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Ancient Greece - History, mythology, art, war, culture, society, and architecture. - 2 views

    • Josh B
       
      hyperlinks for certain areas of Ancient Greece
    • Swathi S
       
      its really cool and interactive
    • Yossi DuBow
       
      This is very Helpful!!!
    • brock j
       
      cool what is it about
    • Chaehee Lee
       
      These are the links to Geography, mythology, the people, culture and society, etc.
    • Swathi S
       
      i really like this site
    • Kalina P
       
      There's a lot of useful information which includes some of the topics Mr. Holman gave us. It is very interactive and helpful.
  • ...1 more annotation...
    • Alexander AER
       
      I'll have to remember this site. :D
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    Website two of two for Greece
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Ancient Greece - Art and Architecture, Sculpture, Pottery and Greek Temples - 1 views

shared by brock j on 04 Nov 11 - Cached
  • Acropolis in Greek means "The Sacred Rock, the high city". All around the world the Acropolis of Athens is known as 'The Acropolis'. There are many Acropolises in Greece but the Acropolis of Athens is the best known. The Acropolis is primarily dedicated to the Goddess Athena. But humans from the prehistoric era have populated the Acropolis and the caves around it. Situated in the middle of Athens, many myths, festivals and important events are connected to the sacred Acropolis. The Acropolis echoes the grandeur and the power of the Athenian empire....
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    this is cool things about the acropolis
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Ancient Greece - 0 views

  • The art of the ancient Greeks is often reffered to as "classical art." It is simple and geometric and placed a great emphasis on the beauty of the human body. They usually used their ideas of the ideal human or of the gods as the subject of their art, rather than actual people. The Greek people used thier artistic talent to create beautiful sculptures, vases, paintings, jewelry, and reliefs. Many of these pieces still exist today. Sculpting is probably what the Greeks are most know for, however. Many museums around the world house ancient Greek sculptures or copies of those sculptures.
    • Martin M
       
      They made nice architectural designs!
  • Doric
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  • Greek architecture was big, beautiful, and symmetrical. Temples were the most common form of architecture, however they were used for politics as well as worship. There were three orders, or styles, of architecture in Ancient Greece. The Doric and Ionic orders were the most common, and the Corinthian order, while seen more in Roman architecture, was sometimes used also. Below you can see examples of the columns that were commonly used on Greek architecture. Each of them is from a different style and gives you a general idea of the characteristics of each style of achitecture.
  • Doric
  • The Doric style was simple and sturdy with a plain top.IonicThe Ionic style was more elegant and thin with a curled top.CorinthianThe Corinthian style was very ornate with a top that looked like leaves.
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Ancient Greece - Ancient Greek People, Playwrights, Philosophers, Poets, Military Leade... - 0 views

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    people in ancient greece
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Ancient Greece - Sparta - The British Museum - 0 views

  • Together with Athens, Sparta is one of the best known city-states of ancient Greece,
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Ancient Greece - Olympic Games - 0 views

    • Jordan W
       
      it still has more stuff we still have in the olympics
    • Jordan W
       
      in the olympics boxing was brutal
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Mythology - Ancient Greek Gods and Myths. - 1 views

    • Kaia B
       
      Hi! it's kaia
    • Angela W
       
      Wow, Greece has sooo many gods, but I'm pretty sure there are more. Where are the minor gods like Janus or Dionysus?
  • Chaos -
    • Olivia A
       
      He might be important, because he was the head of the pyramid earlier.
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    This website has a good description of the topic.
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Greek Achievements - 0 views

    • Angela W
       
      I'm using a sticky for this because you can't highlight for some reason.  Wow, I'm really surprised by how many achievments they had, especially in math and science!
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Recognizing Ancient Greek Achievements - 1 views

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      Ancient Greek achievements.
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Ancient Greece - History of Ancient Greek World, Time Line and Periods, Archaic, Classi... - 1 views

  • Classical Period (500-336 BC)
  • In this period Athens reached its greatest political and cultural heights: the full development of the democratic system of government under the Athenian statesman Pericles; the building of the Parthenon on the Acropolis; the creation of the tragedies of Sophocles, Aeschylus and Euripides; and the founding of the philosophical schools of Socrates and Plato.
  • Classical
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    Classic Age
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Socrates - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia - 0 views

