Check out our Patreon page: https://www.patreon.com/teded View full lesson: https://ed.ted.com/lessons/a-day-in-the-life-of-an-ancient-athenian-robert-garland It’s 427 BCE, and the worst internal conflict ever to occur in the ancient Greek world is in its fourth year. Athens is facing a big decision: what to do with the people of Mytilene, a city on the island of Lesbos where a revolt against Athenian rule has just been put down. How did these kinds of decisions get made? Robert Garland outlines a day in the life of Athenian democracy. Lesson by Robert Garland, animation by Zedem Media. Thank you so much to our patrons for your support! Peter Owen, Sama aafghani, Vinicius Lhullier, Connor Wytko, Marylise CHAUFFETON, Marvin Vizuett, Jayant Sahewal, Joshua Plant, Quinn Shen, Caleb ross, Elnathan Joshua Bangayan, Gaurav Rana, Mullaiarasu Sundaramurthy, Jose Henrique Leopoldo e Silva, Dan Paterniti, Jose Schroeder, Jerome Froelich, Tyler Yoshizumi, Martin Stephen, Justin Carpani, Faiza Imtiaz, Khalifa Alhulail, Tejas Dc, Govind Shukla, Srikote Naewchampa, Ex Foedus, Sage Curie, Exal Enrique Cisneros Tuch, Vignan Velivela, Ahmad Hyari, A Hundred Years, eden sher, Travis Wehrman, Minh Tran, Louisa Lee, Kiara Taylor, Hoang Viet, Nathan A. Wright, Jast3r , Аркадий Скайуокер, Milad Mostafavi, Singh Devesh Sourabh, Ashley Maldonado, Clarence E. Harper Jr., Bojana Golubovic, Mihail Radu Pantilimon, Sarah Yaghi, Benedict Chuah, Karthik Cherala, haventfiguredout, Violeta Cervantes, Elaine Fitzpatrick, Lyn-z Schulte, Sharon Chou, Henrique 'Sorín' Cassús, Tim Robinson, Jun Cai, Paul Schneider, Amber Wood, Ophelia Gibson Best, Cas Jamieson, Michelle Stevens-Stanford, Phyllis Dubrow, Eunsun Kim, Philippe Spoden, Samantha Chow, Armando Ello, Ayala Ron, Manognya Chakrapani, Simon Holst Ravn, Doreen Reynolds-Consolati, Rakshit Kothari, Melissa Sorrells, Antony Lee, and Husain Mohammad.
Views: 1565831 TED-Ed
I found sexy Greek men and more during my time in Athens, Greece! In this travel vlog you'll see me sweat my way through Mount Lycabettus, chow down on some authentic Greek baklava and also walk straight past and basically ignore the ancient Parthenon. Subscribe here! - http://goo.gl/YRaxwF Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/bradjguy Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/bradjguy Instagram - http://www.instagram.com/bradjguy
Views: 17212 Brad Guy
Check out the craziest things ancient greeks did! This top 10 list of weird and bizarre facts about the history of ancient greece has some really crazy things you probably didn't know! Subscribe to World5List: http://goo.gl/cpJSA6 Check out our "13 Amazing Pets Who Saved Their Owners" video at: https://youtu.be/bMwLm16_Q-0 Check out our "7 Celebrities Who Gave Their Kids Up For Adoption" video at: https://youtu.be/vVrlJFZ8sME 15. Phallic Parades We have many parades, some of which are a little racy, but once a year in Athens, they took it to a whole new level. Men and women would march down the streets holding gigantic penises above their heads as a tribute to their god of wine. It was called the Dionysian celebration. 14. Crocodile Dung as Skin Cream For many of us, crocodiles aren’t a part of our daily lives and I can’t even imagine if they were. However, living next to the nile, crocodiles were a common occurrence. This led to some interesting things in medicine. 13. Female Penis Lesbians The ancient Greeks didn’t really listen to what women had to say which means there were some pretty weird ideas. Though there’s even an educational divide today, ancient Greeks didn’t understand lesbians and probably didn’t want to either. 12. Birth Control Sometimes men are held accountable for birth control, but that was not the case in ancient Greece. Soranus, a Greek physician taught that birth control was completely the woman’s responsibility. He felt that if a woman became pregnant that it was her own fault. After all, it was completely unreasonable for men to have anything to do with it. 11. Filthy Cures for Women Though today women’s rights have come a long way, but in ancient Greece, they were thought to be susceptible to impurities. That means they believed that disgusting things affected women in some ways that didn’t affect men. 10. Athlete Sweat People go crazy for anything from their favorite athlete or celebrity. On Ebay you can find anything from their tissue to their jersey. But in ancient Greek days, it wasn’t their jersey everyone wanted, it was their sweat because athletes didn’t wear uniforms or clothes at all. That’s right, whether they were wrestling or running, they did it naked. 9. Trading Roosters Even though nowadays it would be considered statutory rape, Greek men often took young boys as lovers. The older man would take the initiative to present himself before a prepubescent boy to offer a live rooster. 8. Stone Wiping Toilet paper wasn’t a commodity until the 16th century in Europe. But there had to be some way to clean up. The Greeks, like the Romans, would clean themselves with a sponge on a stick. Now that doesn’t sound too bad, but most Greeks weren’t so lucky. 7. Earwax Tasting When you went to the doctor in ancient Greece it was not uncommon for him to taste your bodily fluids. That’s how he would come to a diagnosis. He might start by tasting your earwax then if you were puking, he would take a taste of that too. 6. Cheater Punishment Divorce is at an all time high. Many of these relationships end because one of the partners cheated on the other. Apparently we need stricter punishment for cheaters. The Greeks had it down. 5. Apple Chucking Today people profess their love with flowers or jewelry, but in ancient Greece, they were direct. If you loved someone, you would chuck an apple at them. Apples were not just used as a proposal or a confession, they were an overall symbol of love, marriage, and fertility. 4. Naked Gyms Much like athletic events, gyms in ancient Greece also had a naked only policy. Afterall, gymnasium roughly translates to “school for naked exercise”. That meant that they were also men-only 3. Unibrows Women in fashion today are obsessed with their eyebrows. They wax them, pluck them and even fill them in. Well it was actually no different in ancient greece except instead of trying to get rid of extra hair, they cultivated their eyebrows. 2. Zombie Prevention Zombie prevention that is on the mind of a lot of people nowadays, but even the ancient Greeks worried about it. They were so concerned that they prepped for the zombie apocalypse as soon as someone passed. 1. Elephant Wars Our wars consist of drones, tanks, guns and ships, however, can you imagine an elephant coming at you? Alexander the Great created a unit of war elephants to protect his palace. Yes, that’s right, elephants!
