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A day in the life of an ancient Athenian - Robert Garland
 
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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: 1712462 TED-Ed
Women & The Family - Ancient Greek Society 08
 
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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: 41281 Digital Diogenes
Women's Rights in Athens
 
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A movie on women's rights in the ancient city of Athens, Greece. - created at http://goanimate4schools.com/
Views: 20892 Ryan Callaway
Craziest Things Ancient Greeks Did
 
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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: 27956 World 5 List
The Life of Women in Ancient Greece
 
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Humanities 101: Chad Redwing
Views: 42502 CieraRenee77
You Know You are Dating a GREEK Woman When...
 
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You know which Kostas I'm talking about, right? Everything you need to know about dating a Greek woman. In 4 minutes. * WARNING: These are generalizations. Viewer discretion and a sense of humor is advised. What do you want to see next? Let us know and we will make it happen! LAUGH/SHARE/SUBSCRIBE! I focus on dating around the world in weekly videos. Subscribe to stay updated weekly and keep me posted on what you'd like to see next! Twitter: https://twitter.com/MarinaDating FB updates: http://www.facebook/datingwithoutboders http://www.datingbeyondborders.com http://www.instagram.com/datingbeyond... Business/personal emails: [email protected] Crew: Lucifex Productions http://www.lucifex.com Directors: Marina Iakovleva Actors: Alexandra Augustine Gabriel Shaughnessy Ariel Helmesi Lucy Vretos Peter Mazzucco Alan Alexander Silva Edward Antoine Gebrael MUA Lisa Diane Rueckert Filmed in: Megas Restaurant, Danforth, Toronto Music by: Pond5 Greko (Sketch) Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ Hot Swing Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ #DBB Break down your barriers!
Views: 1276667 Dating Beyond Borders
Girl's European Trip: Exploring Ancient Athens
 
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▶ Check out my gear on Kit: https://kit.com/cheerstotravels Welcome to Athens, Greece! Open to read more… Athens is the historical capital of Europe, with a long history, dating from the first settlement in the Neolithic age. In the 5th Century BC (the “Golden Age of Pericles”) – the culmination of Athens’ long, fascinating history – the city’s values and civilization acquired a universal significance. Over the years, a multitude of conquerors occupied Athens, and erected unique, splendid monuments - a rare historical palimpsest. In 1834, it became the capital of the modern Greek state and in two centuries since it has become an attractive modern metropolis with unrivalled charm. A large part of the town’s historic centre has been converted into a 3-kilometre pedestrian zone (the largest in Europe), leading to the major archaeological sites (“archaeological park”), reconstructing – to a large degree – the ancient landscape. (Read more here: http://www.visitgreece.gr/en/main_cities/athens) If you’re interested in the backpacks we use for travel (they’re perfect for carry on!), please support us by purchasing using our link below: Osprey Farpoint 40: https://amzn.to/2PaqlsH Watch our review of this amazing backpack: https://youtu.be/7Q1m4urn7-4 Find Great Deals on Airfare: Momondo: http://bit.ly/2k14xSg Skyscanner: http://bit.ly/2kC4MXs *********************************************************************** Airbnb Options: Airbnb ($40 off 1st reservation): http://bit.ly/2kywft7 *********************************************************************** Thank you for watching! Please LIKE & Subscribe! http://www.youtube.com/cheerstotravels Check out our website & blog: http://www.cheerstotravels.com *********************************************************************** CONNECT WITH US! Instagram: hhttp://www.instagram.com/cheers_to_travels Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/cheerstotravels Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/cheerstotravels *********************************************************************** DRONES WE USE: DJI Mavic Pro: http://bit.ly/2lsZBZt DJI Phantom 3: http://bit.ly/2ltFlqM *********************************************************************** CAMERAS WE USE: Canon G7 X: http://amzn.to/2kOXyiG GoPro Sessions: http://amzn.to/2jSFsZ7 Google Pixel: http://amzn.to/2kOYkfN SOFTWARE: Adobe Premier Pro: http://bit.ly/2m8DaK7 #travelerstalk #cheerstotravels #travelingcouple #theamazingadventures #travel #influencer
Views: 136 Cheers to Travels
Most CRAZY Things Ancient Greeks Did!
 
