Greek civilization from the 12th-century BC to the 2nd-century BC
The Immortality Key is a groundbreaking dive into the role psychedelics have played in the origins of Western civilization, and the real-life quest for the Holy Grail that could shake the Church to its foundations.The most influential religious historian of the 20th century, Huston Smith, once referred to it as the "best-kept secret" in history. Did the Ancient Greeks use drugs to find God? And did the earliest Christians inherit the same, secret tradition? A profound knowledge of visionary plants, herbs and fungi passed from one generation to the next, ever since the Stone Age?In 2016, Muraresku became the founding executive director of Doctors for Cannabis Regulation. Their work has been featured on CNN and ESPN, as well as The Washington Post and San Francisco Chronicle. In arbitration with the NFL in 2018, Muraresku represented the first professional athlete in the United States to seek a therapeutic use exemption for cannabis. The Immortality Key is Brian's debut book. Check out the new platform JourneySpace.com - offering online live facilitated journeys. The inaugural event will be a live stream open to anyone on Dec 4th, 2021 that includes a free livestream ceremony with East Forest. Visit Journeyspace.com for more information.Join our East Forest COUNCIL on Patreon. Monthly Zoom Council, podcast exclusives, live-streams, and more. Listen to East Forest music: "IN" - the latest studio album from East Forest - LISTEN NOW: Spotify / AppleListen to East Forest guided meditations on Spotify & AppleTour - Catch East Forest live.Order a vinyl, dad hats, sheet music, original perfume oils, and more: http://eastforest.orgPlease rate Ten Laws with East Forest in iTunes★★★★★Sign up to learn about new retreats, shows in your area, and to join the community.Stay in the flow:Mothership: http://eastforest.org/IG: https://www.instagram.com/eastforest/FB: https://www.facebook.com/EastForestMusic/TW: https://twitter.com/eastforestmusicJOIN THE COUNCIL - PATREON: http://patreon.com/eastforest
Today we talk to James Romm, a historian, and author of the book Sacred Band. James tells the story of the military corp, and how sexual politics influenced the different Greek city-states. There are multiple portrayals of homosexuality in Greece and Rome in modern media, and it has been painted to be a sort of “gay-topia”, but the truth is a bit more complicated. We talk to James about how the Greeks really felt about same-sex relationships, and how sexual relationships between soldiers really showed up as an advantage on the battlefield. Be sure to check out The Sacred Band by James Romm. Your host is Levi Chambers, co-founder of Gayety. Follow the show and keep up with the conversation @Pride. Want more great shows from Straw Hut Media? Check out or website at strawhutmedia.com. Your producers are Levi Chambers, Maggie Boles, Ryan Tillotson and Edited by Silvana Alcala Have an interesting LGBTQ+ story to share? We might feature U! Email us at email@example.com. *This podcast is not affiliated with Pride Media. Sponsored by: First Republic Bank Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Even in this day and age there are people who think that the earth is flat. The educated people of ancient Greece - about two and a half thousand years ago - had already figured out that the Earth was round. They observed the data that was right in front of them.
The civilization of Ancient Greece emerged into the light of history in the 8th century BC. Normally it is regarded as coming to an end when Greece fell to the Romans, in 146 BC. What is amazing is that this long gone civilization has had an enduring impact on life throughout the centuries. Jon and Kurt investigate how the ancient Greeks still permeate our society. They discuss how we name our cars, household cleaners, fancy scarves, sports teams, sneakers and more after Greek gods and heroes despite having no connection to a long-gone dynasty. Heck, even condoms carry proud Greek heritage.
Discussing chapters 178 & 179, featuring: Absolute chaos as we try out 10,000 accents for Hades and Hecate during their 19th century Londoners phase Demeter and Zoey getting into a fight A never-ending parade of incredibly irrelevant testimony
Ian McMillan explores and delights in pretentiousness - in language and in writers. What do we mean when we say a piece of writing or a performer is pretentious? Ian's guests include the poet Luke Wright who shares a tour de force poem in defence of pretentiousness and pretentious things (eg children called 'Hopscotch and Entwhistle', 'carpaccio of stoat' smeared across a brick, 'tweedy too-short trousers' ). Also on the programme, the spoken word poet Jenny Lindsay delves deep into the art of the humblebrag (the pretence of self-deprecation, most frequently spotted on social media ) with a brand new poem. Angie Hobbs, (Professor of the Public Understanding of Philosophy at the University of Sheffield) takes us back to Ancient Greece to talk about pretentious sandal-wearing on the part of great philosophers' acolytes - and she explains how Plato, the founding father of Western philosophy shows his teacher Socrates dealing with pretentious orators. And finally writer and critic Tomiwa Owolade explores the advice given by George Orwell on how to avoid pretentious prose - and finds out whether Orwell always followed his own advice.