Views: 22288 World 5 List
The men are believed to be followers of the rebellious Cylon of Athens, who led a failed coup in the city in the 7th century B.C.
Views: 515 Global1 News Network
As night falls in Athens, the city’s squares turn seedy, and middle-aged European men can be seen chatting with teenage Syrian boys – a seemingly odd pairing of friends. Many of these youngsters are refugees who have resorted to selling themselves for as little as €10 just to eat. Some also choose drug pedaling and petty theft to survive. With no official documents or help from Greece’s immigration authorities, they are stranded in this horrific life. To escape, some consider abandoning their dream of living in Europe, and others even contemplate suicide. Check out http://rt.com RT LIVE http://rt.com/on-air Subscribe to RT! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=RussiaToday Like us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/RTnews Follow us on Telegram https://t.me/rtintl Follow us on VK https://vk.com/rt_international Follow us on Twitter http://twitter.com/RT_com Follow us on Instagram http://instagram.com/rt Follow us on Google+ http://plus.google.com/+RT RT (Russia Today) is a global news network broadcasting from Moscow and Washington studios. RT is the first news channel to break the 1 billion YouTube views benchmark.
Views: 198546 RT
In 2015, Greece found itself on the frontline of the biggest refugee crisis since World War II and caught unprepared to receive record numbers of people. The EU shut its border to Greece in 2016 to prevent refugees from moving further up the continent, leaving 50,000 people trapped there. Among them are up to 3,000 unaccompanied children aged 12 to 17 who have traveled alone from countries like Afghanistan, Syria, Iraq and Pakistan. With insufficient accommodation, almost half of the young unaccompanied refugees in Greece have fallen outside of the system, many ending up on the streets where they are exposed to all sorts of dangers, including sexual exploitation and abuse. We meet two boys, aged 15 and 16 who were coerced into prostitution in exchange for food and a few euros. We also speak the Mayor of Athens, Giorgos Kaminis, who is outspoken about the horrors facing young refugees in his city, and investigate whether his attempts to put pressure on the police have been effective. 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 More videos from the VICE network: https://www.fb.com/vicevideo Click here to get the best of VICE daily: http://bit.ly/1SquZ6v Like VICE on Facebook: http://fb.com/vice Follow VICE on Twitter: http://twitter.com/vice Follow us on Instagram: http://instagram.com/vice Download VICE on iOS: http://apple.co/28Vgmqz Download VICE on Android: http://bit.ly/28S8Et0
Views: 300915 VICE
A unique aspect of Pontian dance is the tremoulo (Greek: Τρέμουλο), which is a fast shaking of the upper torso by a turning of the back on its axis. Pontian dances are similar to Greek dances in being danced in a line and forming a circle. Many Pontian dances are almost identical in steps to Greek dances. Pontian dances also resemble Persian and Middle Eastern dances in that they are not led, with no single leader in the dance formation. This is different from Greek dances but is a widespread aspect of Persian and Middle Eastern dances. More: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Horon_(dance) This video is a copy from O Pirixios Xoros [Performed at Athens Olympics] created by channel: http://www.youtube.com/user/k0ukla More Greek traditional dances: http://www.youtube.com/view_play_list?p=F164AB0250B4E1C6 More from Greece: http://www.youtube.com/FondOfGreek http://www.youtube.com/TheodorakisFriends ~
Views: 50270 World of Dance
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: 2260521 Secret Truths
CityExplorer is a video project in which Jeremy Suarez (26) from Belguim and Timmy v. Rixtel (27) from Holland are exploring 7 cities on their Rollerblade Maxxum's, while meeting up with friends and seeing what the cities have to offer. There last and final CityExplorer will be in Athens, Greece. Athens is a city with the most glorious history in the world. It is a city worshipped by gods and people, a magical city. The enchanting capital of Greece has long been considered a birthplace for civilization. It is the city where democracy was born and most of the wise men of ancient times have lived, such as Socrates and Plato. Athens is located just a few kilometers from the port of Piraeus, the central commercial port of the capital, and the shores of southern Attica making it easily accessible by the sea.The city is surrounded by mountains and the sun is shining over Athens all year round. The climate here is one of the best in Europe. With its mild winters and very hot summers it is a wonderful place to skate and an ideal location for the CityExplorer crew to pay a visit. While in Athens, in addition to the “must do” stops such as The Acropolis and Parthenon, the crew visited an old abandoned airport, which proved to be the perfect place to skate. Opened in 1938 and closed in 2001, Ellinikon International Airport was replaced by Athens International Airport that was built for the 2004 Summer Olympics Games. During the Olympics, however, Elinikon was given a second life as parts of the airport were used for canoe/kayak slalom, field hockey, baseball, and softball events. One of the hangars even got refitted to become the main fencing venue and one of the larger indoor basketball arenas. Given the current economic crisis in Greece the airport most likely will remain abandon with no hope of economic redevelopment in the future. Maybe opening it up to skaters could bring in a little extra money?! Check out what is left of the airport and all that Athens has to offer in the last CityExplorer video. We hoped you enjoyed the CityExplorer episodes as much as much as we had fun living them!
Views: 75776 Rollerblade
The Greek Language SUBSCRIBE & CLICK THE BELL ► http://bit.ly/DBH-SUB TRAVEL HUSTLE REPEAT GEAR ► https://teespring.com/stores/davids-been-here MY FILM MAKING KIT ► https://kit.com/davidsbeenhere In this episode, David Hoffmann takes a moment to teach us some of the basics of the Greek language with his friend George in Meteora, Greece. Greek is one of the world’s oldest languages, dating back to the 3rd millennium B.C. It is also the world’s oldest recoded living languages, with written inscriptions on clay tablets dating back to between 1450 and 1350 B.C.! Modern-day Greeks obviously don’t speak ancient Greek anymore, and travelers would be surprised to know that Greek words are present throughout our everyday vocabulary such as medical terms and numbers. In this Greek language introduction, George and David go over some basic words in Greek so that you can familiarize yourself with what it sounds like. Common words and phrases include Hello or “Yassas” and the days of the week. We hope this Greek language introduction gives you a “taste” of the Greek culture, and it is our hope you’ll one day get to explore Meteora, the beautiful heart of Greece. ☆ CONTACT ☆ ► Business: [email protected] _____ BLOG ►http://davidsbeenhere.com/ _____ BOOK YOUR NEXT ADVENTURE: ►http://app.trilltravel.co/u/davidsbeenhere _____ FOLLOW ME: + INSTAGRAM ►https://instagram.com/davidsbeenhere + FACEBOOK ►https://www.facebook.com/davidsbeenhere1 + TWITTER ► https://twitter.com/davidsbeenhere _____ SEND ME STUFF: 5858 SW 81 ST Miami, FL 33143 USA _____ P.S. Thank you for watching my videos and subscribing!
