Paul was born on 14 December 1901 at Tatoi Palace in Athens, the third son of King Constantine I of Greece and his wife, Princess Sophia of Prussia.He trained as an army officer at the Royal Military College, Sandhurst and later at the Hellenic Military Academy in Kypseli, Athens.
Dec 06, 2013 · English: Pavlos, Crown Prince of Greece, on his way to the castle church at the Royal Palace in Stockholm for the wedding between Princess Madeleine and Christopher O'Neill, June 8, 2013. Deutsch: Kronprinz Pavlos von Griechenland auf dem Weg in die Schlosskirche im Royal Palace in Stockholm für die Hochzeit zwischen Prinzessin Madeleine und ...
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The wedding of Pavlos, Crown Prince of Greece, Prince of Denmark, and Marie-Chantal Miller took place on 1 July 1995 at St Sophia's Cathedral, in London, England. The wedding ceremony, hosted by Miller's father, billionaire Robert Warren Miller, reportedly cost US$1.5 million and was attended by 1,400 guests.
The following are images from various Greece-related articles on Wikipedia. Image 1 NASA photograph of Crete (from Geography of Greece ) Image 2 The Parthenon is an enduring symbol of ancient Greece and the Athenian democracy .
- semi-protected Edit Request on 11 September 2019
- The Name Saul
- Paul Persecuted Jews Or Christians?
- Edit War
ON here; Wikipedia it states that saint Pablo died in a fire in Rome. Yet in the bible, it states that he was decapitated. 1. Not done The Bible isn't a WP:RELIABLE SOURCE. Sorry, around here academic learning (mainstream history) trumps Sola Scriptura. Tgeorgescu (talk) 03:11, 11 September 2019 (UTC)
>perhaps after the biblical King Saul, a fellow Benjamite and the first king of Israel. What is the point, and source, of this speculation? In Jewish tradition, children are named after deceased relatives. And if he wasn't named after a grandfather, then he may have been named Saul because his parents liked the name. In Biblical times they had Popular Baby Names just like we do now.— Preceding unsigned comment added by 2604:2000:1383:8601:214E:F718:7E06:E552 (talk • contribs) 1. Wikipedians simply WP:CITE WP:RS, that's all. Tgeorgescu (talk) 22:11, 28 November 2019 (UTC)
According to the recent changes to the article, now all the article says that Paul persecuted "Hellenised diaspora Jews" and not Christians. It is completely contradictory the new sentences because Hellenistic Jews tried to kill Paul. Acts 9:29 "He [Paul] talked and debated with the Hellenistic Jews, but they tried to kill him." I would check if the references are reliable. --Rafaelosornio (talk) 13:52, 20 January 2020 (UTC) 1. If the new edits aren't properly sourced you can feel free to revert them.Achar Sva (talk) 01:26, 22 October 2020 (UTC) 2. I've gone through and edited the references to bring them closer to the referenced source, which is a reliable one. Achar Sva (talk) 01:39, 22 October 2020 (UTC) 1. 1.1. This is the edit in question; it added "converted to Christianity" to several sentences. That's an anachronistic usage of the term Christianity. Yet, the subsequent editing done to those changes also removed relevant info, some of which was added/edited by me diff. I've f...
Special:Contributions/2001:A61:4E5:8301::/64 is edit warring. Tgeorgescu (talk) 12:30, 11 June 2020 (UTC)
- Social Aspects
- Sexual Practices
- Regional Characteristics
- Modern Scholarship
- See Also
- Selected Bibliography
The Greek word paiderastia (παιδεραστία) is an abstract noun. It is formed from paiderastês, which in turn is a compound of pais ("child", plural paides) and erastês (see below). Although the word pais can refer to a child of either sex, paiderastia is defined by Liddell and Scott's Greek-English Lexicon as "the love of boys", and the verb paiderasteueinas "to be a lover of boys". Since the publication of Kenneth Dover's work Greek Homosexuality, the terms erastês and erômenos have been standard for the two pederastic roles. Both words derive from the Greek verb erô, erân, "to love"; see also eros. In Dover's strict dichotomy, the erastês (ἐραστής, plural erastai) is the older sexual actor, seen as the active or dominant participant, with the suffix -tês (-τής) denoting agency. Erastês should be distinguished from Greek paiderastês, which meant "lover of boys" usually with a negative connotation. The erastês himself might only be in his early twenties,and thus the age difference bet...
The Greek practice of pederasty came suddenly into prominence at the end of the Archaic period of Greek history; there is a brass plaque from Crete, about 650–625 BCE, which is the oldest surviving representation of pederastic custom. Such representations appear from all over Greece in the next century; literary sources show it as being established custom in many cities by the 5th century BCE. Cretan pederasty as a social institution seems to have been grounded in an initiation which involved abduction. A man (Ancient Greek: φιλήτωρ – philetor, "lover") selected a youth, enlisted the chosen one's friends to help him, and carried off the object of his affections to his andreion, a sort of men's club or meeting hall. The youth received gifts, and the philetor along with the friends went away with him for two months into the countryside, where they hunted and feasted. At the end of this time, the philetor presented the youth with three contractually required gifts: military attire, an...