North East of Greece would be a land seen as wild and untamed stretching from the modern-day nation of Hungary to the Ukraine, and then to the Black Sea and Aegean. The Greeks would view the people that inhabited these lands as barbarians, much the same way they did to other cultures that differed from theirs. Though these people that they would call the Thracians, seemed that much more uncivilised compared to the other barbarians they had encountered.Although the Greeks would call them Thracian, a united people they were not. these people would be a lose collection of tribes with a shared common culture. Herodotus would say of the Thracians; “If they could all be united under one ruler and think the same way, they would, in my opinion, be the most invincible and strongest of all nations. But that is impossible; it will never happen, since their weakness I that they are incapable of uniting and agreeing.”The Thracians would be a result of earlier Neolithic cultures that had formed in the Balkans thousands of years earlier. The Thracian identity that would come to describe their shared culture would be a result of these indigenous Balkan cultures interacting with the numerous Indo-European migrations that would take place as the Bronze Age developed.Thrace would enter into the Greeks memory as far back as the Trojan War through Homers epic poem the Iliad. Though it wouldn't be until the 7th and 6th centuries where Thrace would truly enter the Greek periphery. Greek colonies would begin to dot the Thracian coast lines, where trade of goods and ideas would take place in both times of peace and times of tension. Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/castingthroughancientgreece)
This is sort of a 3 parter, a series of sorts. Starting in Egypt, Going to Ancient Greece and finishing with an episode about the Flood Myths. ------------------------------------------- If you really enjoyed learning from me join my Patreon at https://www.patreon.com/WorldAroundEwe or leave a one off donation on my website! If you'd like try try my books, get some merch, grab a mystery box or buy some of my bad taxidermy go to https://www.worldaroundewe.com You can find a link to Troof Seeking and all my socials here - https://linktr.ee/worldaroundewe #horus #ankh #civilization #giza #anubis #Osiris #ancient #egyptian #maat #museum #history #goddess #creationism #gods #mummy #egipt #egittologia #pyramid #egyptians #pyramids
Hosted by Andrew Keen, Keen On features conversations with some of the world's leading thinkers and writers about the economic, political, and technological issues being discussed in the news, right now. In this episode Andrew is joined by Paul Cartledge, the author of Thebes: The Forgotten City of Ancient Greece, to tell the story of a city which changed the ancient world and which deserves to be remembered by the modern. ________________________ Paul Cartledge is A.G. Leventis Senior Research Fellow of Clare College, Cambridge, and emeritus A.G. Leventis Professor of Greek Culture in the Faculty of Classics, where he taught from 1979 to 2014. He co-edits a monograph series, sits on the editorial boards of three learned journals, and serves as consultant in ancient history to publishers on both sides of the Atlantic. He is a Fellow of the Society of Antiquaries of London and an Honorary Citizen of Sparta, Greece, and holds the Gold Cross of the Order of Honour awarded by the President of the Hellenic Republic. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
HERCULES (1997) - Part 2 - Welcome back to the land of Ancient Greece as we discuss one of the most fun and energetic Disney soundtracks of all time. Plus things get intense as we debate our love and hate of a certain "Anti-Princess," and whether or not she should become an official Disney Princess.
Chelsea & Grace teach each other about majestic birds and wronged women. You'll uncover the tragic origins of a modern feminist icon and learn why you should never wear a caveman mask at Stonehenge. Gather your peanuts and reflective shields for this journey from Ancient Greece to North America. Just like the corvus genus, we'll go everywhere but Antarctica! The multi-puzzle Halloween-haunted-house themed WAPO: Play Sunday Crosswords by Evan Birnholz - The Washington Post Talk to us! twitter: https://twitter.com/thegoodevegirls instagram: https://www.instagram.com/thegoodeveninggirls/ tiktok: @thegoodevegirls Meet Me In Forks iTunes: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/meet-me-in-forks/id1536002186 Meet Me In Forks Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/1bg7cusgycBhIFFguMf8k7
As the 6th century BC on Sicily was coming to a close expansion would continue to take place. Tyrannies were now becoming the common governing system in a lot of the Sicilian Greek cities, appearing to follow the lead of their Metropolises back in Greece. This time though expansion would see Greeks focus on exerting their influence over other Greek cities.This period would also see the rise of one of the most powerful Tyrants to yet emerge on Sicily, his name would be Gelon. His rise would be born out of a series of Tyrannies, to where his service to them would see him almost seamlessly take power thanks to the influence and reputation he had built up over the years.Gelon would end up controlling almost the entire east cost of Sicily with campaigns that he would engage in during the early 5th century. His biggest prize would be that of Syracuse the largest and wealthiest city on the island. Though, Gelon's campaigns would not go unnoticed with Carthage now preparing to launch an invasion of Sicily, sparking what is known as the first Sicilian War.Carthage would land a force of unprecedented size on the north of the island indicating the threat their influence was under. They would march to the city Himera and establish camps outside the city. Gelon would be alerted to the Carthaginian army and would march his own army to defend the city. With both forces camped across from one another it wouldn't be long until the Battle of Himera would erupt. This episodes book recommendation is The Tyrants of Syracuse Vol 1, by Ian ChampionSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/castingthroughancientgreece)
Award-winning novelist and short-story writer Marilyn Todd has been contributing to EQMM since 2000, and her work often visits different historical periods and places, from Ancient Greece to 1960s London. This month, her story "Long Slow Dance Through the Passage of Time" (from the November/December 2018 issue), which begins in the doo-wop era, is read by actor Mandie Davis.http://www.marilyntodd.comhttps://www.purple-planet.com
Paganism was omnipresent in the worlds of ancient Greece and Rome and their gods and myths have come down to us as part of our cultural inheritance. In northern Europe it took different forms but its traditions underpin many aspects of Christian ritual and symbolism. Kitty O'Lone and Ronald Hutton join Ed Kessler to explain a much misunderstood religion... Like this podcast? Please help us by writing a review
A delightful story from the ancient world describes a contest between two artists that was decided in a surprising way. Get in touch: @gretchenrubin; firstname.lastname@example.org Get in touch on Instagram: @GretchenRubin Get the podcast show notes by email every week here: http://gretchenrubin.com/#newsletter Order a copy of Gretchen's new book OUTER ORDER, INNER CALM here: http://outerorderinnercalmbook.com Leave a voicemail message on: 774-277-9336 For information about advertisers and promo codes, go to happiercast.com/sponsors. Happier with Gretchen Rubin is part of ‘The Onward Project,' a family of podcasts brought together by Gretchen Rubin—all about how to make your life better. Check out the other Onward Project podcasts—Do The Thing, Side Hustle School, Happier in Hollywood and Everything Happens with Kate Bowler. If you liked this episode, please subscribe, leave a review, and tell your friends! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
For Samhain this year, we look at ghosts--specifically the spirits of the restless female dead in Ancient Greece. Aorai was the name given to girls who died before they became mothers, thus turning them into some other kind of creature, or making them an assistant to the Furies or similar monstrous feminine figures. Beliefs about the Aorai not only touch on the fear of the devouring feminine, but reveal ingrained attitudes about women who are "independent".