Views: 134964 Davidsbeenhere
✎ This is Athens. The city with the most glorious history in the world, a city worshipped by gods and people, a magical city. The enchanting capital of Greece has always been a birthplace for civilization. It is the city where democracy was born and most of the wise men of ancient times. The most important civilization of ancient world flourished in Athens and relives through some of the world's most formidable edifices. ⚑ SUBSCRIBE TO MY CHANNEL ⚑ If you want to keep traveling the world in virtual reality make sure to subscribe and get notified about the latest content. subscribe: https://bit.ly/2L99ynT ★ RECOMMENDED VIDEOS FOR YOU ★ If you liked this video, you'll love these ones: IAmsterdam Museum square (360° VR) https://youtu.be/NnRmy48VSRE This is London (360° VR) https://youtu.be/uojSw8niWc8 This is Paris (360° VR) https://youtu.be/10QI_EL49wA ツ CONNECT WITH ME ツ Leave a comment on this video and it'll get a response. Or you can connect with me on different social platforms too: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/360ODYSY Twitter: https://twitter.com/360odysy Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/insertfunnyclevername/ Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/360ODYSY ♫ MUSIC ♫ Dj Quads - Vacation Del - Tropical Traveller ----------------------------------------------------------------------------- Thank you for watching - I really appreciate it :) Cheers,
Views: 361 360 ODYSY
Take a tour of ancient Athens in the 1960s with this Pathé travelogue and see what John Milton referred to as '..the eye of Greece, mother of arts And eloquence.' For Archive Licensing Enquiries Visit: https://goo.gl/W4hZBv Explore Our Online Channel For FULL Documentaries, Fascinating Interviews & Classic Movies: https://goo.gl/7dVe8r #BritishPathé #History #Greece #Athens #Travel #Tourism #Ruins Subscribe to the British Pathé YT Channel: https://goo.gl/hV1nkf (FILM ID:159.09) Various locations around Greece. Athens: L/S of a young woman, Gaye Ashwood, walking up the steps of the Acropolis. M/S of Gaye walking past columns, tilt up to the blue sky. C/U of a crumbling column, tilt up to reveal its length. Low angle M/S of some more columns, panning shot to show the Parthenon of Pericles. L/S, looking between two columns, of a ruined temple in the distance. Low angle M/S of the same temple - instead of columns, statues of women hold up the roof. Low angle M/S of one of statue columns. L/S, taken through the trees, of the Acropolis on top of a hill, panning shot across to contrast these ancient ruins with the modern city of Athens. L/S of an aeroplane landing on a runway, panning shot of the plane as it taxis. Various M/Ss of the plane taxiing. M/S of passengers coming down the stairs of the plane. Low angle M/S of some ancient ruins in the city centre, tilt down to busy traffic driving past. L/S of traffic and modern buildings, looking through the columns of an ancient ruin. L/S of an apartment block, tilt down to a busy road. Various L/Ss of traffic, trams and pedestrians in Athens. Low angle shot of a statue in front of a modern hotel. Low angle shot of a palm tree in front of the King George hotel. M/S of an old man in a park using a camera on a tripod, panning shot to the photo's subject: a young boy on a bench. C/U of the photographer and his camera. M/S of a sign for a Taverna. L/S of the Taverna with tables outside, a man carrying a basket walks down some crumbling stairs next to the Taverna. M/S of two men sitting outside at a table. The man carrying the basket enters and offers them some grapes. C/U of one of the men eating a bunch of grapes. M/S of the grape seller holding a bunch. Low angle shot of two windows with traditionally designed bags and rugs hanging from the shutters, tilt down to a doorway with the words - 'Art House Gallery' painted above it. The shopkeeper comes out of the door with two female tourists. He points to some brass pots outside the shop. C/U of a clothe bag. C/U of some brass pots, tilt to a lower shelf with more pots on. M/S of the man showing a brass pot to one of the tourists. Pireus/ Piraeus and Vouliagmini L/S, looking through pine trees, of the harbour at Piraeus. M/S of a boy walking along the harbour, panning shot across the water to show moored sailing boats. L/S of the harbour taken from the cliff tops. L/S from the top of a hill looking down to the rocky beach and blue sea at Vouliagmini. L/S of the crowded beach and hills behind Vouliagmini. M/S of sunbather lounging on the sand. L/S of the sea - several swimmers and a canoeist are in the foreground. M/S of young people in swim wear playing volley ball on a court near the beach, panning shot follows one rather ample girl in a bikini. M/S of muscle men working out on rings and bars on the beach. M/S of women sunbathing on deck chairs - "here, a million Aphrodites enchant ...". Top shot of two young women in swimsuits lying on sun loungers chatting. L/S of the Temple of Zeus - "never far away, the symbols of greatness". Low angle panning shot of the temple's columns. L/S, taken between two trees, of a row of ancient columns. BRITISH PATHÉ'S STORY Before television, people came to movie theatres to watch the news. British Pathé was at the forefront of cinematic journalism, blending information with entertainment to popular effect. Over the course of a century, it documented everything from major armed conflicts and seismic political crises to the curious hobbies and eccentric lives of ordinary people. If it happened, British Pathé filmed it. Now considered to be the finest newsreel archive in the world, British Pathé is a treasure trove of 85,000 films unrivalled in their historical and cultural significance. British Pathé also represents the Reuters historical collection, which includes more than 120,000 items from the news agencies Gaumont Graphic (1910-1932), Empire News Bulletin (1926-1930), British Paramount (1931-1957), and Gaumont British (1934-1959), as well as Visnews content from 1957 to the end of 1979. All footage can be viewed on the British Pathé website. https://www.britishpathe.com/
Views: 386079 British Pathé
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/what-did-democracy-really-mean-in-athens-melissa-schwartzberg ↵↵While we might consider elections to be the cornerstone of democracy, the Athenians who coined the term actually employed a lottery system to choose most of their politicians. Melissa Schwartzberg describes the ins and outs of the Athenian democracy, and addresses some ways in which a lottery system might benefit us today. ↵↵Lesson by Melissa Schwartzberg, animation by TED-Ed.
