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  1. › wiki › ManesManes - Wikipedia

    Manes may be derived from "an archaic adjective manus—good—which was the opposite of immanis (monstrous)". Roman tombstones often included the letters D.M., which stood for Dis Manibus, literally "to the Manes" [citation needed], or figuratively, "to the spirits of the dead", an abbreviation that continued to appear even in Christian inscriptions.

  2. Jul 22, 2011 · "The ancient Babylonians recognised the doctrine of a trinity, or three persons in one god—as appears from a composite god with three heads forming part of their mythology, and the use of the equilateral triangle, also, as an emblem of such trinity in unity" (Thomas Dennis Rock, The Mystical Woman and the Cities of the Nations, 1867, pp. 22-23).

  3. › wiki › BattlementBattlement - Wikipedia

    Etymology. The term originated in about the 14th century from the Old French word batailler, "to fortify with batailles" (fixed or movable turrets of defence). The word crenel derives from the ancient French cren (modern French cran), Latin crena, meaning a notch, mortice or other gap cut out often to receive another element or fixing; see also crenation.

  4. › wiki › EthnieEthnie — Wikipédia

    Une ethnie ou un groupe ethnique est une population humaine ayant en commun une ascendance, une histoire, une mythologie, une culture, une langue ou un dialecte, un mode de vie ; bien souvent plusieurs de ces éléments à la fois.

  5. Définitions. Pour le Larousse, la laïcité se définit comme : « conception et organisation de la société fondée sur la séparation de l'Église et de l'État et qui exclut les Églises de l'exercice de tout pouvoir politique ou administratif, et, en particulier, de l'organisation de l'enseignement [2] ; »

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