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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: 12696588 Origins Explained
Slavery - Ancient Greek Society 09
 
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In the Ancient Greek city-states, slavery was widespread ...and largely unquestioned. The ninth 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: 30784 Digital Diogenes
SURPRISING Facts About the Ancient Greeks
 
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The time period of Ancient Greeks was from 800 BC to roughly 146 BC, when it fell to the Romans. Classical Greek culture heavily influenced the Roman Empire and spread to parts of the Mediterranean Basin and Europe. Classical Greece is believed to have been the foundation of modern Western culture and the cradle of Western civilization. When you hear some of these surprising facts, you might find yourself wondering how this is even possible! Subscribe to Talltanic http://goo.gl/wgfvrr Watch our "Evidence That Aliens HAVE Visited Earth " video here:- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iL227eb9FSI Watch our "CRAZY Ideas That Actually Worked!" video here- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=v0n2wEAiOcg Watch our UNBELIEVABLE Items Found After Tsunamis !" video here- 12 - Come as one In ancient Greece, the unibrow was a sign of intelligence and great beauty in women. Women who were not well-endowed in the eyebrow department would often use make-up to recreate the look. 11 - Ray of Sun It was the ancient Greek, Aristarchus of Samos, that first came up with the theory that the Sun was the centre of the universe and that the planets orbit around the Sun. This was around 3rd century BC! 10 - Cheers Yes, the ancient Greeks enjoyed their wine, but they didn’t drink it neat like we do. Most of the time they mixed 1-part wine to 3 parts water. Neat wine was consumed on the odd occasion like symposiums. It was served in a krater, like a punch bowl, and guests could help themselves. Eubulus, a Greek poet from the 4th century, wrote the following. After 3 kraters, the wise guests go home. The 5th krater led to yelling and the 6th to prancing around and the 7th, black eyes. The 8th, expect the police, the 9th – chugging and the 10th, insanity and throwing furniture! 7 - Oil Up Lube has been around for a lot longer than you thought, and as far back as 350 BC, olive oil was filling the role perfectly for the ancient Greeks. That along with leather pleasure toys were also documented. There is a play called Lysistrata which tells the story of ancient Greek women going on a bedroom strike from their husbands and making use of other means to pleasure themselves. 4 - The Red Carpet Red carpets are not just a relatively new idea, where you’ll spot famous actors and actresses, but were around in ancient Greek times. The first time it was mentioned was in a play called Agamemnon, where they referred to a “Crimson Path” where those who held stature would walk down. This luxury was fit for the gods. 3 - Play Ball Soccer was a big sport for the ancient Greeks, except it wasn’t called soccer and it wasn’t played with a ball as you’d expect. The Game was called episkyros and the ball was an inflated pig’s bladder. Women were also allowed to take part in the game 1...
Views: 6583 Talltanic
The reconstruction of the face of a 2.500 year-old Greek girl Myrtis
 
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In 1944–1945, during works for the construction of the new Athens Metro in the historical area of the ancient cemetery of Athens, Keramikos, the archaeological excavation brought to light a common grave, which dates back to the time of the notorious Plague of Athens (430–426 B.C.) that killed Pericles and decimated the Athenians. The grave contained skeletal remains of ca. 150 people, both children and adults, and among them the skull of an eleven year-old girl, which retained both deciduous and permanent teeth, a characteristic typical for her age. The child – who was given the ancient name Myrtis – died of typhoid fever during the plague of Athens. Typhoid fever is even today – after 2500 years – the cause of death for 500,000–700,000 people every year. Moreover, each year nearly nine million children under five are losing their lives from typhoid fever and other diseases that can be prevented and treated. For this reason, the United Nations Regional Information Centre (UNRIC) “asked” Myrtis to become a friend of the UN Millennium Development Goals and join, in her own unique way, the United Nations world campaign “We can End Poverty”. After detecting the causative factor of her death, there occurred the idea of remolding the head and face of the ancient child. Although modern standards of ideal proportions and facial esthetics are based mostly on observations of human faces as depicted in Classical Greek masterpieces of art, the real faces of ordinary ancient Greeks have, until now, remained elusive and subject to the imagination. Objective forensic techniques of facial reconstruction have never been applied before, because human skeletal material from Classical Greece has been extremely scarce, since most decent burials of that time required cremation. The original skull was replicated via three-dimensional modeling and rapid prototyping techniques. The reconstruction followed the Manchester method, laying the facial tissues from the surface of the skull outward by using depth marker pegs as thickness guides. The shape, size, and position of the eyes, ears, nose, and mouth were determined according to features of the underlying skeletal tissues, whereas the hairstyle followed the fashion of the time. This is the first case of facial reconstruction of a layperson residing in Athens of the Golden Age of Pericles. It is ironic, however, that this unfortunate girl who lived such a short life in ancient Athens, will now, 2500 years later, have the chance to travel and be universally recognizable in a world much bigger than anybody in ancient Athens could have ever imagined. reconstruction of 11-year-old Myrtis Greek girl
Views: 1930 March Of The Titans
Greek girls Wedding Tradition & Dance from Central Greece , Thessaly
 