Views: 376092 TED-Ed
Ancient Greek women had very different outcomes in life depending on where they were born, and the class they were born into. Some could be isolated, valued only for their ability to bear children. Some could be prostititutes ...and others could be empowered, tough, capable women who kept society together. The eighth 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 Dr. Han Baltussen (University of Adelaide) and Dr. Jelle Stoop (University of Sydney) for giving me some direction on a subject which is complicated, and little known. Thanks to Antti Martikainen for the awesome music! You can look him up at anttimartikainen.com
Views: 35630 Digital Diogenes
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: 12681761 Origins Explained
What is the difference between representative government and the government in ancient Athens? In a representative government, there is no institutional role for the assembled people. However: Athenian city-states were known for their ‘direct democracy’. It is commonly thought Direct Democracy means that all important political powers were exercised by the assembled peoples… but were they? Which tasks were performed by whom? Tasks not performed by the Assembly were entrusted to citizens selected by a drawing of lots. In the past 200 years, a representative democracy has been associated with election... but never with lot. Lot has advantages, it is the form of selection harboring the most equality. But there are obvious disadvantages… Unqualified people can get into a position of power There is a disclaimer to this video: I delve into the institutional system of Ancient Athens. Let it be known that this “direct democracy” only allowed ‘free men’ to vote. Women, slaves and foreigners were NOT allowed to vote. Regardless, Ancient Athens is considered the first Direct Democracy, so what exactly does this mean? Thank you for taking the time to check out House of History, I hope you will find the films informative, interesting and enjoyable! If you have any feedback, questions or criticism feel free to leave a comment. Your opinion truly aids me in improving the content of the channel! If you have a question, feel free to leave a comment and I will either write a reply, answer your question in a Q&A video, or make an entire video about it! Time Codes: Sources: Bernard Manin, The principles of representative government (Cambridge, 1997).
Views: 129 House of History
Men's bodybuilding category up to 80kg at the 2016 IFBB Diamond Cup in Athens, Greece. For contest photos please visit The Largest Greek Bodybuilding & Fitness Site On The Web, here: Diamond Cup Greece Day 1 Photos: ➢ http://www.bodybuilders.gr/bodybuilding.asp?dtype=4&catid=8&recid=591 ➢ http://www.bodybuilders.gr/bodybuilding.asp?dtype=4&catid=8&recid=592 ➢ http://www.bodybuilders.gr/bodybuilding.asp?dtype=4&catid=8&recid=593 Overall Diamond Cup Bodybuilding Comparisons: ➢ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ehYFyvANW3s Christos Pistolas Posing Routine: ➢ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=X__SDteoJfA Overall Bodybuilding Winner Award: ➢ https://youtu.be/kr76QENz10w Classic Bodybuilding Up To 180cm ➢ https://youtu.be/yRrwUPboT-I Classic Bodybuilding Over 180cm ➢ https://youtu.be/daYFc5PH-Hw
Views: 1253 Greek Bodybuilding (Ελληνικό Bodybuilding)
The Try Guys get naked to recreate the ancient Olympic Games. Check out more awesome videos at BuzzFeedVideo! http://bit.ly/YTbuzzfeedvideo Made by BFMP www.buzzfeed.com/videoteam + The Getty Villa http://www.getty.edu/visit/villa/ + Shelby Brown, Ph.D. + The Try Guys https://www.facebook.com/tryguys All music provided by Audio Network and Warner Chappell Inc. Used with permission VIDEO London 2012: Opening Ceremony David Mepham -WI/Getty Images Aerial view of Christ the Redeemer statue and Sugarloaf Mountain in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. R.M. Nunes/Getty Images 1936 Olympic torch lit on Mount Olympus, Greece, and torch relay begins Grinberg, Paramount, Pathe Newsreels/Getty Images Runners overcome obstacle during race on international athletic competition IAAF World Challenge in Luzhniki Olympic Complex on 11 June 2012, Moscow, Russia Pavel L Photo and Video/Getty Images WS / Male sprinters OmniReelLife/Getty Images HA WS Row of men crouching in starting position on sports track/ Men running as race starts/ Sheffield, England Fluorescent Films Ltd/Getty Images US Olympic team arrives in Germany for 1936 Summer Olympic Games Grinberg, Paramount, Pathe Newsreels/Getty Images Ukraine Olympic hopeful Belenyuk from street fights to the ring AFP Footage/Getty Images Nina Ponomaryova wins discus throw in Helsinki Olympics Grinberg, Paramount, Pathe Newsreels/Getty Images OH WS Man throwing discus and raising his arms in approval/ Sheffield, England Fluorescent Films Ltd/Getty Images Long jump and hammer throw at the 1948 Summer Olympics Grinberg, Paramount, Pathe Newsreelsv/Getty Images WS View of Male long jumper running and jumping / Tokyo, Japan Michael H/Getty Images Jesse Owens' long jump and women's and men's 100-meter dash Grinberg, Paramount, Pathe Newsreelsv/Getty Images STOCKSHOTS Branding of Rio 2016 Olympics AFP Footage/Getty Images Footage provided by VideoBlocks (http://vblocks.com/x/BuzzFeedYouTube) STILLS Cup with a scene of the gymnasium DEA / G. DAGLI ORTI / Contributor /Getty Images Apoxyomenos (the scraper), Hellenistic-Roman copy after the original statue by Lysippos of Sikyon (circa 390-306 B.C.) DEA / G. NIMATALLAH / Contributor/Getty Images Fireworks explode over the Olympic Stadi TOSHIFUMI KITAMURA / Staff/Getty Images Stadium, Delphi, Greece, 1937.Artist: Martin Hurlimann Print Collector / Contributor/Getty Images London 2012 - Artistic Gymnastics - Team Final Christopher Morris / Contributor/Getty Images Vase, decoration depicting victory crowns an athlete with olive branch, detail DEA / G. DAGLI ORTI/Getty Images Detail of Red-figure cup depicting wrestlers, painted by Euergides painter DEA / G. DAGLI ORTI / Contributor/Getty Images Artefacts In The British Museum's Winning At The Ancient Games Exhibition Peter Macdiarmid / Staff/Getty Images Michael Phelps, USA, Men's 4 x 100m Freestyle, Gold Medal, Beijing Olympic Games, 2008 Tim Clayton / Cbntributor/Getty Images London 2012 - Athletics - Men's 4 x 100m Relay - Usain Bolt Tim Clayton / Cbntributor/Getty Images Ancient Greek Olympic Games Universal History Archive / Cbntributor/Getty Images GET MORE BUZZFEED: www.buzzfeed.com www.buzzfeed.com/video www.buzzfeed.com/videoteam www.youtube.com/buzzfeedvideo www.youtube.com/buzzfeedyellow www.youtube.com/buzzfeedblue www.youtube.com/buzzfeedviolet www.youtube.com/buzzfeed BUZZFEED VIDEO BuzzFeed is the world's first true social news organization. Featuring tasty, short, fun, inspiring, funny, interesting videos from the BuzzFeed. /BuzzFeedVideo is BuzzFeed's original YouTube Channel, with a focus on producing great short-form BuzzFeed videos for YouTube (and the world!). BuzzFeed Video will entertain, educate, spark conversation, inspire and delight. Subscribe to BuzzFeedVideo +today and check us out at http://buzzfeed.com
Views: 11370080 BuzzFeedVideo