In this episode host Meghan Sullivan reviews Thebes: The Forgotten City of Ancient Greece by Paul Cartledge. Is it worth your time? Find out here! Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/meghanrsullivan)
Enter the Great Goddess. Chapter 14 of The Iliad wherein Hera unleashes her sexual power to alter the course of the war.Hera seduces Zeus in order to give Poseidon reign to help the Greeks and lead them to Victory. Join Sean Marlon Newcombe and Dr. Gary Stickel as they discuss this heated chapter.
The word 'asexual' has been used by humans describing themselves for several decades; 'aromantic' is newer. Both words enable people to voice identities that were unacknowledged for centuries, to find each other and build communities together, and to provide counternarratives to what the allosexuals are pushing. Lewis Brown, a writer and poet, speaks on behalf of AUREA, the Aromantic spectrum Union for Recognition, Education and Advocacy, about the history and use of 'asexual' and 'aromantic'. Happy Ace Week! aceweek.org. Find out more about the topics covered in this episode at theallusionist.org/aroace. Sign up to be a patron at patreon.com/allusionist and as well as supporting the show, you get behind the scenes glimpses and bonus etymologies, AND a delightful community of Teamlusionists! The music is by Martin Austwick. Hear Martin's own songs at palebirdmusic.com or search for Pale Bird on Bandcamp and Spotify, and he's @martinaustwick on Twitter and Instagram. The Allusionist's online home is theallusionist.org. Stay in touch at twitter.com/allusionistshow, facebook.com/allusionistshow and instagram.com/allusionistshow. Our ad partner is Multitude. To sponsor an episode of the show, contact them at multitude.productions/ads. This episode is sponsored by: • Squarespace, your one-stop shop for building and running a sleek website. Go to squarespace.com/allusionist for a free trial, and get 10 percent off your first purchase of a website or domain with the code allusionist. • BetterHelp, online therapy with licensed professional counsellors. Allusionist listeners get 10% off your first month at betterhelp.com/allusionist. • Bombas, makers of the most comfortable socks in the history of feet - and super-smooth undies and T-shirts too. Get 20 percent off your first purchase at bombas.com/allusionist. Support the show: http://patreon.com/allusionist See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Between Sanity and Madness: Mental Illness from Ancient Greece to the Neuroscientific Era, https://lukeford.net/blog/?p=142155 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/How_Should_We_Then_Live https://www.nytimes.com/2021/10/22/well/live/aspirin-heart-attack-stroke.html https://www.lamag.com/citythinkblog/shrooms-shamans-kosher-lsd-why-los-angeles-is-suddenly-tripping-out/ https://americanmind.org/audio/the-stakes-the-american-monarchy/ https://unherd.com/2021/10/the-triumph-of-americas-ruling-class/ https://theweek.com/politics/1003035/the-far-right-contemplates-an-american-caesar https://www.csis.org/analysis/first-us-national-strategy-countering-domestic-terrorism https://www.vox.com/22600500/olympics-conservatives-simone-biles-anti-american https://www.mediamatters.org/dennis-prager/dennis-prager-announces-he-has-covid-19-while-ranting-against-vaccines-and-declaring https://www.thebulwark.com/the-paradox-of-trumpist-patriotism/ https://americanmind.org/salvo/why-the-claremont-institute-is-not-conservative-and-you-shouldnt-be-either/ Join this channel to get access to perks: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCSFVD7Xfhn7sJY8LAIQmH8Q/join https://odysee.com/@LukeFordLive, https://lbry.tv/@LukeFord, https://rumble.com/lukeford https://dlive.tv/lukefordlivestreams Listener Call In #: 1-310-997-4596 Superchat: https://entropystream.live/app/lukefordlive Bitchute: https://www.bitchute.com/channel/lukeford/ Soundcloud MP3s: https://soundcloud.com/luke-ford-666431593 Code of Conduct: https://lukeford.net/blog/?p=125692 https://www.patreon.com/lukeford http://lukeford.net Email me: email@example.com or DM me on Twitter.com/lukeford Support the show | https://www.streamlabs.com/lukeford, https://patreon.com/lukeford, https://PayPal.Me/lukeisback Facebook: http://facebook.com/lukecford Feel free to clip my videos. It's nice when you link back to the original.
