2 edition of Religion in the ancient Greek city found in the catalog.
Religion in the ancient Greek city
Louise Bruit Zaidman
|Statement||Louise Bruit Zaidman and Pauline Schmitt Pantel ; translated by Paul Cartledge.|
|Contributions||Schmitt Pantel, Pauline.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xx, 280p. :|
|Number of Pages||280|
The Function of Mythology and Religion in Greek Society by Cara L. Sailors The ancient Greeks are prime subjects of study for those wishing to understand the roles that religion and mythology play in a society and how the two interact with each other. This paper covers what I Author: Cara Leigh Sailors. He makes a connection between the disparate, scattered world of the Greek city states and Greek polytheism, which was more a set of .
Kenzay Rivers Ms. Finney How did the religion of ancient Greeks played a role in their daily lives? 10 November How did the religion of ancient Greeks played a role in their daily lives? In the ancient Greek world, religion was personal, direct, and present in its citizens’ daily lives. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for The Ancient City: A Study on the Religion, Laws, and Institutions of Greece and Rome by Fustel de Coulanges (, Hardcover) at the best online prices at eBay! Free shipping for many products!
Much like our own time, the ancient Greek world was constantly expanding and becoming more connected to global networks. The landscape was shaped by an ecology of city-states, local formations that were stitched into the wider Mediterranean world. While the local is often seen as less significant than the global stage of politics, religion, and culture, localism, argues historian . In ancient Rome, the State did not meddle in the private religious lives of its citizens, even though the gods were part of the community and lived among them. The Roman religion accepted diverse forms of worship – provided that they did not seek to impose transcendence. In this essay John Scheid restores to the Roman religion its immanent and physical attributes. Gods among men Cited by: 1.
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Religion in the Ancient Greek City by Louise Bruit Zaidman and Pauline Schmitt Pantel offers to readers what is probably one of the best introductions to Greek polytheism available. Originally published in France, it bears the marks of that countrys historical tradition, that is, it is often theoretical and anthropological in its nature/5(9).
"A first introduction to ancient Greek religion, which encompasses hundreds of deities of several different types, and varied widely over nearly two thousand years and thousands of large and small Greek city-states." Reference and Research Book News "Clearly written and organised, it will be appreciated by students." AntiquityCited by: Religion in the Ancient Greek City by Louise Bruit Zaidman and Pauline Schmitt Pantel offers readers what is probably the best introduction to Greek polytheism available.
Originally published in France, it bears the marks of that country's historical tradition, that is, it is often theoretical and anthropological in its by: History The roots of Greek religion. The study of a religion’s history includes the study of the history of those who espoused it, together with their spiritual, ethical, political, and intellectual experiences.
Greek religion as it is currently understood probably resulted from the mingling of religious beliefs and practices between the incoming Greek-speaking peoples who arrived. Ancient Greek Religion provides an introduction to the fundamental beliefs, practices, and major deities of Greek religion.
Focuses on Athens in the classical period Includes detailed discussion of Greek gods and heroes, myth and cult, and vivid descriptions of Greek religion as it was practiced Ancient texts are presented in boxes to promote thought and discussion, and abundant.
This book considers how religious beliefs and cultic rituals were given expression in the world of the Greek citizen. It covers first ritual and then myth, rooting the account in the practices of the classical city while also taking seriously the world of the imagination.
To our modern concept, there was no 'holy' book for the Greeks. There was public ritual and various writers wrote about gods, described various events involving the gods, etc. But there was no form of 'this is the one true word of The God', as is.
Religion wasn't simply a part of the lives of the ancient Greeks and the ancient Romans; religion was the lens through which they understood the universe and all the events within it. Although the religions of the ancient Greeks and Romans are virtually extinct in their original forms, they live on in the cultures, imaginations, and even the Adherents: ancient form extinct; various modern revivals.
It is the purpose of the book to consider how religious beliefs and cultic rituals were given expression in the world of the Greek citizen - the functions performed by the religious personnel, and the place that religion occupied in individual, social and political : Paul Cartledge.
Brigit Brigit, in Celtic religion, ancient goddess of the poetic arts, crafts, prophecy, and divination; she was the equivalent of the Roman goddess Minerva (Greek Athena). In Ireland this Brigit was one of three goddesses of the same name, daughters of the Dagda, the great god of that country.
Greek religion is a subject of absorbing interest, essential for the understanding of history and culture, but often puzzling and elusive.
This collection of essays ranges over many aspects of Greek civil life, looking at the ways in which religion manifested itself in institutions, art and literature, and tracing the attitudes that lay behind the manifold cults and customs.
This book is a wonderful companion for anyone interested in learning more about the political-social roles of religion in ancient Greece.
As a note this book makes an amazing companion book when used in conjunction with 'Greek Religion' by Burkertt. Both books explore the topic of ancient Greek Religion from two separate points of view- though /5(3).
Religion in the Ancient Greek City by Pantel, Pauline Schmitt,Zaidman, Louise Bruit and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Religion in ancient Rome includes the ancestral ethnic religion of the city of Rome that the Romans used to define themselves as a people, as well as the religious practices of peoples brought under Roman rule, in so far as they became widely followed in Rome and Italy.
The Romans thought of themselves as highly religious, and attributed their success as a world. The Classical Era in ancient Greece fell between the Persian wars and the death of Alexander the Great, when Greek city-states, especially Athens, achieved a remarkable political and cultural synthesis.
Greek philosophy from the period saw human reason as a part of divine nature and pursued the virtuous life based on knowledge of the good. There is none, at least in the sense a Christian or a Muslim would use the term “sacred text”. Don’t let the word “religion” mislead you; it’s just a terminus technicus used for practical reasons; if you take it out, there are only a few similarit.
It is the purpose of the book to consider how religious beliefs and cultic rituals were given expression in the world of the Greek citizen - the functions performed by the religious personnel, and the place that religion occupied in individual, social and political life.
In this book Walter Burkert, the most eminent living historian of ancient Greek religion, has produced the standard work for our time on that published in German init has now been translated into English with the assistance of the author himself.
A clearly structured and readable survey for students and scholars, it will be welcomed as the best modern. In contrast, a contemporary example of an ancient religion not based on a specific book and more like the Greek type is Hinduism.
Although there were atheists among the ancient Greeks, Greek religion pervaded community life. This Book Considers How Religious Beliefs Cultic Rituals Were Given Expression In Ancient Greece The Chapters Cover Ritual, Then Myth, Rooting The Account In The Practices Of The Classical City While Also Taking Seriously The World Of The Imagination For This Edition The Bibliography Has Been Substantially Revised To Meet The Needs Of An English Speaking Readership The Book.
Whitmarsh argues convincingly that Greek religion functioned mainly as an expression of civic engagement, both at the local level of the city-states, each of which had its own favored divinities Author: Rebecca Newberger Goldstein.In this book Walter Burkert, the most eminent living historian of ancient Greek religion, has produced the standard work for our time on that subject.
First published in German init has now been translated into English with the assistance of the author himself. A clearly structured and readable survey for students and scholars, it will be welcomed as the best modern Reviews: 1.ancient nations when we see them through the opinions and facts of our own time.
Now, errors of this kind are not without danger. The ideas which the moderns have had of Greece and Rome have often been in their way.
Having imperfectly observed the institutions of the ancient city, men have dreamed of reviving them among us.