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Greece has a big range in traditions , therefore i represent you the thessalian wedding tradition to show a part of the thessalic culture and greek culture in general which is very rich. Thessaly (known as Aeloia in antiquity, until the Dark Ages) lies in central Greece and borders the regions of Macedonia on the north, Epirus on the west, Central Greece on the south and the Aegean Sea on the east. The Thessaly Periphery also includes the Sporades islands. It's major communities are Kardítsa (Καρδίτσα) Lárisa (Λάρισα) Néa Ionía (Νέα Ιωνία) Tríkala (Τρίκαλα) Vólos (Βόλος) Elassona (Ελασσόνα) Farsala (Φάρσαλα) The Plain of Thessaly, which lies between Mount Oeta/Othrys and Mount Olympus, is the site of the battle between the Titans and the Olympians. Thessaly is also the leading cattle-raising area of Greece, and Vlach shepherds shift large flocks of sheep and goats seasonally between higher and lower elevations.... In mythology, Thessaly was homeland of the heroes Achilles and Jason, as well of mythological creatures and peoples, Centaurs, Lapiths , Phlegyans and Myrmidons. Ancient tribes in Thessaly mentioned by Homer or other poets were: Aeolians, Magnetes, Perrhaebi and Pelasgians.
Views: 56087 HellenicGreekBeauty
Four sisters in Ancient Rome - Ray Laurence
 
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Sign up for our newsletter and never miss an animation: http://bit.ly/TEDEdNewsletter How did the young, wealthy women of Ancient Rome spend their days? Meet Domitia and her sister Domitia and her sister Domitia and her sister Domitia. Ray Laurence sketches the domestic life of leisure that these young girls lived, despite little recorded information on women from this otherwise well-documented era. Lesson by Ray Laurence, animation by Cognitive Media.
Views: 6726787 TED-Ed
Funerary Rites in Ancient Greece
 
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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: 9379 Dimitri Daravanoglu
This is Sparta: Fierce warriors of the ancient world - Craig Zimmer
 
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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: 2100358 TED-Ed
Historically Accurate: Ancient Greece Makeup Tutorial
 
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A historically accurate makeup tutorial from Ancient Greece times! In this dedicated video, I'll show you how ancient Greeks applied their makeup, what kind of cosmetic ingredients they used to make them, and also include some interesting facts about Greece along the way ;) If you have young children, you might want to keep the pop up facts away from little eyes, as Greeks were not the most conservative group of people - ha! See more HISTORICALLY ACCURATE videos here: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLuHwdLRLQumAocexBAqVJXtGrZ2pc3cU0 HAIR TUTORIAL MENTIONED https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OH_ypHaFtwo PRODUCTS USED Bobbi Brown Hydrating Face Cream http://go.magik.ly/ml/4j6r/ NYX Stay Matte But Not Flat 'Ivory' http://go.magik.ly/ml/4j6q/ Urban Decay Naked Skin Concealer 'Fair Neutral' http://go.magik.ly/ml/4j6t/ Kat Von D Liquid Eyeliner http://go.magik.ly/ml/4j6v/ MUG Corrupt Jesse's Girl Pure Pigment Eye Dust in "Flambe' http://tinyurl.com/md6k2e2 Jack Black lip balm http://go.magik.ly/ml/4j6x/ Remington Hair Wand http://go.magik.ly/ml/1y3e/ Headband http://go.magik.ly/ml/4fnp/ *links included are affiliate links :) What Am I Wearing? Dress: VINCE Lips: Milani 'Devotion' ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ S N A P C H A T zabby.babe I N S T A G R A M ZabrenaXO T W I T T E R ZabrenaXO F A C E B O O K ZabrenaXO S N A I L M A I L 235 Apollo Beach Blvd., #214 Apollo Beach, FL 33572 ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ ♥ Thank YOU for watching! XOXO! Z
Views: 187307 Zabrena
Athens and Sparta...in five minutes or less
 
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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: 246193 TheMrGranito
What Was The Education Like In Ancient Greece?
 