**Give Away details**To coincide with this episode release I will be running a giveaway where I will be offering up 2 copies of Eric Cline's Book, 1177 BC the Year Civilisation Collapsed, where winners will be drawn on the 1st of November 2021. 1 copy I will be offering as a general giveaway, where all you need to do to go into the draw is to promote Casting Through Ancient Greece in some way on Twitter or Facebook, this could be retweeting or sharing the episode with a comment or posting about the show in general in some other way, get creative. Just make sure to tag casting through ancient Greece into the post so I don't miss it. For the second copy I will be giving this away to one of my Patreon members, all you need to do to be eligible for this draw is to be a member of Casting Through Ancient Greece on Patreon before names are drawn on the 1st of November. So good luck everyone and the winners will be contacted and posted up on social media once drawn.Bronze Age Collapse with Prof. Eric Cline:The Bronze Age Collapse would see a number of Great civilisations disappear from the Aegean and Near east. For thousands of years the events around this period have remained somewhat mysterious. We would hear echoes of this period in the myths and poems told by the Greeks, as well as accounts in biblical texts.With the onset of archaeological discoveries in the 19th century of our time some of the mystery began to be lifted, seeing these tales having some historical context to them. As the discipline of Archaeology developed more evidence of the late Bronze Age has come to light, helping historians paint more credible theories.In this episode I talk to Prof. Eric Cline about the discipline of archaeology and his book 1177 BC where he talks about the late Bronze Age world and the Collapse it would suffer. He details the various evidence that has shown itself in the historical record to help us understand what was happing during this world changing period of time. Eric H. Cline is Professor of Classics, History, and Anthropology, the former Chair of the Department of Classical and Near Eastern Languages and Civilizations, and the current Director of the Capitol Archaeological Institute at George Washington University, in Washington DC. A National Geographic Explorer, NEH Public Scholar, Getty Scholar, and Fulbright Scholar with degrees from Dartmouth, Yale, and the University of Pennsylvania, he is an active field archaeologist with more than 30 seasons of excavation and survey experience in Israel, Egypt, Jordan, Cyprus, Greece, Crete, and the United States, including ten seasons at Megiddo (1994-2014), where he served as co-director before retiring from the project in 2014, and another ten seasons at Tel Kabri, where he currently serves as Co-Director. He is the author or editor of 20 books and nearly 100 articles; translations of his books have appeared in nineteen different languages.Links:Twitter @digkabriAuthor Page on AmazonBooks:1177 BC: The Year Civilisation Collapsed Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/castingthroughancientgreece)
Original Air Date: 10-3-21 Today, I am joined by Amanda, Erin and Deon to discuss: - Collective trauma for various groups and individuals in the wake of 9/11 - Collective trauma that is leading to vaccine hesitancy in groups not prioritized by our health system References: Collective trauma and going to war: From Ancient Greece and Rome to September 11 I'm a Black Doctor. My Mom Still Won't Get Vaccinated. Leave a message at 202-999-3991 Produced by: Jay! Tomlinson Thanks for listening! Visit us at BestOfTheLeft.com Follow at Twitter.com/BestOfTheLeft Like at Facebook.com/BestOfTheLeft Contact me directly at Jay@BestOfTheLeft.com Review the show on Apple Podcasts!
In this week's Weird Tales Radio Show there's blood on the carpet and murder afoot as we talk to Professor Debbie Felton of the University of Massachusetts Amherst about serial killers in Ancient Greece and Rome. From Procrustes to Ted Bundy, why do we continue to be fascinated by these monsters? Links: https://www.youtube.com/c/weirdtalesshow https://www.amazon.com/s?k=debbie+felton&ref=nb_sb_noss https://www.umass.edu/classics/member/debbie-felton See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Support the podcast on Patreon: www.patreon.com/bookishthoughts Follow us on twitter: https://twitter.com/thatsancient And check out our website: https://www.jeanmenzies.com/podcast Check out host Jean's book on greek myths: https://amzn.to/3oVrqKv And discover more about antiquity in video format on her YouTube channel: https://www.jeanmenzies.com/ancient-history-videos And tiktok: https://www.tiktok.com/@jeansthoughts In this week's episode Jean Menzies and regular guest Jill Scott welcome back the podcast for a new season by finding out what the most googled questions about Ancient Greece are and have a go at answering them. Books recommended: The Darkening Age by Catherine Nixey: https://amzn.to/3aveXF3 Democracy by Paul Cartledge: https://amzn.to/2YN8mTY The Class Struggle in the Ancient Greek by G.E.M. De Ste Croix: https://amzn.to/3iTkcCX Greek Myths by Jean Menzies: https://amzn.to/3oVrqKv
Mark is the host of "Casting Through Ancient Greece" a look through the times of Ancient Greece and give a passionate perspective in a meaningful history lesson. Mark joins me once again to talk deeper about the missing piece or skipped step in todays age where it feels like a lost self or identity crisis period, might not be new but throughout history just a different environment.