The erastes-eromenos relationship played a role in the Classical Greek social and educational system, had its own complex social-sexual etiquette and was an important social institution among the upper classes. Pederasty has been understood as educative, and Greek authors from Aristophanes to Pindar felt it naturally present in the context of aristocratic education (paideia). In general, pederasty as described in the Greek literary sources is an institution reserved for free citizens, perhaps to be regarded as a dyadicmentorship: "pederasty was widely accepted in Greece as part of a male's coming-of-age, even if its function is still widely debated." In Crete, in order for the suitor to carry out the ritual abduction, the father had to approve him as worthy of the honor. Among the Athenians, as Socrates claims in Xenophon's Symposium, "Nothing [of what concerns the boy] is kept hidden from the father, by an ideal lover." In order to protect their sons from inappropriate attempts at...
Vase paintings and references to the eromenos's thighs in poetry indicate that when the pederastic couple engaged in sex acts, the preferred form was intercrural. To preserve his dignity and honor, the erômenoslimits the man who desires him to penetration between closed thighs. There are no known visual depictions of anal sex between pederastic couples. Some vase paintings, which Percy considers a fourth type of pederastic scene in addition to Beazley's three, show the erastês seated with an erection and the erômenos either approaching or climbing into his lap. The composition of these scenes is the same as that for depictions of women mounting men who are seated and aroused for intercourse. As a cultural norm considered apart from personal preference, anal penetration was most often seen as dishonorable to the one penetrated, or shameful, because of "its potential appearance of being turned into a woman" and because it was feared that it may distract the erômenos from playing the a...
Much of the practices described above concern first of all Athens, while Attic pottery is a major source for modern scholars attempting to understand the institution of pederasty. In Athens, as elsewhere, pederastia appears to have been a characteristic of the aristocracy. The age of youth depicted has been estimated variously from 12 to 18.A number of Athenian laws addressed the pederastic relationship.
The Greek East
Unlike the Dorians, where an older male would usually have only one erômenos (younger boy), in the east a man might have several erômenoi over the course of his life. From the poems of Alcaeus we learn that the older male would customarily invite his erômenos to dine with him.
Greek pederasty was seemingly already institutionalized in Crete at the time of Thaletas, which included a "Dance of Naked Youths".It has been suggested both Crete and Sparta influenced Athenian pederasty.
The ethical views held in ancient societies, such as Athens, Thebes, Crete, Sparta, Elis and others, on the practice of pederasty have been explored by scholars only since the end of the 19th century. One of the first to do so was John Addington Symonds, who wrote his seminal work A Problem in Greek Ethics in 1873, but after a private edition of 10 copies (1883) only in 1901 could the work really be published, in revised form. Edward Carpenter expanded the scope of the study, with his 1914 work, Intermediate Types among Primitive Folk. The text examines homoerotic practices of all types, not only pederastic ones, and ranges over cultures spanning the whole globe. In Germany the work was continued by classicist Paul Brandt writing under the pseudonym Hans Licht, who published his Sexual Life in Ancient Greecein 1932. K. J. Dover's work triggered a number of debates which still continue. Sociologist of the 20th century Michel Foucault declared that pederasty was "problematized" in Gre...Dover, Kenneth J. "Greek Homosexuality and Initiation." In Que(e)rying Religion: A Critical Anthology. Continuum, 1997, pp. 19–38.Ellis, Havelock. Studies in the Psychology of Sex, vol. 2: Sexual Inversion. Project Gutenberg textFerrari, Gloria. FIgures of Speech: Men and Maidens in Ancient Greece. University of Chicago Press, 2002.
Mar 08, 2018 · Hulton Archive / Getty Images. Anaximander was a pupil of Thales. He was the first to describe the original principle of the universe as apeiron, or boundless, and to use the term arche for beginning. In the Gospel of John, the first phrase contains the Greek for "beginning"—the same word "arche."
The founder of the Metaphysical art movement, Giorgio de Chirico was an Italian (Born in Volos,Greece)surrealist painter, whose work implied a metaphysical questioning of reality. After studying in Athens and Florence, he moved to Germany to study at the Academy of Fine Arts in Munich, where he was influenced by the writings of Nietzsche and ...
St. Demetrios was a native of Thessalonica whom Galarius put to death. This basilical church was first built in the 5th century AD and remembers St. Demetrios as the city’s patron saint. The largest church in Greece, this basilica was destroyed by fire in 1917 and has since been reconstructed. Beneath the church excavations have revealed ...