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But in sparta they were allowed 23 jul 2015 july 23rd, given the recent news on greece and its economic crisis, we'd like to put spotlight education system offer you. Greek boys went to school, but girls did not. 300 spartans defend a pass going to school. For citizen women than they were in other greek cities, where would stay what the objectives of education ancient athens, and how did athens was main educational, intellectual cultural center greece. From its origins in the homeric and aristocratic tradition, greek education was vastly democratized 5th way children were educated different each city state. Plutarch mentions that ancient athens was the bright intellectual, educational and cultural centre of all greece. Education in ancient greece history link 101ancient sparta education athens and. All over the ancient world and youths from all greece visiting athens to were introduced great poets works like homers iliad odyssey while poor in rome did not receive a formal education, many still learned some boys are lazy, unless forced work; Others do being 11 mar 2014 education what was difference of how girls learned? Girls go school. Wikipedia wiki education_in_ancient_greece url? Q webcache. Then boys went to school, where they learned read and write. Education in ancient greece history link 101. Education in ancient greece wikipedia. Here's a look at what the education system was like far better than such definitions is their mode of speaking, who, gorgias, enumerate wonderful by studying ancient greek literature 20 mar 2012 according to legend, spartan law written great lawmaker (greek, nomothetis) lycurgus. Education in ancient greece primary homework help. Education in ancient greece fun facts history for kids. Education in ancient greece athens path. The greeks and persians fight a great sea battle at salamis. Education in ancient greece wikipedia en. Like boys, girls were sometimes given a different education depending on where they lived 6 dec 2014 in ancient greece. Girls in wealthier families might have been taught to read but, most stayed at home education system the ancient greek city state of sparta. Home greek culture support the warriors. The aim was not to produce athletes, or soldiers like in sparta, but young men who 4 nov 2014 the ancient greeks and importance of education decisions whether send troops sicily execute rebellious subjects greece's very early history, only wealthy were educated. In sparta, boys were given military training from ages seven to twenty prepare them for service in the army. They were taught at home by their mothers children in most of ancient greece started education age seven. The ancient greeks and the importance of education being human. Ancient greeks everyday life, beliefs and myths my learning. From its origins in the and aristocratic tradition, greek education was vastly 'democratized' 5th century bce, influenced by sophists, plato all city states, except for sparta, children were trained musi
Views: 258 K Answers
Elite companions, flute girls and child slaves: sex work in ancient Athens
 
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Elite companions, flute girls and child slaves: sex work in ancient Athens Elite companions, flute girls and child slaves: sex work in ancient Athens Elite companions, flute girls and child slaves: sex work in ancient Athens Subscribe my channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCDRjhvyXt-73CUZSvN25jkw?sub_confirmation=1
Views: 144 Joanna H. Warburton
A glimpse of teenage life in ancient Rome - Ray Laurence
 
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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: 8962342 TED-Ed
The Olympic Games story for kids
 
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Want to know the origins of the Olympic Games? Where it all started? Check out our quick and colourful guide for kids and let our movie tell you how it all began!
Views: 181160 NowYouKnowAbout
The Birth of Classical Athens
 
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A video showing the birth of the classical Greek civilization focusing ov Parthenon with the extrordinary music of Vangelis made by K.O.
Views: 108 fasianos1
Everyday Life In Ancient Greece
 
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This is a video that presented in Museum of Cycladic Art in Athens, which tells a day life in Ancient Greece. www.2mi3.com
Views: 167371 Dimitri Daravanoglu
Spartan Life
 
05:45
Views: 321873 Sarah Egan-Reeves
A day in the life of an ancient Egyptian doctor - Elizabeth Cox
 
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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-egyptian-doctor-elizabeth-cox It’s another sweltering morning in Memphis, Egypt. As the sunlight brightens the Nile, Peseshet checks her supplies. Honey, garlic, cumin, acacia leaves, cedar oil -- she’s well stocked with the essentials she needs to treat her patients. Elizabeth Cox outlines a day in the life of an ancient Egyptian doctor. Lesson by Elizabeth Cox, animation by Echo Bridge. Thank you so much to our patrons for your support! Without you this video would not be possible! Justin Carpani, Faiza Imtiaz, Khalifa Alhulail, Tejas Dc, Benjamin & Shannon Pinder, Srikote Naewchampa, Ex Foedus, Sage Curie, Exal Enrique Cisneros Tuch, Ana Maria, Vignan Velivela, Ibel Wong, Ahmad Hyari, eden sher, Travis Wehrman, Louisa Lee, Kiara Taylor, Hoang Viet, Nathan A. Wright, Jast3r, Аркадий Скайуокер, Milad Mostafavi, Rob Johnson, Ashley Maldonado, Clarence E. Harper Jr., Bojana Golubovic, Mihail Radu Pantilimon, Benedict Chuah, Karthik Cherala, haventfiguredout , Violeta Cervantes, Elaine Fitzpatrick, Lyn-z Schulte, cnorahs, Henrique 'Sorín' Cassús, Tim Robinson, Jun Cai, Paul Schneider, Amber Wood, Ophelia Gibson Best, Cas Jamieson, Michelle Stevens-Stanford, Phyllis Dubrow, Andreas Voltios, and Eunsun Kim.
Views: 2639573 TED-Ed
ANCIENT GREECE Song by Mr. Nicky
 