Welcome to October 16, 2021 on the National Day Calendar. Today we celebrate sweet rewards and healthy competition. National Sweetest Day encourages everyone to be generous even in the smallest ways. From its inception as Candy Day in 1916, this day reminds us that even small tokens improve the lives of those around us. And if you're so inclined you can spread this sweetness around during the rest of the month, as it's also National Dessert Month and National Caramel Month. Everyone can use an extra dose of sweetness right about now, whether it's a drizzle of caramel or a small card or phone call. On National Sweetest Day, take care of all those who need extra attention. Organized sports were introduced to the world at the first Olympic Games in Ancient Greece. The first events were based on training for war and hunting—races, wrestling, jumping, and javelin throwing. And that's a good thing. Because it became a way for people to prove who was better and hash out differences without hurting one another with weapons. Sports are cathartic and bring people together. You can see it at most amateur and professional sporting events: Athletes scream and yell and try to beat their opponents, but when the game is over, they congratulate one another. They laugh. They shake hands and hug. Because in the end we're all human and that's what counts. On National Sports Day, celebrate the spirit of friendly competition! I'm Anna Devere and I'm Marlo Anderson. Thanks for joining us as we Celebrate Every Day. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
How Many Syllables Are In The Word 'Caramel?' Remember That Being Sweet Means Letting Your Friends Have There Way. Welcome to October 16, 2021 on the National Day Calendar. Today we celebrate sweet rewards and healthy competition. National Sweetest Day encourages everyone to be generous even in the smallest ways. From its inception as Candy Day in 1916, this day reminds us that even small tokens improve the lives of those around us. And if you're so inclined you can spread this sweetness around during the rest of the month, as it's also National Dessert Month and National Caramel Month. Everyone can use an extra dose of sweetness right about now, whether it's a drizzle of caramel or a small card or phone call. On National Sweetest Day, take care of all those who need extra attention. Organized sports were introduced to the world at the first Olympic Games in Ancient Greece. The first events were based on training for war and hunting—races, wrestling, jumping, and javelin throwing. And that's a good thing. Because it became a way for people to prove who was better and hash out differences without hurting one another with weapons. Sports are cathartic and bring people together. You can see it at most amateur and professional sporting events: Athletes scream and yell and try to beat their opponents, but when the game is over, they congratulate one another. They laugh. They shake hands and hug. Because in the end we're all human and that's what counts. On National Sports Day, celebrate the spirit of friendly competition! I'm Anna Devere and I'm Marlo Anderson. Thanks for joining us as we Celebrate Every Day.
WWW.AnaRed.com ANA-Maria FigueREDo is a sales coach, freelance writer, award winning educator turned top producing sales person who has mentored and matched many professionals and artists. She earned a BA in English at FIU with a semester studying British Literature at Cambridge University in England. The same month she graduated and became a Theater, Creative Writing and English teacher at Coral Gables High School. She was awarded mention in Who's Who Among America's Teachers multiple times and also won a National Endowment of the Humanities Award to study Plutarch and Ancient Greece at University of Kentucky in Lexington. A few years later, she earned a master's degree in Educational Technology at Barry University.
What do you get when you combine ancient Greeks, drunken revelries, an unhealthy libido, and the table manners of a goat? In this episode we discuss how the outrageous, yet hilarious, tales of satyrs won of the Ancient Greek hearts. No other mythical creature is so crude, yet so loved by the Greeks.
In this edition of Black's History Week, Professor Jeremy Black, author of A Short History of War, talks to The Critic's deputy editor, Graham Stewart, about the nature of warfare in Ancient Greece and Rome. Don't forget to subscribe to the podcast on Spotify and iTunes to ensure you never you never miss an episode. -- Image: Statue of Leonidas on the monument celebrating the Battle of Thermopylae which took place during the Greco-Persian War of 480 BC. (Photo by: Education Images/Universal Images Group via Getty Images) Music: Radetzky March by Human Symphony Orchestra (premiumbeat.com)
In this episode we explore the constellation mythology and legends of Orion, we travel to Ancient Greece as well as visit China, the Indigenous Lakota People, Aboriginal Australians, and take a brief stop in Ancient Egypt! UnEarthly Quests is a podcast exploring the mythologies, legends and histories of the constellations as told in Greek Mythology, Norse Mythology, Egyptian Mythology, Indigenous Cultural Stories & Legends, and many more. Website: www.unearthlyquests.com Find Constellations Using this web app, also available as a mobile app: https://stellarium-web.org/ Credits: https://www.canva.com/join/dividers-whip-antiques Music: Hymn to the Gods by Alexander Nakarada (www.serpentsoundstudios.com) Licensed under Creative Commons BY Attribution 4.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0 The Pyre by Kevin MacLeod Link: https://incompetech.filmmusic.io/song/4504-the-pyre License: https://filmmusic.io/standard-license --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
An epic journey awaits this week as we read our first ever Greek Mythology fanfiction. Grab your copy of the Iliad and strap in, because we have a loose grasp on who these characters are and we need your help! This week's episode has it all, diamonds, Fergie, and cheese for your taco. It is guaranteed to boost your credit score at least 50 points, so open up your ears and get listening! Don't for get to rate, review, and subscribe! Follow us on Instagram and Twitter for shocking updates. Podcast Artwork by Bryn Ziegler. Music by the incomparable Natty Kaye.
