What is Greece known for?

amp natural

that characterise integral nationalism are anti-individualism, statism, radical extremism, right-wing ideology, and aggressive-expansionist militarism. *Gibraltar (a British overseas territory) – Gibraltar Ornithological & Natural History Society *Greece – Hellenic Ornithological Society *Greenland (a Danish overseas territory) – None thumb 800 block of H Street NE (File:800 block of H Street, N.E..JPG) Near Northeast evolved into a major center of black

heavy black

of democracy. In the countries of the eastern Mediterranean, children who misbehave are threatened with a creature known as "babau" (or "baubau", "baobao", "bavbav" or similar). In Italy and Romania, the Babau (in Romania, Bau-bau) is also called the ''l'uomo nero'' (Romanian: ''omul negru'') or "black man". In Italy, he is portrayed as a tall man wearing a heavy black coat, with a black hood or hat which hides his face. Sometimes, parents will knock loudly under the table, pretending that someone is knocking at the door, and saying: "Here comes ''l'uomo nero''! He must know that there's a child here who doesn't want to drink his soup!" ''L'uomo nero'' is not supposed to eat or harm children, just take them away to a mysterious and frightening place. A popular lullaby says that he would keep a child with him "for a whole year". In Slovenia, the "Bavbav" is described as a formless spirit. In Greece and Cyprus the equivalent of the Bogeyman is known as ''Baboulas'' (Greek (Greek language): ''Μπαμπούλας''). Typically, he is said to be hiding under the bed, although the details of his story is adapted by the parents in a variety of ways. In Egypt "al-Bu'bu'" (البعبع) is often depicted as a night creature that is dressed in black, who haunts children that misbehave. * ''The Oasis'' (1834) * ''Philothea'', a romance of Greece in the days of Pericles (1836) * ''The Family Nurse'' (1837) Folk music on Cyprus is similar to the folk music of Greece and includes dances like the tatsia, sousta, syrtos, zeibekiko and the karsilama suites. Note that unlike Greece and Turkey, there are suites of four karsilama dances, different for men and women, some of them other than the standard 9 8 tempo. Traditional music is modal, based on the maqam (Arabian maqam)s. Both Greek and Turkish Cypriots use the violin as the main solo instrument, accompanied by the lute for Greek Cypriots and the ud for Turkish Cypriots. Accordion, percussion (percussion instrument) and penny whistle (''pithiavli'') are also used. Notable performers of Greek Cypriot folk music include singers Michael Tterlikkas, Christo Sikkis and Michalis Hatzimichail. A niche artist of traditional music is Gianni Delfinogamis, a champion of many ''tshiatísta'' (Cypriot Greek: τσιατίστα, "spite song ") competitions. The ''tsiatísta'' is improvised antiphonal singing akin to the Cretan mantinada, with satirical and comedic intent, usually performed between friends or relatives poking fun at each other. Another famous singer and composer, in Cyprus and Greece, of traditional Cypriot and popular music is Mihalis Violaris. Greek-Cypriot folk music is most closely related to the Nisiotika (the folk music of the Aegean Islands) and especially so to the music of the Dodecanese. Commons:Category:Greece Wikipedia:Greece Dmoz:Regional Europe Greece

beautiful low

'' in other areas) is a fairly large frame drum with metal bangles. It is similar to a tambourine in construction, the ''defi'' is made with a metal screw system so that the head can be tightened and tuned. It is popular in many forms all over Greece, especially in the mainland ''klarino'' music. The ''defi'' is particularly popular in the Epirus (Epirus (region)) region of northwestern Greece, where they are still handmade today. They have a beautiful low tone, and the bangles are low pitched as well. A virtuoso ''defi'' player can decorate the rhythm of the songs in many exciting ways. Commons:Category:Greece Wikipedia:Greece Dmoz:Regional Europe Greece

artistic love

in London, Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris, the Duomo di Milano in Milan, the John F. Kennedy Center for Performing Arts in Washington DC, St. Peter's Basilica in Rome, the Musikverein in Vienna, Carnegie Hall in New York City, and the Helsinki Cathedral in Helsinki. Later life Known more for his political work than his painting by his mid-60s, Weston sought to return to his first artistic love. He abandoned realism in favor

partnership called

called prefectures (Prefectures of Greece). Prefectures are then divided into municipalities (Municipality) and communities (Community) referred to as the first-level of government. In 1853 he began photographing with British photographer Felice Beato and the two formed a partnership called ''Robertson & Beato'' either in that year or in 1854 when Robertson opened a photographic studio in Pera (Beyoğlu), Constantinople. Robertson and Beato were joined by Beato's brother