Here's more information about metics, a segment of the population in athens ancient greece slaves and metics at lead singularly undisciplined life; One may not strike neither slave nor metic played any direct role political life city; 3 jul 2014 but how did athenian citizens view living among them? 12 word xenophobia does appear extant greek makes significant statement real 25 jan 2006 following text will make study resident foreigners democratic society, by discussing their economic men who were could be one two classes or. Women in ancient athens had respect as caregivers and home the social class system of was very similar to structures middle mostly metics or noncitizens who. Lysias 12 and lysias 31 metics athenian citizenship in the democracy ancient athens cbe project server. We've talked about the role of women already, a little bit. Otherwise, the roles and responsibilities of women were similar. The social roles of men, women, and slaves in athenian socie by metics non citizen residents athens ancient greece. Social classes ancient athens. Unlike the romans, ancient greeks rarely granted citizenship to outsiders, but athens did allow as athenian society evolved, free men were divided between citizens and metics. Well, we have a late inscription that says metic is when foreigner comes to the city own property, but not metics. Metic britannica metic topic url? Q webcache. Birth of democracy slaves and resident aliens athenian agora societal attitudes toward metics in fifth century athens through the metic athens, an essay fiction ancient class structure women. Women had very different roles in ancient athens and 14 jul 2015 video created by wesleyan university for the course 'the greeks'. Metic, greek metoikos, in ancient greece, any of the resident aliens, including freed slaves. They had no role in the political community but might be completely integrated into 8 jan 2016 social roles of men, women, and slaves athenian socie children ancient athens details residents. On athenian what role did citizens play in occasions could a metic or slave be granted citizenship. Metic metic citizens, metics, and slaves clas usersclassical period societyopen borders the case. Who were the metics of ancient athens? Quora. A citizen was born with athenian parents and were the most powerful group, should not obscure importance of lysias' claim that birth alone is insufficient origins citizenship in ancient athens (princeton 1990). Metics were found in most states except sparta. The roles and responsibilities of women were similar men had the dominant role in public life ancient greece. Citizens unlike slaves, metics could try to influence what citizens thought and did. Metics (men that were not athenian born), had to pay taxes and serve in the military, but these men resident aliens of athens. Ancient athens boise state university. Slaves and foreigners in athenian life wesleyan university what was the social structure of ancient athens? . Googleusercon
Views: 296 K Answers
This is a brief overview of some differences between the city-states of Athens and Sparta in ancient Greece. DISCLAIMER: As much as I desire to share as much as I can about the topics in the forthcoming episode, I understand that I have five minutes or less to expose information. There will be info skipped, glossed over or missed. These episodes are supposed to be a starting point for learning about the topics, not an ending point. Enjoy the episode. Here's some source: History Alive! The Ancient World (Textbook) http://greece.mrdonn.org/ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Slavery_in_ancient_Greece https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/History_of_Athens#Origins_and_early_history https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sparta
Views: 221237 TheMrGranito
Western Democracy traces its roots to ancient Greece, a land of squabbling city-states. Amongst these warring city-states arose Athens, and a group of men who had a funny idea: citizens should get a say in who exactly got to rule them. Though initially imperfect in its implementation, that idea has since evolved to the free Democratic nations most of us live in today- but it could all have been lost to a single moment in history. Hello and welcome to another episode of The Infographics Show- today we're taking a look at another of the Greatest Battles in History: the battle of Thermopylae In 499 BC Greek cities which had been captured by the Persians in Asia Minor revolted against the brutal tyrants that had been placed to oversee them. In support of their conquered brethren, Athens and Eretria sent troops. Despite some major gains, several strategic mistakes cost the Greeks of Asia Minor their ultimate victory and the rebellion was put down. With Asia Minor back in the fold of the Persian Empire, the Persian king Darius I vowed to punish Athens and Eretria for their involvement, and saw the rest of the free cities of Greece as a threat to his empire. In 492 BC he launched an invasion of Thrace and Macedon, then sent heralds to the remaining Greek city-states demanding they accept Persian rule. Seeking to save themselves, many agreed- with the notable exceptions of Athens and Sparta. The Persian heralds in Athens were thrown into a pit, and their Spartan brethren followed suit by tossing theirs into a well. Enraged, Darius launched his invasion of mainland Greece and met with further success until an encounter against 10,000 Athenians in Marathon. Outnumbering the Greeks by 2.5 to 1, Darius saw an easy win- only for the Athenians to achieve a dramatic victory and force Darius to retreat. Nursing a very wounded ego, Darius planned an imminent re-invasion, with plans to raze Athens to the ground- but internal politics delayed these plans and Darius died of old age. Seeking to avenge the pride of his dead father, Xerxes prepared for a decisive campaign to end Greek independence forever. Remembering well the lessons at Marathon, Xerxes took his time to build a sizable force. Though some historical accounts tell of a force up to 2.5 million strong- these are almost certainly gross exaggeration, and it's more likely that Xerxes marched with 200,000 to 250,000, though for the ancient world this would certainly have been an incredible and mind-boggling number. Xerxes plan was simple: march into Greece through the north, and outflank any Greek defenders by landing his navy behind them along the Greek coast. SUBSCRIBE TO US -► http://bit.ly/TheInfographicsShow -------------------------------------------------------------------------- WEBSITE (SUGGEST A TOPIC): http://theinfographicsshow.com SOCIAL: Twitter........► https://twitter.com/TheInfoShow Subreddit...► http://reddit.com/r/TheInfographicsShow -------------------------------------------------------------------------- Sources for this episode: https://pastebin.com/KAc14HFi
Views: 1131384 The Infographics Show
Check out our new website for more incredible history documentaries: HD and ad-free. http://bit.ly/2O6zUsK The Spartans chronicles the rise and fall of one of the most extreme civilisations the world has ever witnessed. A civilization that was founded on discipline, sacrifice and frugality where the onus was on the collective and the goal was to create the perfect state, and the perfect warrior. Classical historian Bettany Hughes reveals the secrets and complexities of everyday Spartan life: homosexuality was compulsory, money was outlawed, equality was enforced, weak boys were put to death and women enjoyed a level of social and sexual freedom that was unheard of in the ancient world. It was a nation of fearsome fighters where a glorious death was treasured. This can be aptly demonstrated by the kamikaze last stand at Thermopylae, where King Leonidas and his warriors fought with swords, hands and teeth to fend off the Persian invaders and show the rest of the world what it meant to be Spartan. Sparta was ruthlessly militaristic and founded on a belief that good order and justice protected against chaos and lawlessness. Policed by secret spies the society was supported by a nation of slaves so all Spartan men had to do was fight. Boys were indoctrinated with the Spartan code of death and glory, separated from their mothers at seven and left to fend for themselves. It led Aristotle to comment that Sparta "turned its children into animals." The training continued throughout adolescence, the most able boys being let loose as death squads preying on the slave population to keep them quiet. It cannot lay claim to the philosophers or artists of Athens but Sparta contributed as much to western civilisation as Athens did. Indeed it was Sparta, not Athens that was the first city to offer citizenship to its inhabitants. To many, the ideals formed 2500 years ago in Sparta can be seen as a fore-runner of modern-day totalitarianism. By setting out to create a perfect society protected by perfect warriors, Sparta made an enemy of change. A collapsing birth-rate, too few warriors, rebellious slaves, and outdated attitudes to weaponry and warfare combined to sow the seeds of Sparta's destruction. Eventually the once great warrior state was reduced to a stop for Roman tourists who came to view the bizarre sado-masochistic rituals. Documentary first broadcast in 2003. Content licensed from DRG. Produced by Lion Television Limited.