Criminal law is the body of law that relates to crime. It prescribes conduct perceived as threatening, harmful, or otherwise endangering to the property, health, safety, and moral welfare of people inclusive of one's self. Most criminal law is established by statute, which is to say that the laws are enacted by a legislature. Criminal law includes the punishment and rehabilitation of people who violate such laws. Criminal law varies according to jurisdiction, and differs from civil law, where emphasis is more on dispute resolution and victim compensation, rather than on punishment or rehabilitation. Criminal procedure is a formalized official activity that authenticates the fact of commission of a crime and authorizes punitive or rehabilitative treatment of the offender. History. The first civilizations generally did not distinguish between civil law and criminal law. The first written codes of law were designed by the Sumerians. Around 2100 thru 2050 BC Ur-Nammu, the Neo-Sumerian king of Ur, enacted written legal code whose text has been discovered: the Code of Ur-Nammu although an earlier code of Urukagina of Lagash ( 2380 thru 2360 BC ) is also known to have existed. Another important early code was the Code of Hammurabi, which formed the core of Babylonian law. Only fragments of the early criminal laws of Ancient Greece have survived, e.g. those of Solon and Draco. In Roman law, Gaius's Commentaries on the Twelve Tables also conflated the civil and criminal aspects, treating theft (furtum) as a tort. Assault and violent robbery were analogized to trespass as to property. Breach of such laws created an obligation of law or vinculum juris discharged by payment of monetary compensation or damages. The criminal law of imperial Rome is collected in Books 47 thru 48 of the Digest. After the revival of Roman law in the 12th century, sixth-century Roman classifications and jurisprudence provided the foundations of the distinction between criminal and civil law in European law from then until the present time. The first signs of the modern distinction between crimes and civil matters emerged during the Norman Invasion of England. The special notion of criminal penalty, at least concerning Europe, arose in Spanish Late Scholasticism (see Alfonso de Castro), when the theological notion of God's penalty (poena aeterna) that was inflicted solely for a guilty mind, became transfused into canon law first and, finally, to secular criminal law. The development of the state dispensing justice in a court clearly emerged in the eighteenth century when European countries began maintaining police services. From this point, criminal law formalized the mechanisms for enforcement, which allowed for its development as a discernible entity. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/law-school/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/law-school/support
Quizmasters Lee and Marc are joined by Doug and Marion for a general knowledge quiz with topics including Music Genres, Book Adaptations, Vocabulary, Food, Movie Cameos, Geography, Sex Toys, True Crime and more! Round One MUSIC GENRE ORIGINS - What American city is known as the home of Go-Go music? BOOK ADAPTATIONS - Reese Witherspoon and Kerry Washington star in the 2020 Hulu television adaptation of which 2017 New York Times bestseller? VOCABULARY - Which term refers to both a contrapuntal musical composition used by Bach and Phish as well as a disturbed state of consciousness in which the person affected seems to perform acts in full awareness but upon recovery cannot recall the acts performed? ICE CREAM - Ben and Jerry's Ice Cream formed in Burlington, VT, in 1978, released what flavor first? HEALTHY COUNTRIES - According to the Bloomberg Global Health Index, what Western European country is ranked as the healthiest in the world, with a score of 92.75%? MOVIE CAMEOS - Which 1993 coming-of-age comedy is now considered a cult classic (despite being a box office flop when it was released) and who's 70's rock soundtrack went double platinum? Round Two ASTRONOMY - Indicating its early stage of development in sequence, what is the term for the smallest of the three types of black holes? ENGLISH LANGUAGE - The letter E is the most common used in English language texts. What is the most common first letter? MOVIE CAMEOS - Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders made a cameo in what 1988 drama starring Susan Sarandon, Don Johnson and Jeff Daniels? NATURE PRESERVES - Which Florida national preserve was the first ever created in 1974 in an effort to stop the construction of the world's largest jetport, and was also the location of a Phish festival in which the band played for 8-straight hours in new year's eve in 1999? SEX TOYS - As illustrated on red-figure paintings from Ancient Greece, a sexual device called an olisbokollikes was prepared in kitchens and made from what food? TRUE CRIME - What state leads the United States with most serial killers per capita according to a 2015 Huffington Post article? Final Questions FOOD - Gumbo, a popular Phish song and delicious creole dish, is created using what is referred to as the creole or cajun holy trinity, what food item is included in this variation that is not included in a traditional mirepoix? ARENAS - Which arena, which Phish happened to sell out for 13 shows in a row in 2017, is the only arena in the world that has a concave rather than convex ceiling? EUROPEAN GEOGRAPHY - The Gotthard Base Tunnel, the world's longest and deepest tunnel is located in what European country? MATH - To defend against natural predators, Cicadas utilize what proven mathematical concept (by only leaving their burrows in 7, 13, or 17 years)? CELEBRITY NICKNAMES - What was Mick Jagger's nickname for Rolling Stones drummer Charlie Watts? Upcoming LIVE Know Nonsense Trivia Challenges October 13th, 2021 - Know Nonsense Trivia Challenge - Point Ybel Brewing Co. - 7:30 pm EDT October 14th, 2021 - Know Nonsense Trivia Challenge - Ollie's Pub Records and Beer - 7:30 pm EDT You can find out more information about that and all of our live events online at KnowNonsenseTrivia.com All of the Know Nonsense events are free to play and you can win prizes after every round. Thank you Thanks to our supporters on Patreon. Thank you, Quizdaddies – Tommy (The Electric Mud) and Tim (Pat's Garden Service) Thank you, Team Captains – Skyler, Dylan, Shaun, Lydia, Gil, David, Aaron, Kristen & Fletcher Thank you, Proverbial Lightkeepers – Moo, Tim, Nabeel, Patrick, Jon, Adam, Ryan, Mollie, Lisa, Alex, Spencer, Kaitlynn, Manu, Mo, Matthew, Luc, Hank, Justin, Cooper, Elyse, Sarah, Karly, Kristopher, Josh, Lucas Thank you, Rumplesnailtskins – Hbomb, Alex, Doug, Kevin and Sara, Tiffany, Allison, Paige, We Do Stuff, Mike S., Kenya, Jeff, Eric, Steven, Efren, Mike J., Mike C. If you'd like to support the podcast and gain access to bonus content, please visit http://theknowno.com and click "Support." Special Guests: Doug Smith and Marion.