  • Socrates has become renowned for his contribution to the field of ethics, and it is this Platonic Socrates who lends his name to the concepts of Socratic irony and the Socratic method,
  • and is a type of pedagogy in which a series of questions is asked not only to draw individual answers, but also to encourage fundamental insight into the issue at hand.
  • Socrates appears to have been a critic of democracy,[15] and some scholars interpret his trial as an expression of political infighting.[16] Claiming loyalty to his city, Socrates clashed with the current course of Athenian politics and society.[17] He praises Sparta, archrival to Athens, directly and indirectly in various dialogues. One of Socrates' purported offenses to the city was his position as a social and moral critic. Rather than upholding a status quo and accepting the development of what he perceived as immorality within his region, Socrates questioned the collective notion of "might makes right" that he felt was common in Greece during this period. Plato refers to Socrates as the "gadfly" of the state (as the gadfly stings the horse into action, so Socrates stung various Athenians), insofar as he irritated some people with considerations of justice and the pursuit of goodness.[18] His attempts to improve the Athenians' sense of justice may have been the cause of his execution.
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  • Socrates initially earned his living as a master stonecutter.
  • found guilty of both corrupting the minds of the youth of Athens and of impiety ("not believing in the gods of the state"),[20] and subsequently sentenced to death by drinking a mixture containing poison hemlock.
  • Socrates had an opportunity to escape, as his followers were able to bribe the prison guards. He chose to stay for several reasons: He believed such a flight would indicate a fear of death, which he believed no true philosopher has. If he fled Athens his teaching would fare no better in another country, as he would continue questioning all he met and undoubtedly incur their displeasure. Having knowingly agreed to live under the city's laws, he implicitly subjected himself to the possibility of being accused of crimes by its citizens and judged guilty by its jury. To do otherwise would have caused him to break his "social contract" with the state, and so harm the state, an unprincipled act. The full reasoning behind his refusal to flee is the main subject of the Crito.
  • After drinking the poison, he was instructed to walk around until his legs felt numb. After he lay down, the man who administered the poison pinched his foot; Socrates could no longer feel his legs. The numbness slowly crept up his body until it reached his heart. Shortly before his death, Socrates speaks his last words to Crito: "Crito, we owe a rooster to Asclepius. Please, don't forget to pay the debt."
  • and freedom, of the soul from the body.
  • dialectic method of inquiry, known as the Socratic method or method of "elenchus", which he largely applied to the examination of key moral concepts such as the Good and Justice. It was first described by Plato in the Socratic Dialogues. To solve a problem, it would be broken down into a series of questions, the answers to which gradually distill the answer a person would seek. The influence of this approach is most strongly felt today in the use of the scientific method, in which hypothesis is the first stage. The development and practice of this method is one of Socrates' most enduring contributions, and is a key factor in earning his mantle as the father of political philosophy, ethics or moral philosophy, and as a figurehead of all the central themes in Western philosophy.
  • One of the best known sayings of Socrates is "I only know that I know nothing". The conventional interpretation of this remark is that Socrates' wisdom was limited to an awareness of his own ignorance. Socrates believed wrongdoing was a consequence of ignorance and those who did wrong knew no better.
  • Socrates believed the best way for people to live was to focus on self-development rather than the pursuit of material wealth.[citation needed] He always invited others to try to concentrate more on friendships and a sense of true community, for Socrates felt this was the best way for people to grow together as a populace
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Ancient Greece - Athens - The British Museum - 0 views

  • Male citizens in Athens could vote on all the decisions that affected the city and serve on juries. However, democracy was not open to everyone. Citizen women and children were not allowed to vote. Slaves and foreigners living in Athens (known as metics) were banned from participating in government.
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Ancient Greece - Geography - The British Museum - 0 views

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    Describes Greece geography.
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    The geography of Ancient Greece.
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    Greek geography has many features
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Ancient Greece - Persian, Peloponnesian, Spartan, Greek Wars - 0 views

shared by Rachel C on 15 Oct 12 - No Cached
  • Sparta thought that attacking the productive land of Attica, it would pressurize Athens to come forward to start the battle in a formal manner. Athens's army was definitely inferior to Sparta and allies. But this attack did not have much effect of Athens's because; their food supply mainly came from Egypt and Crimea.
  • The Ionian Revolt: The start of First Persian War?
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    This website tells you about greece in many different categories. 
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    wars of ancient greece 
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    Ancient Greece Wars
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