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TEACHERS: Mr. Nicky performs school assemblies and classroom workshops across the country, teaching your classes how to write their own educational parodies! These programs meet state learning standards, and they're tons of fun! The workshops are offered online as well. Please send an e-mail to [email protected] for full information. (Students will not receive a response, but thank you for your support. Please tell your teachers to e-mail Mr. Nicky!) LYRICS Ancient Greece Song By Mr. Nicky To the tune of “All About That Bass” by Meghan Trainor Backing tracks property of Karaoke Version/Tency Music. Because I taught Alexander the Great, I'm the great Aristotle Alexander the Great, I'm the great Aristotle Alexander the Great, I'm the great Aristotle Alexander the Great, I'm so great (great, great, great, great, great) If you're a polytheist, you should be thanking Zeus For all the Greek achievements that they've passed down to you 'Cause you got Democracy from the folks in Athens & Our alphabet is from the Phoenicians Minoans and Mycenaeans worked at their sailing trade Around an acropolis they'd build a city-state Wasn't much farming soil, barely enough On the peninsulas of Attica and Peloponnesus So in Athens they'd given their citizens voting rights (rule by the people) But in Sparta they were doing their duty and trained to fight (their duty, duty, for their oligarchy) Though the Spartans had helots, they were jealous of Athens' power (Athens' jury and assembly) With their allies they all fought the Peloponnesian War It was a battle between city-states, city-states A battle between two city-states, city-states A battle that ends the Golden Age, Golden Age A battle where Pericles was slain by a plague (ugh!) Then Macedonians Invaded from the north in a phalanx Phillip II fought on horses' backs The Greeks got warnings from Demosthenes the Orator but Phillip's cavalries won His son Alexander spread Greek culture through his empire (mixing the traditions) With a library in Alexandria on the Nile (they built a Pharos, it's a giant lighthouse) Hellenism spread eastward till he died in Babylon (His generals split his Empire) He should have prayed to Athena inside of the Parthenon It's like a tragedy by Sophocles, Sophocles, Greek Drama Or by Euripides, Euripides, Greek Drama Or Aristophanes, Aristophanes, Greek Drama It's like a tragedy, tragedy It's like the Iliad and Odyssey, Odyssey by Homer It's like the Iliad and Odyssey, by Homer It's like the Iliad and Odyssey by Homer It's like the Iliad and Odyssey That's right I taught Alexander the Great, I'm the great Aristotle Alexander the Great, I'm the Great Aristotle Alexander the Great, I'm the Great Aristotle Alexander the Great, I'm so great I learned from philosophy from Socrates, Socrates, I'm Plato I learned from philosophy from Socrates, Socrates, I'm Plato I learned from philosophy from Socrates, Socrates, I'm Plato Play-doh? hahaha
The Public Intellectual in Classical Athens and Today at The Royal Society in London
 
01:23:53
This panel event organised by Durham University took place on 28th June 2012 and examined the influence of ancient Athens on democracy today. The all-female panel featured TV presenter and historian Bettany Hughes, Guardian chief arts and culture writer Charlotte Higgins and ancient drama and democracy expert Professor Edith Hall
Views: 11025 DurhamUniversity
Education in Ancient Greece
 
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This video is about Education in Ancient Greece for my Social Studies class
Views: 1584 Girl VS Life
Greek Gods Explained In 12 Minutes
 
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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: 4075775 The Life Guide
Did the Amazons really exist? - Adrienne Mayor
 
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Check out our Patreon page: https://www.patreon.com/teded View full lesson: https://ed.ted.com/lessons/did-the-amazons-really-exist-adrienne-mayor It was long assumed that Amazons, the fierce and fearsome women warriors of Greece, were imaginary. But curiously enough, stories from ancient Egypt, Persia, the Middle East, Central Asia, India and China also featured Amazon-like warrior women. And Amazons were described in ancient historical accounts, not just myths. Who were the real women warriors known as Amazons? Adrienne Mayor investigates. Lesson by Adrienne Mayor, animation by Silvia Prietov. Thank you so much to our patrons for your support! Without you this video would not be possible! Chris Adriaensen, Lowell Fleming, Amir Ghandeharioon, Anuj Tomar, Sunny Patel, Vijayalakshmi, Devesh Kumar, Uday Kishore, Aidan Forero, Leen Mshasha, Allan Hayes, Thomas Bahrman, Alexander Baltadzhiev, Vaibhav Mirjolkar, Tony, Michelle, Katie and Josh Pedretti, Erik Biemans, Gaurav Mathur, Sameer Halai, Hans Peng, Tekin Gültekin, Hector Quintanilla, PH Chua, Raheem, Penelope Misquitta, Ravi S. Rāmphal, Emma Moyse, Fahad Nasser Chowdhury, Marin Kovachev, Roman Pinchuk, Mohamad Aiman Fitri Bin Annuar, Daniel Huerga, Maria Lerchbaumer, Kevin Le, Edgar Campos Barrachina, Dianne Palomar, The Brock, Curtis Light, Ernest Chow, Liana Switzer, Maija Chapman, Pamela Harrison, Dylan Drover, Mighterbump , Beatriz Inácio, Robert Hargis, Soma Ali, Mark wisdom, Mircea Sîrbu, Ai Ejima, and Molly Gardner.
Views: 1185074 TED-Ed
12  Being a Greek Slave
 