Professor Walter Penrose returns to discuss the life and work of one of the most famous literary women in history-- Sappho.
“Mysteries and Metaphysics part 4.3” Episode 218 We sat down to discuss where we currently stand on the topics we normally discuss or have discussed on the show in the past. It is a look at what we used to think vs what we think and believe now after 215+ episodes, interviews, and research. We will go through Ancient Civilizations, Ancient Mysteries, Consciousness, Esoteric and Occult Knowledge, God, Gods, Creator?, Megalithic Structures, Metaphysics, Near Death Experiences and Death, Psychedelics, Philosophy, Space/Time/Universe, and the Paranormal over this multi part series. In part 4.3 we will be discussing the evolution of building techniques in Ancient Greece from cyclopean masonry in the late bronze era all the way to the classical Greek architecture. Part 1 https://youtu.be/6XTtRqUnnmY Part 2 https://youtu.be/poeEtMCLDSQ Part 3 https://youtu.be/wi3JRQR8WZ0 Part 4.1 https://youtu.be/XjRgl7e5n2U Part 4.2 https://youtu.be/Vo_4CiXaujo *Check out our new Merch store. We have some amazing designs for T-shirts, Hoodies, Mugs, Stickers, and more https://www.teepublic.com/stores/mind-escape?ref_id=24655 *If you are interested in winning a Mind Escape Logo T-shirt at the end of the month just go to our apple podcast link below and leave us a nice review and take a screenshot of it. Send the screenshot to MindEscapePodcast@gmail.com and we will randomly pick a winner at the end of the month. If you have already left us a 5 star rating or review we love you and appreciate the support. https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/mind-escape-podcast/ *If you are watching on Youtube please check us out on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, and all audio/podcast platforms. We appreciate reviews and comments. If you are listening on an audio/podcast platform please check out our Youtube channel where we do our episodes https://www.youtube.com/MindEscapePodcast You can find all of our links on our website https://www.mindescapepodcast.com/ *Sign up for Indra's Web which is the social media platform we created dedicated to metaphysics and the topics we discuss on this podcast. The platform is live so head on over there and set up a profile. https://indrasweb.org/ *If you enjoy our podcast and content and want to help us grow, check out our Patreon account and enjoy the exclusive episodes and interviews. You can also listen to us on the go through our website listed below. Join our Discord channel if you want to chat. We are also on all podcast platforms. Our Links: Patreon - https://www.patreon.com/MindEscapePodcast Website - https://www.MindEscapePodcast.com Discord - https://discord.gg/62bHFpd Youtube - https://www.youtube.com/MindEscapePodcast Twitter - https://twitter.com/MikeEscape Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/mindescapepodcast/ Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/groups/MindEscapePodcast/ Apple Podcasts - https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/mind-escape-podcast/ Spotify Podcasts - https://open.spotify.com/show/0OXM81pXkn2OYT45NsoRQb?si=THFEq0SoRVqvsZzjR5xZMA
Did you know August was National Goat Cheese Month. Who knew!?! To celebrate, Tracy chatted with passionate goat farmer Mary Rigdon of Decimal Place Farm located in southeast Atlanta, GA. While the history of goat cheese goes back 9000 years to Ancient Greece, self-taught cheese-maker Mary has been making it for 26 years when she first acquired Decimal Place Farm and two goats. Since 2008, her commercial cheese has been consistently lauded and used by some of Atlanta best chefs and restaurants. She says that tending to the goats is "not so much a job as a lifestyle.” Join us as I chat with Mary about the difference between goat and cow cheese, the science behind making cheese, how she keeps her herd of goats healthy and happy, and the different types of cheeses—soft chèvre, feta, a ricotta-like creation called tuma (I just had this and it is SO good). There is so much to learn from this enthusiastic farmer who knows her cheese. Links http://decimalplacefarm.com/ https://www.facebook.com/decimalplacefarm https://www.instagram.com/decimalplacefarm/ Join the Eating at a Meeting Facebook Group facebook.com/groups/EatingataMeeting Connect with Tracy at thrivemeetings.com