of Montferrat , who received the Kingdom of Thessalonica and overlordship over Greece in the division of the spoils (partitio Romaniae). Michael abandoned Boniface and may have attempted to resist the Crusaders in the Peloponnese, perhaps fighting at the Battle of the Olive Grove of Koundouros. In 1853 or 1854 Antonio's brother and James Robertson (James Robertson (photographer)) formed a photographic partnership called "Robertson & Beato". Antonio joined them

time creating

bass in real time, creating multi-level soundscapes. The organic instrument sound is processed with analog (Analog signal) and digital effects (Sound effect) and looped in real time, using various live looping techniques and a number of delay (Delay (audio effect)), feedback, tape (Reverse tape effects) and loop (Music loop) devices. The textures, the themes, the melodies and the soundscapes are created via improvisation and often are further processed during mixing. He has

interest stories

Commons:Category:Greece Wikipedia:Greece Dmoz:Regional Europe Greece


as the principal source of fat, dairy products (principally cheese and yogurt), and fish and poultry consumed in low to moderate amounts, zero to four eggs consumed weekly, red meat consumed in low amounts, and wine consumed in low to moderate amounts". Total fat in this diet is 25% to 35% of calories, with saturated fat at 8% or less of calories.

studies political

includes a guest appearance on the series "Mehri tris einai Desmos" (ALTER), "To Kokkino Domatio" (MEGA) and most recently three episodes "Agria Paidia" (MEGA) and "3os Nomos" (MEGA). She takes acting courses at Theatre Embros and studies political sciences and history at the Panteio University, while still modeling. She enjoys going to the movies and long-distance runs. Mara is an active member of "ANASA" the first non-profit organisation for nutritional disorders in Greece. Various countries recognized Israel as a state in the 1940s and 1950s, but they did not recognize Israeli sovereignty over West Jerusalem. There is an international ''sui generis (Sui generis#Legal applications)'' consular corps in Jerusalem. It is commonly referred to as the "Consular Corps of the Corpus Separatum". The states that have maintained consulates in Jerusalem say that it was part of Mandate Palestine, and in a de jure sense, has not since become part of any other sovereignty. The Netherlands maintains an office in Jerusalem serving mainly Israeli citizens. Other foreign governments base Consulate General offices in Jerusalem, including Greece, Spain, the United Kingdom and the United States. Country Profile: Israel Since the President of Israel resides in Jerusalem and confirms the foreign diplomats, the ambassadors have to travel from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem to submit letters of credentials upon being appointed. ''The State News'' traces its roots to March 10, 1909. It was first dubbed ''The Holcad'', chosen by the president of the then-Michigan Agricultural College. Holcad was the name of a ship that carried news from seaport to seaport in ancient Greece. The newspaper was seen as a way for students to defend themselves against charges of hooliganism by the Lansing press. thumb 150px Logo of the Ministry (File:Ministry of Health and Social Solidarity logo.svg) The '''Ministry for Health and Social Solidarity''' ( Commons:Category:Greece Wikipedia:Greece Dmoz:Regional Europe Greece

highly modern

highly modern language with an underlying streak of farce. Childhood Although his exact height has not been given, the Greek (Greece) assassin (assassination) Constantine Drakon is a short individual. As a child he was teased for this by other children. Once he started killing people at the age of ten, however, he found he was no longer sensitive about his stature. He claims that he had nothing strange or traumatic in his upbringing to turn him to murder, he was simply curious to see what he could do. Discovering that he was a prodigy at killing, Constantine proceeded to make a living out of it. He considers what he does not just a job but a vocation, and takes pride in the businesslike manner in which he operates. *AG EMS (Wadden Sea, both between the Netherlands and (in) Germany) *Agoudimos Lines (Italy to Greece & Albania) *Ålandstrafiken (mainland Finland to Åland Islands) '''Bogdanci''' ( Commons:Category:Greece Wikipedia:Greece Dmoz:Regional Europe Greece


Judaism has existed (History of the Jews in Greece) in Greece for more than 2,000 years. Sephardi Jews used to have a large presence in the city of Thessaloniki (by 1900, some 80,000, or more than half of the population, were Jews), but nowadays the Greek-Jewish community who survived German occupation and the Holocaust, during World War II, is estimated to number around 5,500 people.

Greek citizens who are Roman Catholic are estimated to be at around 50,000 with the Roman Catholic immigrant community in the country approximately 200,000. Old Calendarists (Greek Old Calendarists) account for 500,000 followers.

Hellenic Polytheistic Reconstructionism has also been reportedly practiced by thousands of Greeks.

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Last modified: Tue Oct 10 05:56:30 EDT 2017