32:00
Views: 759953 testtest
101 Facts About Ancient Greece
 
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Χαίρετε, motherfactors! In today’s video, Sam takes us back in time to learn all about philosophy, spartans and things that are hella old. This is 101 Facts About Ancient Greece. Enjoy! ► Subscribe to 101 Facts Here: http://bit.ly/1MtNBJD ► Follow 101 Facts on Twitter: https://twitter.com/101Facts1 ► Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/101factsyt/?hl=en
Views: 72551 101Facts
Sexual Exploitation of Young Refugees in Greece
 
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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: 477462 VICE
A Day in the Life of a Greek Girl
 
03:41
Project for Megan's class.
Views: 383 Alexandra Pallad
The Try Guys Try The Ancient Olympics
 
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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: 11637404 BuzzFeedVideo
3 Peacemakers in Ancient Greece
 
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Introducing: [1] King Iphistos of Elis who initiated the first Olympic games in in 776 BC in Olympia, a town of Elis as a way for the Greeks to halt hostilities; [2] Callias, he famously secured peace from the Persians in an agreement known as the "Peace of Callias;" and [3] Nicias, an Athenian general and politician, he secured peace from Sparta, albeit briefly, known as the "Peace of Nicias." -Credits- Voice: The 3 [Sometimes] Peacemakers Images: - Amphora with battle scene, c. 530 BC/Daderot [Public domain or CC0], from Wikimedia Commons; - Greek athletic sports and festivals (1910)/Gardiner, E. Norman (Edward Norman), 1864-1930 [No restrictions], via Wikimedia Commons; - Vase of Horse racing/ Greek athletic sports and festivals (1910)/Internet Archive Book Images [No restrictions], via Wikimedia Commons; - Nicias/William Jennings Bryan, Francis Whiting Halsey [Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons; - King Iphiston and Callias by Mumzie [Photographs and Prints].
Socrates and Athens: Why we still need to care about both today
 
01:02:17
Part of the CHS 25th Anniversary event series: "Why Greece matters today", sponsored by the Hellenic Presidency of the Council of the European Union. This talk is given by award-winning historian, author and broadcaster Bettany Hughes. Thursday 29 May 2014
Views: 19402 kingscollegelondon
Greek referendum.. Greek girl '' we are not slaves ''
 
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A beautiful expression of freedom from a Greek girl in Athens.
Views: 349 Judo Lenny Ireland
Twist Faux Braid | Greek Goddess | Halloween Hairstyles
 
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Need a hairstyle idea to go with your costume? Today we teach you the Twist Faux Braid, a perfect hairstyle for a Greek or Roman Goddess! Be sure to check out the rest of our Halloween Spooktorials HERE! http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL_SCossQygjtjdIDFVDBGJDzDn_f5uS-c __ It's almost Halloween, and we are ready to give you a few more Spooktorials! This one was requested by Brooklyn, also my model, who wanted a hairstyle to match her Grecian Goddess dress and cape. We took a style we've shown you before, the Faux French Braid, and twisted it up "literally" after being inspired by SecretosDeChicas on IG! We began with a simple 3-strand braid down the middle and threaded through loose twists of hair, intermixed clockwise and counter-clockwise, from the sides of the head. What this leaves you with is a very full and beautiful faux braid that would be perfect for a Greek \ Roman Goddess or princess costume. To see your own photo recreations of this style featured in our app, feel free to tag your photos on IG with: #CGHTwistFaux Braid Please be sure to give this video a BIG "👍🏻" if you loved it, and leave a comment below telling us which of our #CGHSpooktorials has been your favorite so far! 💋's -Mindy Items Needed: Brush, rat-tail comb, spray bottle, 2 small hair elastics, 5-6 small bobby pins, hairspray and accessory {if desired}. Time Requirement: 5-8 minutes Skill Level: Easy ___ We post a new hairstyle tutorial every Sunday night {7pm CST}! So, please don't forget to subscribe to our YouTube channel... http://www.youtube.com/user/CuteGirlsHairstyles?sub_confirmation=1 Follow CGH on Facebook: @CuteGirlsHairstyles Follow CGH on Twitter: @CuteGirlHair Follow CGH on Pinterest: @MrsHairdo Follow CGH on Instagram: @CuteGirlsHairstyles ___ FTC Disclaimer: This is not a sponsored video.
Views: 1180566 Cute Girls Hairstyles
Athens girls
 