On the Shelf for October 2021 The Lesbian Historic Motif Podcast - Episode 212 with Heather Rose Jones Your monthly roundup of history, news, and the field of sapphic historical fiction. In this episode we talk about: Book discoverability and how covers and blurbs contribute to it. Recent and upcoming publications covered on the blogSkidmore, Emily. 2017. True Sex: The Lives of Trans Men at the Turn of the 20th Century. New York University Press, New York. ISBN 978-1-4798-7063-9 Boehringer, Sandra (trans. Anna Preger). 2021. Female Homosexuality in Ancient Greece and Rome. Routledge, New York. ISBN 978-0-367-74476-2 New and forthcoming fictionBig London Dreams by Clare Lydon Missing in Milan by Edale Lane Matrix by Lauren Groff Complementary by Celia Lake Longshadow (Regency Faerie Tales 3) by Olivia Atwater The Perks of Loving a Wallflower (The Wild Wynchesters #2) by Erica Ridley Urchin by Kate Story Sisters of the Great War by Suzanne Feldman The Sweetest Taboo by Ava Freeman Of Trust and Heart by Charlotte Anne Hamilton Warm Pearls and Paper Cranes: A Lesbian Romance by E.V. Bancroft Girls Back Home (Ranger Paraversum 3) by Vesna Kurilic What am I reading?Gay Pride and Prejudice by Kate Christie The Heiress: The Revelations of Anne de Bourgh by Molly Greeley The Care and Feeding of Waspish Widows by Olivia Waite Complementary by Celia Lake A Study in Scarlet Women by Sherry Thomas An Unseen Attraction by K.J. Charles A transcript of this podcast is available here. (Interview transcripts added when available.) Links to the Lesbian Historic Motif Project Online Website: http://alpennia.com/lhmp Blog: http://alpennia.com/blog RSS: http://alpennia.com/blog/feed/ Twitter: @LesbianMotif Discord: Contact Heather for an invitation to the Alpennia/LHMP Discord server The Lesbian Historic Motif Project Patreon Links to Heather Online Website: http://alpennia.com Email: Heather Rose Jones Twitter: @heatherosejones Facebook: Heather Rose Jones (author page)
Welcome back to Oddities, the podcast where no topic is too *~*StRaNgE*~*. This week Anna kicks us off with a look at the art of post mortem photography. Should this be revived? Next, Cassie breaks down the Sybilline Oracles--spooky spiritual works or an oral history? You decide, Oddfam!Follow us on social media:Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/odditiespodcastInstagram: http://www.instagram.com/odditiesinstaTwitter: http://www.twitter.com/odditiestweetsEmail: firstname.lastname@example.orgCheck out our merch! http://oddities-stay-strange.myspreadshop.comSupport the show (Https://www.patreon.com/odditiespodcast)
It's another episode about a Nietzsche influence. This time, rather than talking about a philosopher from Ancient Greece, we found one from the Ancien Régime: Francois de La Rochefoucauld, the author of the Moral Maxims. Like fellow French philosopher Jean de La Bruyère, La Rochefoucauld is "a man of one book". The Maxims - a volume that is about sixty pages in length - is his sole contribution to the Western philosophical canon. Yet, solely on the basis of this work, Voltaire praised La Rochefoucauld as the greatest master of language since the revival of letters. We'll briefly consider Rochefoucauld's life as a background for his work, study a few central epigrams and his prefaratory essay on self-love in order to lay the groundwork of his thought, compare his ideas to those of Nietzsche's, then take a quick look at a selection of his epigrams of my own choosing. La Rochefoucauld's style was to write in very short epigrams, often merely a sentence-long. The content of his work is concerned with a number of themes, among them: self-love as the explanation of all human action; the rule of thumb that our true motives are usually concealed from ourselves; that our virtues are often merely our vices in a disguised form. Thus, La Rochefoucauld has the distinction among Nietzsche's influences, insofar as he influenced Nietzsche both in style and substance. Ironically, the author of the Moral Maxims may have been an immoralist to prefigure Nietzsche. After all, he was one of the first psychologists... and isn't psychology inherently a vice?
This week Patrick covers the best in Irish and International history publications for September 2021. Books covered on the show include: 'A History of Ancient Greece in 50 Lives' with David Stuttard, 'A Net for Small Fishes' with Lucy Jago, 'Parnell and His Times' with Joep Leerssen, 'The Churchill Quiz Book' with Kieran Whitworth and Patrick celebrates the 250th Anniversary of the Founding of the Armagh Robinson Library.
Historian Bret Devereaux of the University of North Carolina talks with EconTalk host Russ Roberts about our understanding of the ancient Greeks and Romans. Devereaux highlights the gap between the reality of Greece and Rome and how they're portrayed in popular culture. The conversation focuses on the diversity of ancient Rome and the military prowess of Sparta.
This week's bonus episode of Up First comes from NPR's Throughline. The Olympics originated in Ancient Greece and were resurrected in the 1890's after a 1,500 year ban. Since then, the International Olympic Committee has been behind every Olympic Games. This episode explores the story of how the IOC turned the Olympics into a huge commercial success and whether the cities that host the games end up winning or losing.