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Les 5 premiers résultats les plus consultés

Deification

In mythology, the process of bestowing upon a mortal the status of a god; also, the process a mortal goes through to transform into a god. Deification could be granted by a god, such as Zeus or Jupiter, to a worthy mortal or to a hero who was half mortal and half god, such as Heracles. It could also be granted by members...


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Elysium

Greek A conception of afterlife, the pre-Hellenic paradise that the Greeks identified with their mythical Islands of the Blessed, located at the ends of the Earth—"the far west." People, or their shades, who were transported there led a blessedly happy life rather than remaining in the oblivion of the truly dead of the Underworld. Rhadamanthus and Cronus were joint rulers of this paradise. In Homer,...


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Evander

Roman Evander was the name of a minor Greek deity from Arcadia whose history took on mortal details when he fled Greece for Italy. Evander was the son of the Greek god Hermes and the Nymph Carmenta. He and his mother were banished from Greece for killing his stepfather. They settled in Italy long before the Trojan hero Aeneas is believed to have arrived...


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Incubus

Roman In folklore and very early religious beliefs, an evil spirit or devil that came out at night and sat on the chests of sleeping people. People believed an incubus caused nightmares and had intercourse with sleeping women....


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Amaterasu

SHINTO goddess associated with the sun and believed to be the ancestress of the Japanese imperial house. In mythology, she is said to inhabit the High Plain of HEAVEN. There she once hid in a heavenly cave as protest against her brother Susanoo, a storm god, when he desecrated her celebration of the harvest festival. She was enticed out when another GODDESS did a...


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Oceanus

Greek The Titan son of Gaia and Uranus and the brother and husband of the Titan Tethys; father of all the Oceanids and all the rivers and seas of the world. Like many ancient peoples, the Greeks believed that water encircled the world. They called this water Oceanus. Oceanus was represented sometimes as a serpent encircling the Earth, its tail in its mouth, or as...


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Plutus

Greek Son of Demeter and Iasion, son of Zeus and Electra (2); god of wealth and of the Earth's abundant harvests. (He is not to be confused with Pluto, god of the Underworld.) Plutus was believed to be blind because he distributed wealth to good and bad alike. Plutus appears in Hesiod's Theogony, Aristophanes' Plutus, and the Divine Comedy of Italian poet Dante (1265–1321)....


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Proserpina

Roman Queen of the Underworld (2) and the consort or wife of Dis, the Roman god of the underworld. The Romans believed Proserpina had power over growing plants and honored her as a springtime goddess. Proserpina was an ancient goddess of Italian origins. The people of Rome honored her and Dis in games held about every 100 years. Some scholars see Proserpina as the simple...


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Eliade, Mircea

(1907–1986) in the second half of the 20th century, one of the most infl uential scholars of religion and myth Eliade, born in Rumania, was interested as a child in biology. His most creative contributions to the study of religion resemble an area in biology known as "morphology," the study of underlying forms and patterns. It has also been important in the study of language. Eliade's...


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RUSSELL'S THEORY OF DESCRIPTIONS

||  In his realist period, when he wrote The Principles of Mathematics, Russell had believed that in order to save the objectivity of concepts and judgements it was necessary to accept the existence of Platonic ideas and of propositions which subsisted independently of their expression in sentences. Like Frege, he accepted that concepts were...


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Achelous

Greek A river god who turned himself into a serpent to overcome his rival, Heracles, for the hand of Deianira. Heracles finally subdued Achelous and won the maiden. Rivers and their gods were worshiped by the Greeks, who believed them to be the offspring of the gods Oceanus and Tethys. Alcmaeon, one of the Seven Against Thebes, cursed by his mother, finally found refuge...


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Le texte

Who was to blame for the first world war? Germany. In Britain, the historian A.J.P. Taylor wrote a book called The Struggle for Mastery in Europe, in which he claimed that German ambitions caused the conflict: [The German] bid for continental supremacy was certainly decisive in bringing on the European War ... A.J.P. Taylor, The Struggle for Mastery in Europe(1954) About the...


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Galen - Biography.

Galen - Biography. Greek physician Birth AD 129 Death AD 199? Place of Birth Pergamum, Asia Minor Principal Rome, Italy Residence Known for Studying anatomy Career ? Began his study of medicine at a shrine to Asclepius, god of healing 157? Became chief physician to the gladiators in Pergamum 161? Moved to Rome 169? Was appointed physician to Commodus, son of emperor Marcus Aurelius ? Showed that injuries to different...


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Relief Sculpture in Khajur?ho, India - art.

Relief Sculpture in Khajur?ho, India - art. These relief sculptures on a sandstone temple in Khajur? ho, India, date from the 11th century. They depict hundreds of figures in a variety of poses. Some poses are sexual in nature, while others are believed to be symbolic and have yet to be deciphered by archaeologists. Several sculpture-adorned temples devoted to Hinduism and...


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Pug. Pug, breed of toy dog, believed to have originated in

Pug. Pug, breed of toy dog, believed to have originated in China, from which it may have been imported into England in the 16th century. The modern pug is descended from dogs subsequently developed by English breeders. The dog has a short, compact body; a large, round, and massive head with profuse wrinkles; a short, square, and blunt muzzle; large, bold,...


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Bearded Collie.

Bearded Collie. Bearded Collie, breed of herding dog of ancient origin, resembling the Old English sheepdog. Like other shaggy-haired herding dogs, it is believed to be a descendant of the Magyar Komondor of central Europe. The bearded collie stands 51 to 56 cm (20 to 22 in) at the shoulder; the coat is gray or reddish with white markings. The breed...


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Guam - geography.

Guam - geography. I INTRODUCTION Fertile Pacific Soil Although Guam has rich farmland such as these fields near Umatac Bay in the southwestern part of the island, large-scale agriculture is not possible because United States military bases monopolize much of the land. Subsistence farming, however, is practiced throughout much of Guam. Explorer Ferdinand Magellan is believed to have landed at Umatac Bay in 1521,...


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Household gods Roman Throughout ancient Rome, people believed in a variety of gods that influenced their home lives.

household gods Roman Throughout ancient Rome, people believed in a variety of gods that influenced their home lives. In their homes were small altars to these gods. They performed small rituals to honor the household gods. In fact, some modern scholars suggest that the Roman cultures maintained familiar rituals from generation to generation without remembering their origins and in later times developed myths to explain these practices....


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Incubus Roman In folklore and very early religious beliefs, an evil spirit or devil that came out at night and sat on the chests of sleeping people.

incubus Roman In folklore and very early religious beliefs, an evil spirit or devil that came out at night and sat on the chests of sleeping people. People believed an incubus caused nightmares and had intercourse with sleeping women. ...


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Plutus Greek Son of Demeter and Iasion, son of Zeus and Electra (2); god of wealth and of the Earth's abundant harvests.

Plutus Greek Son of Demeter and Iasion, son of Zeus and Electra (2); god of wealth and of the Earth's abundant harvests. (He is not to be confused with Pluto, god of the Underworld.) Plutus was believed to be blind because he distributed wealth to good and bad alike. Plutus appears in Hesiod's Theogony, Aristophanes' Plutus, and the Divine Comedy of Italian poet Dante (1265-1321). ...


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