00:35
ANC
Views: 150 ancsports1
I FOUND SEXY GREEK MEN | Athens Travel Vlog
 
05:54
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: 20058 Brad Guy
Geography Now! Greece
 
13:47
We now have a Public mailbox! Feel free to send anything via mail! Our public mailbox address is: 1905 N Wilcox ave, #432 Los Angeles CA, 90068 SUBSCRIBE: http://bit.ly/1Os7W46 BTS info and tidbits? Check out the Facebook fan page: https://www.facebook.com/GeographyNowFanpage/?fref=ts Twitter: https://twitter.com/geographynow Instagram: http://instagram.com/GeographyNow_Official Become a patron! Donate anything and Get exclusive behind the scenes footage! All profits go towards helping my dad and his medical costs/ parent's living expenses since they are no longer working and need support. http://patreon.com/GeographyNow WATCH MORE: Countries A to Z: http://bit.ly/1T8Z9JY Europe: http://bit.ly/1YoRaIB ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Welcome to Geography Now! This is the first and only Youtube Channel that actively attempts to cover profiles on every single country of the world. We are going to do them alphabetically so be patient if you are waiting for one that's down the road. CONTACT US if you are from a country that is coming up! Teach us! Email: [email protected] Stay cool Stay tuned and remember, this is Earth, your home. Learn about it.
Views: 1739547 Geography Now
29 Interesting Facts About Spartans
 
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29 interesting facts about Spartans. The Spartan army was composed of highly disciplined warriors who trained rigorously from early manhood. Between the 6th and 4th centuries BC, at the height of Sparta’s power, they were one of the most feared military forces in the Greek world. #Spartans #SpartanTraining #SpartanLife Timestamps: 29. Their Origins - 0.52 28. They Were Witty - 2:11 27. Their Blunt Speech - 2:36 26. Their Money Was Iron - 3:06 25. Body inspections - 3:43 24. Their Diet - 4:08 23. Spartans Vs Persians - 4:35 22. The Coward’s Punishment - 5:03 21. Aristodemus - 5:28 20. The Phalanx Formation - 5:59 19. The Importance Of Shields - 6:26 18. Their Armor - 6:57 17. They Wore Red - 7:28 16. Long Hair - 7:53 15. The Dory - 8:18 14. Living In Barracks - 8:46 13. Helots - 9:10 12. The Only Occupation - 9:41 11. Rigorous Training - 10:07 10. Marked Headstones - 10:31 9. Wine Baths - 10:55 8. Breeding Practices - 11:21 7. Constant Whipping - 11:46 6. The Spartan Fortitude - 12:14 5. Spartan Girls - 12:45 4. Weakness Shaming - 13:09 3. Tougher Boys - 13:36 2. Wine - 14:00 1. Not Very PC - 14:25 Music: https://www.youtube.com/audiolibrary/music Summary: 10. Marked Headstones. Only certain Spartan people would receive the honor of a marked headstone once they had passed. In order to receive a name engraved on their headstone, the Spartan had to either die in combat during a victorious campaign or be a woman who died during service of a divine office or in childbirth. 9. Wine Baths. Emphasis on military fitness began for Spartans at birth and it would determine if they would even have a chance at life. A mother would have to bathe her child in wine to test its strength and then the father would present it before the Gerousia if they survived. The baby would be inspected and in the result of any defects, would be left to die. 8. Breeding Practices. The Spartan law was strict about encouraging new children, which was crucial as they would have to replenish the population due to the number of fatalities with each war. To enforce this, married Spartan women who were childless would be ordered by the government to see another man to be impregnated. 7. Constant Whipping. To desensitize training Spartans to pain, boys slept on beds of reeds and would be regularly whipped. Sometimes this whipping would even happen competitively to see who could resist the highest number of lashes. Those who would cry out during these whippings would be subject to further punishment until they were able to suffer silently. 6. The Spartan Fortitude. Spartan children were embedded with courage and fortitude through stories. Boys were told to scrounge for food yet would be punished if caught. One story children were told was of a boy who captured a live fox but then hid it under his shirt when he came across Spartan soldiers. The story results in the boy allowing the fox to chew into his stomach without showing pain. 5. Spartan Girls. Just like the boys, Spartan girls were removed from their homes at the age of 7 and sent to school. While they didn’t undergo the same warrior training, there was the belief that strong mothers produced strong children. To ensure this, girls would be taught to fight and take part in other types of physical training. 4. Weakness Shaming. Weakness was shamed greatly in Sparta to the point that, “Come home with your shield - or on it,” was the advice mothers would give to their sons as they went off to war. Women of Sparta weren't believed to have been as close with their offspring as other Greek women but would find pride in her son’s strength and courageousness as a warrior. 3. Tougher Boys. Spartan boys were taught to fight from a very early age and older boys would willingly beat younger arrivals solely to toughen them up. Spartan boys were also subject to going without food or shoes as physical discipline. They were also only permitted one garment a year as a way to toughen them to the elements. 2. Wine. Wine was a big part of the Spartan diet and it would be consumed either with or after a meal. However, Spartans would never overindulge to the point of drunkenness. In fact, Spartans would force their slaves to get highly intoxicated just to show children the negative effects of alcohol. 1. Not Very PC. Fat-shaming was a very real thing amongst the people of Sparta and being overweight would not only result in public ridicule and loathing but also potential banishment from the city-state. Spartans were known for being devoted to physical fitness and food was kept intentionally scarce in order to ensure this. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Subscribe to Bestie : https://goo.gl/tUqro6 ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/bestieinc/ ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Views: 1494 Bestie
Ancient Greek Olympics
 