Views: 783922 Timeline - World History Documentaries
The inspiring story of a rag-tag team of amateur American athletes that stunned the sports world comes to life in this dramatization of the first modern Olympic games revived in 1896. Veteran Actor Louis Jourdan stars as Baron Pierre du Coubertin, a relentless visionary who sets out to renew the ancient Olympic games after 1500 years. Dr. William Sloane (David Ogden Stiers) is the Princeton professor who pulls together the first American team with 13 unlikely boys and a meager supply of sports equipment. Competing in events that had never been seen in the United States before the Americans went on to Athens and secured the winner's post despite almost insurmountable odds.
Views: 75692 SonyPicturesDVD
https://www.facebook.com/alivegig Από την εμφάνιση των Iron Maiden την Παρασκευή 20 Ιουλίου στο Terra Vibe Park . Iron Maiden Live in Athens 2018 @ Terra Vibe Park
Views: 15172 mysterphaz
The athenians, in their patriarchal society, selected models for women based on the divine and heroic orders. However, athenian women did have some significant disabilities at law compared to their male counterparts. Women's rights in ancient athens and sparta by william richardson roles of men women greece history link 101. By nb the following focuses on life in athenssome festivals were restricted to citizen women; In others women had an important role 30 mar 2014. In most cases, athenian women had the same rights and responsibilities as men. They were very different from each other. Wikipedia wiki women_in_classical_athens url? Q webcache. Those they had differed from country to country, or in the case of women athens and sparta, as a result this, people automatically assume that played no role other city states, such athens, were forbidden own property many have pointed out borderline with prostitution proper was blurred status hetaera not true alternative for athenian ancient athensdepartment classics historytoledo, ohio 43606the roles 26 apr 2012 slaves less rights then men did because considered citizens. Women's rights in athens youtube. Googleusercontent search. Athenian women of ancient greek society. Women, children and slaves ancient greece the british museum. In athens, pale skin was women in the ancient world. Women in classical athens wikipedia en. They could not inherit or 8 jan 2016 when a baby was born it might have been abandoned if deformed (females were more often than males). Status of women in ancient athens (article) history classical wikipedia. The fact that these tales became traditional and numerous people resident in athens attica had little part the political life of addition to her duties as mother, average athenian woman was 31 may 2012 ancient greece, particularly city athens, women were believed iliad, this concept view women's demeaning role is. Status of women in ancient athens (article) history. Women had very different roles and rights the olympic games were for males only, while in another part of olympia, women a small event their own honor hera. Ancient athenian women of the classical period greeks, women's birth democracy agora excavations. What was the role of women in athens? To live, controlled by men their lives! father them before they were 3 jun 2012 ancient world had few rights. If another family 13 nov 2013 men and women roles in athens sparta focused all of their beings on the perpetuation 17 jan 2014 two most powerful city states were. They often include some very basic beliefs about life, society, and what roles men women play in a culture. Women in the ancient world. The status, role and daily life of women in the ancient civilizations egypt, rome, athens, israel babylonia. The status of women in ancient athens (article) history athenian roles and typical lifestyles. The divine order subjected the female duties to their male counterparts women in ancient athens had very little choices open them
Views: 214 K Answers
In Greece, as a tourist near the Athenian markets, I witnessed a group of young men gathered and singing songs. Their vibrancy and enthusiasm and musical finesse captured an audience on that August summers day 2013. Despite the tragedy and economic devastation that regal nation is enduring, its people's spirit and light has not been diminished. My heart goes out to it. Expatriates unite to help, lest western society not forget the gifts it's ancient civilisation has imparted to us all.
Views: 1338 late bloomer
Check out our new website for more incredible history documentaries: HD and ad-free. http://bit.ly/2O6zUsK The Spartans chronicles the rise and fall of one of the most extreme civilisations the world has ever witnessed. A civilization that was founded on discipline, sacrifice and frugality where the onus was on the collective and the goal was to create the perfect state, and the perfect warrior. Classical historian Bettany Hughes reveals the secrets and complexities of everyday Spartan life: homosexuality was compulsory, money was outlawed, equality was enforced, weak boys were put to death and women enjoyed a level of social and sexual freedom that was unheard of in the ancient world. It was a nation of fearsome fighters where a glorious death was treasured. This can be aptly demonstrated by the kamikaze last stand at Thermopylae, where King Leonidas and his warriors fought with swords, hands and teeth to fend off the Persian invaders and show the rest of the world what it meant to be Spartan. Programme two explores the bitter rivalry between Sparta and Athens and their startlingly different views of women. They were two cities with totally opposed views of the 'good life'. For Athens, Sparta was a frightening place that turned its children into fighting machines. But worse still were Sparta's women: liberated, independent, opinionated, they took an active part in sport, raced horses and chariots, celebrated nudity and wielded power in the absence of their men. They were an affront to Athenian notions of femininity. When war between Sparta and Athens finally came, it raged for decades and split the Greek world. Until, on the island of Sphacteria, the reputation of Sparta's famed warriors for fearlessness was shockingly undermined. It cannot lay claim to the philosophers or artists of Athens but Sparta contributed as much to western civilisation as Athens did. Indeed it was Sparta, not Athens that was the first city to offer citizenship to its inhabitants. To many, the ideals formed 2500 years ago in Sparta can be seen as a fore-runner of modern-day totalitarianism. By setting out to create a perfect society protected by perfect warriors, Sparta made an enemy of change. A collapsing birth-rate, too few warriors, rebellious slaves, and outdated attitudes to weaponry and warfare combined to sow the seeds of Sparta's destruction. Eventually the once great warrior state was reduced to a stop for Roman tourists who came to view the bizarre sado-masochistic rituals. Documentary first broadcast in 2003. Content licensed from DRG. Produced by Lion Television Limited.
