitutor
https://www.iitutor.com The marriage customs in Ancient Sparta were unlike those practiced in other city states. In Athens, girls were married in their early teens. In Sparta, they were married in their late teens. Spartans were expected to marry in their own social class. That is where a man would choose a bride and then carry her off. This is believed to have been practiced in Sparta. This suggests a lack of choice on the girls part. A.J. Ball suggests that Spartan mothers did in fact have some choice in who their daughters married. The actual capture was probably a symbolic act. It is believed that some sort of pre-nuptial wedding feast took place among the women only. Special cakes in the shape of breasts were eaten. A hymn, Alcmans Partheneion was sung by young girls. Married life for a young Spartan girl was a trial marriage. It is believed the marriage was kept a secret until a baby was born. If a woman could not have kids then a new marriage could be arranged. “While spending the days with his contemporaries, and going to sleep with them, (a man) would warily visit his bride in secret,ashamed and apprehensive in case someone in the house might notice him. His bride at the same time devised schemes and helped to plan how they might meet each other unobserved at suitable moments.It was not just for a short period that young men would do this,“but for long enough that some men might even have children before they saw their own wives in daylight.”
Views: 2116 iitutor.com
Ancient Greek Sacrifice: Why did they do it?
When we think about animal sacrifice, ancient societies such as the Greeks come to mind. But why did they ritually slaughter animals? What did this do for their society? Part 1: The Origins of Animal Sacrifice: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mw8JD972M78 Thank you to our patrons on Patreon who support this channel! Patreon: www.patreon.com/religionforbreakfast Facebook. www.facebook.com/religionforbreakfast Twitter: @andrewmarkhenry Andrew's religious studies book recommendations: http://amazon.com/shop/religionforbreakfast Photo attributions: Sphageion: https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Sphageion_01_pushkin.jpg Roman Procession image: https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Turquie_2009_212a_Pamukkale_Hierapolis.jpg Hermes altar, Agora of the Competaliasts on Delos: https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Ancient_Greek_Altar_Hermes_Delos_102292.jpg limestone Cypriot priest: https://www.metmuseum.org/toah/works-of-art/74.51.2466/ Demeter votive: https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/5/5f/Votive_relief_sacrifice_Louvre_Ma756.jpg
Views: 14236 ReligionForBreakfast
History of Theatre 1 - From Ritual to Theatre (Subtitles: English, Español, Dutch)
On the origins of Western theater, ancient Greek theatre. More on this subject - Mark Damen: http://www.usu.edu/markdamen/ClasDram/chapters/021origins.htm Spanish translation: Jc m edu (thanks!) Dutch translation: Dirk Lenart (thanks!) Personae: Dionysus, Zeus, Arion, Thespis, hypokrites - the answerer, Peisistratus, Phrynichus, Xerxes, Phoenician women, Aeschylus, Agamemnon, Clytemnestra, Cassandra, Aegisthus. Terms: Orchestra, thymele - altar, tragos - goat, dithyramb - hymn in honor of Dionysus, chorus, extase, enthoustase, The City of Dionysia Festival in Athens, tragedy, Trojan war, skene, prologue, parodos, exodus. See my playlist on theatre: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLA77B5E2507D2B7E0 7:35 - Subtitle must be: "Parodos"
Views: 282432 betapicts

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