12:49
Example of the Hippocratic idea of Regimen (Healthy diet and exercise).
Views: 779466 Heber History
Athens vs Sparta, Sokratis and ancient Greece part3 HQ
 
10:02
Ελληνικοί υπότιτλοι ancient civilization ATHENS and Sparta were both Greek cities and their people spoke a common language. In every other respect they were different. Athens rose high from the plain. It was a city exposed to the fresh breezes from the sea, willing to look at the world with the eyes of a happy child. Sparta, on the other hand, was built at the bottom of a deep valley, and used the surrounding mountains as a barrier against foreign thought. Athens was a city of busy trade. Sparta was an armed camp where people were soldiers for the sake of being soldiers. The people of Athens loved to sit in the sun and discuss poetry or listen to the wise words of a philosopher. The Spartans, on the other hand, never wrote a single line that was considered literature, but they knew how to fight, they liked to fight, and they sacrificed all human emotions to their ideal of military preparedness.
Views: 42684 documentariess
Three girls in Greece
 
11:10
Athens - Crete - Santorini ODESZA - Say my name ODESZA - Sundara ODESZA - My friends never die ODESZA - Always this late
Views: 2223 Varya Bee
DIY Greek Goddess Costume Easy Tutorial How To Make
 
06:22
Have you watched my latest Fall Routine Video? Watch it here: http://vid.io/xoje Please Take a moment and LIKE or SUBSCRIBE if you haven't (^_^) Thank you! Okay A Halloween project!!! =P There was a lot of request for this, so here it is!!! Start working on your costume before it's too late!!. Happy Halloween Everyone! Come join me! Subscribe by clicking here: http://bit.ly/1hfCXXE Want to connect with me on a more personal level? Become part of my exclusive club at: http://try.annlestyle.com/hello/ SNAPCHAT: AnnLeStyle INSTAGRAM: http://Instagram.com/AnnLeStyle TWITTER: https://twitter.com/AnnLeStyle FACEBOOK: http://www.facebook.com/anneorshine PINTEREST: http://pinterest.com/AnnLeStyle BLOG: http://www.annlestyle.com FTC: Not Sponsored For Business Inquiries, email [email protected]
Views: 1530759 Ann Le
Greece Vlog 2019!!/ Princess Abena Birthday/ Retreat/ Mykonos ( Girls trip)
 
14:57
Hello lovely people, I hope you have enjoyed this vlog. Greece is a very ancient destination and there are many myths which are still alive in the 20th century. It is a popular tourist destination. I visited a town called Mykonos which is well known for there white building landscapes and its beautiful beaches. This destination I believe is more of a sun sea and sand destination which in other words is good for relaxation and breathing in the unpolluted air. This destination is for couples and mainly retired individuals. However you can still have a blast with your girls and boys as there is still so much nightlife destinations to enjoy within Mykonos. Enjoy!
Bettany Hughes Video Journal: Socrates, Sappho, the Aryans and Spartan Girls
 
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( http://heritage-key.com/blogs/bettany-hughes/bettany-hughes-video-journal-socrates-sappho-aryans-and-more ) Heritage Key catches up with Bettany Hughes in a London studio as she works on a new documentary about the Aryan civilisation. Talking about some of the exciting excavations taking place out in Siberia, on the Kazakhstan and Russian border, she explains the predicament of heads of states who visit the dig sites, trying to work out whether they want to be associated with the artefacts bearing swastika imagery being uncovered there. Bettany also talks about her recent BBC Radio 4 program on the Greek poet Sappho, and how she articulated the subject of love, and how her poetry speaks to her. She also discusses the significance of Socrates in history, the subject of a book which she has just completed.
Views: 29454 heritagekeymedia