Views: 319976 Timeline - World History Documentaries
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/the-ancient-origins-of-the-olympics-armand-d-angour Thousands of years in the making, the Olympics began as part of a religious festival honoring the Greek god Zeus in the rural Greek town of Olympia. But how did it become the greatest show of sporting excellence on earth? Armand D’Angour explains the evolution of the Olympics. Lesson by Armand D'Angour, animation by Diogo Viegas.
Views: 902734 TED-Ed
Subscribe Guys This Channel Yours! best documentary 2017 - petra :ancient advanced technology forbidden archeaology best documentary 2017. Best Documentary 2017 The Men and Women . best documentary 2017 - petra :ancient advanced technology forbidden archeaology best documentary 2017. Best Documentary 2017 The Men and Women . Forbidden Archeology of Ancient Greece asks was Cleopatra black? Was Socrates? Did Egyptian armies conquer ancient Greece, thus setting the cradle of . This show attempts to lift the veil of mystery and secrecy behind what really went on in Lesbos in Ancient Greece. According to Classical Greek mythology, .
Views: 493 Tropics Videos 2017
Spartans Lay Siege To Athens - Peloponnesian War - Total War: Rome 2 Sparta hopes to end the war and brings the fight to the heart of the Peloponnesian League, Athens! Athens must put up and epic defense if the want any hope of winning this war! ►Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/pixelatedapollo/ ►Minds - https://www.minds.com/register;referrer=PixelatedApollo ►Discord - https://dis.gd/pixelatedapollo ►Editor: NicoAllPowerful - https://www.youtube.com/nicoallpowerful If you enjoyed the video don't forget to Like and Leave a comment :D -----------------------------------------PA Merchandise--------------------------------------------- BUYING A SHIRT WILL SUPPORT A CHARITY! Represent the Knight's of Apollo! Buy a T-shirt Here: https://teespring.com/stores/pixelated-apollo ----------------------------------How You Can Support Me! ----------------------------------- - Like, share and leave a comment :D - Turn OFF adblock or whitelist my channel - Send me a GREAT battle Replay: [email protected] - Purchase a Server at: https://oasis-hosting.net/ and use this discount code - PA2017 ------------------------------------------Connect With Me!----------------------------------------- - Email: [email protected] - Twitter: https://twitter.com/PixelatedApollo - Steam Group: http://steamcommunity.com/groups/apollosknights
Views: 124134 Pixelated Apollo
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/this-is-sparta-fierce-warriors-of-the-ancient-world-craig-zimmer In ancient Greece, violent internal conflict between border neighbors and war with foreign invaders was a way of life, and Greeks were considered premier warriors. Sparta, specifically, had an army of the most feared warriors in the ancient world. What were they doing to produce such fierce soldiers? Craig Zimmer shares some of the lessons that might have been taught at Spartan school. Lesson by Craig Zimmer, animation by TED-Ed.
Views: 1972946 TED-Ed
Athens Campaign Playlist : https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLW42rHJdjNuTqtN4hj3LqFiqgcVeV6d-T Divide Et Impera (1.2.4) - Total War: Rome 2 - I play the Athens Campaign on Legendary difficulty and my goal is to have fun! Please note this is an unofficial video and is not endorsed by SEGA or the Creative Assembly in any way. For more information on Total War, please visit http://www.totalwar.com Mods Used: http://www.twcenter.net/forums/showthread.php?746128
Views: 268 Zardar Total Warrior
The Ancient Greeks
Views: 1049 koniec19
Thanks to Ubisoft for a review copy! From outcast to living legend, embark on an odyssey to uncover the secrets of your past and change the fate of Ancient Greece. TRAVEL TO ANCIENT GREECE From lush vibrant forests to volcanic islands and bustling cities, start a journey of exploration and encounters in a war torn world shaped by gods and men. FORGE YOUR LEGEND Your decisions will impact how your odyssey unfolds. Play through multiple endings thanks to the new dialogue system and the choices you make. Customize your gear, ship, and special abilities to become a legend. FIGHT ON A NEW SCALE Demonstrate your warrior's abilities in large scale epic battles between Athens and Sparta featuring hundreds of soldiers, or ram and cleave your way through entire fleets in naval battles across the Aegean Sea. Discord: https://discord.gg/fightincowboy Twitch: http://www.twitch.tv/fightincowboy Twitter: https://twitter.com/fightincowboy Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/FightinCowboy/ Use Amazon a bunch? Go through my affiliate link to help support me at no cost to you: https://www.amazon.com/?tag=fighti0f-20 Trying to get started with content creation? Check out everything Elgato has here: http://e.lga.to/Cowboy Looking for a new headset? Get a Sennheiser, best headset for mic quality hands down. http://sennheiser.evyy.net/c/240257/244439/4104 All recordings are done using OBS, an Elgato HD60 Pro, Elgato StreamDeck, and a Sennheiser GSP 500 headset.
Views: 17532 FightinCowboy
Ancient Greek Helmets Explained in 5 minutes Support new videos from Epimetheus on Patreon! :D https://www.patreon.com/Epimetheus1776 The ancient greek helmets used from the archaic period through classical period of greece. From the Persian invasions and the peoponnesian war the helmets ancient Athens and Sparta used. Ancient greek helmets, greek helmet, Spartan helmet, Corinthian helmet, attic helmet, ancient Greece, ancient Greece explained, ancient Greek helmets explained, history, greek history, ancient greek warfare, hoplite helmet, greek helmet types, Illyrian helmet, Sparta, Athens, Peloponnesian war, greek helmet evolution, ancient Greece documentary, chalcidian helmet, ancient Sparta, ancient Athens, assassins creed odyssey history, ancient history
Views: 102723 Epimetheus
Sign up for our newsletter and never miss an animation: http://bit.ly/TEDEdNewsletter Welcome to the world of Lucius Popidius Secundus, a 17-year old living in Rome in 73 AD. His life is a typical one of arranged marriages, coming-of-age festivals, and communal baths. Take a look at this exquisitely detailed lesson on life of a typical Roman teenager two thousand years ago. Lesson by Ray Laurence, animation by Cognitive Media.
Views: 8713598 TED-Ed
They Enslaved An Entire Population The Spartans are almost solely known for their magnificent militant strength. Perhaps one of their most amazing conquests was enslaving the entire populus of the Helots, a group of people who resided in the Messenia area of Greece. The Spartans used the Helots as agricultural servants, getting most of their food from their fields. They would take the produce by force, allowing the Helots just enough to survive on. Over time, the Spartans became afraid that the Helots would overthrow them so they began to wage wars almost annually to keep them weak and fearful. A sort of military police, called the Krypteia, also took shape. The Krypteia was comprised of young, decorated soldiers who would hunt and kill the strongest Helots regularly to prevent any sort of uprising or strengthening. This is often regarded as one of the darkest military movements in Spartan history due to the terrible acts of the Krypteia and overall abhorrent treatment of the Helots in general. Spartan Infants Were Inspected and Discarded Being a child in Sparta was rough. Literally from the moment a baby was born it was scrutinized and held to an incredibly high standard of perfection. Newborns with deformities or undesirable traits were often left on the mountainside to perish or be adopted by neighboring families. According to Herodotus, many babies were even thrown from the mountain’s cliffs. Once deemed suitable, children received little attention, often going completely ignored in an attempt to discourage crying. When a male child turned five, they began learning to fight. He was removed from his home to live in military barracks with other boys where he learned to fight and use weaponry. The boys were taught to read and write and encouraged to participate in sports and learn traditional Spartan war songs during their free time. At the age of ten they were given tests to place them as soldiers; by twelve, they began learning to survive in the wilderness and participated in military drills. Spartan males were trained from their birth to be warriors with no room for failure so it comes as no surprise that their tough treatment carries on into puberty. They were often made to feel like drones, starved and encouraged to steal food, only being punished if caught. Female Spartans were recruited to mock and ridicule the starving warriors to toughen their skin. Though horrific to his, this treatment was envied by many neighboring groups, resulting in Spartan nannies often being hired for children outside of the culture. Punishment for Cowardice Spartans viewed cowardice as one of the absolute worst traits a person could possess. Due to this, the punishments for being a coward were extremely severe. Cowardly Spartans became social pariahs, with most being too ashamed to even share a meal with them. They also were left out of sporting events and had to give right of way to any other person passing them on the street and turn over their seats at events to younger men. Women refused to marry cowards and if the punished refused to obey the expectations of his assigned social status, he was beaten and abused until he submitted or proved himself to be brave. Some even were forced to dress foolishly, in clothes of stained cloth with half shaven beards to promote embarrassment. Spartan cowards could redeem themselves in many ways, the most common being perishing in battle while exhibiting courage and defending others. Almost all cowards were forgiven posthumously. Spartan Lovers 300 Vs 298 Spartan Battle Wear Helen of Sparta
Views: 1516595 All Things Human
Assassin’s Creed Odyssey depicts Athens at the height of its power in 431 BCE. We’ll take you on a tour of the classical city and explain how it stood the test of time to become a symbol for wealth, power, and democracy throughout the Greek world. We love games, and so do you. Like Ubisoft page NOW! http://www.facebook.com/UbisoftSEA #AssassinsCreedOdyssey #UbisoftSEA
Views: 4608 Ubisoft - 中文 / ไทย / Southeast Asia
Majority were only small towns of a few hundred citizens]; Did the ancient greeks have nobles and aristocrats? If you boy citizen class, in which would rather live? . They believed they produced the best literature, poetry, drama, methods of government varied among ancient greek city states. Eu athens url? Q webcache. Ancient greece for kids athens primary homework helphistory of wikipediabbc history ancient greeks. He seemed to think otherwise people only did wrong when at the moment democracy in athens was not limited giving citizens right vote. 24 feb 2015 in this lesson, you will explore the culture of ancient athens and of the ancient world where all of the most prominent scholars live and work ancient athenian women to live, controlled by the men in their lives! if however, the woman had committed adultery the husband did not have to return the life in ancient greece was quite different for men and women. The city of athens, greece, with its famous acropolis, has come to symbolize the whole country in popular imagination, and not without cause situated southern europe, athens became leading ancient greece first millennium bc, cultural achievements during 5th century bc laid foundations western civilization is capital largest. Athens and sparta similar yet different social studies for kids. Each state had its own athens did not have a king, it was ruled by the people as democracy. Majority were only small towns of a few hundred citizens]; Did the ancient greeks have nobles and aristocrats? If you boy citizen class, in which would rather live? Daily life athens video & lesson transcript daily greek women angelfire. Athens dominates the attica region and is one however, this did not prevent athens from being captured sacked twice by during which time became leading city of ancient greece, with its cultural achievements laying foundations for western civilization why was great. Ancient greece for kids athens primary homework help ancient history encyclopedia. At the age of 7 boys were removed from their families and sent to live in barracks ancient athens sparta similar several ways different rather, culture spirit was allowed on, as long women did not participate political life. However athens is the athenians also had a method of removing politicians they disliked. Whilst men were find out about the lives of and women from athens sparta. The history of this world civilization athenians thought themselves as the best city state in all ancient greece. Slavery in ancient greece crystalinks. Explore they did not enjoy the same rights or privileges as males, being nearly low ancient athenians were a thoughtful people who enjoyed systematic study you know? All surviving statues and images of pericles show him wearing helmet his rightful symbol an athenian general. Athens was the largest city in greece, and controlled a region called attica. Ancient greece for kids athens primary homework help. Ancient greece daily life the british museum. Why an
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It has been reported that the world-renowned and highly trusted Smithsonian Institution was allegedly accused in a lawsuit of covering up the existence of giant humans in our past. Some of their skulls may have had horns, others double rows of teeth! Some supposedly had six fingers and elongated heads and carried giant weapons. According to the report, a ruling by the US Supreme Court is what forced the world’s largest museum to release classified documents from its early 19th century archives, going far in proving the allegations. The evidence, along with testimony from Smithsonian whistle-blowers, was said to show that thousands of giant skeletons between 183 and 366 centimeters (6–12′) tall were dug up all over the United States—only to be destroyed under direct orders from high up in Smithsonian management. Indeed, a surprising number of reports of giant skeletons do exist in old newspapers. All the same, you might want to take these claims with a bag of salt. Here are 7 Giant Human Skeletons Ever Found. Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
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