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How was the people's attitudes toward organized religion in the 1950s like?
incredibly positive and religious affiliation boomed
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They were tolerant of other religions.
The main difference between the roman beliefs and the Jewish beliefs were that the Romans always worshiped many Gods and Godesses as well. They had a god ora goddess for every…thing, King of Gods, beauty, war, sun, messanger of gods and so on. While the Jews did not like it at all. As they worshiped only one God the creator.
Hinduism beleives there are diffrent paths to God and diffrent religions represents different paths. Therefore, no religion id bad all religions have to be respected.
It convinced them to declare their independence from the king and set up new republics in all the states.
merko nahi pta
They tolerated everyone, as long as they followed the laws, and paid taxes
What is cultural perspective factors can affect people's views and attitudes towards death and dying?
Cultural Perspectives may include: - a dying persons religion - language - traditions - their preferences towards medical interventions.
One of the results of the Enlightenment was that people began to think for themselves. This resulted in many people questioning the absolute authority they were used to li…ving under. People no longer believed that kings ruled by divine right.
The Spanish were very wary of the Aztec religion. In some cases they even exploited it. Perhaps most importantly though, their attitude showed that they did not like the A…ztec religion and tried to convert the Aztecs to Christianity.
The Romans were very religious. Their religion was very different. It was polytheistic; that is, it had many gods. There were many rites to many of the gods and there were cer…emonies of fertility, purification and exorcism. The Roman calendar was full of religious festivals. For the Romans religion was a matter of observing rituals. They did not have a theology. They had myths associated with the gods and religious observances and traditions.
The Romans were tolerant towards other religion. They allowed the conquered people to practice their own religion.
What is social perspectives factors can affect people's views and attitudes towards death and dying?
The social perspectives of a service user can be worry and think of loss of relation ship of his family ,community, worry about how their family will cope emotionally
Firstly you have to forget the romanticised idea of a highwayman. They did not rob only from the rich. The real highwayman was simply an armed thug and the common people woul…d have thought of them as we do today about criminals. they would have shown levels of interest from disgust through to nonchalance about them. Dick turpin who has been enshrined as a gentleman thief was actually a burglar, deer poacher and horse thief. Our concept of the highwayman is mostly governed by Hollywood who portrays them as a debonaire smartly dressed rogue whom women swoon over. In fact Turpin was an ugly pockmarked thug who was only brought to fame as a character in 19th century pocket books. Ask yourself what do you think of gangs who commit crime today and you will have something akin to the way people thought of highwaymen in the 17th century.
Stalin took the position that religion was an opiate that needed to be removed in order to construct an ideal communist society. His government promoted atheism through specia…l atheistic education in schools, the work enviornment, public institutions, laws, and other campaigns. Throughout his reign, it was dangerous to become publicly associated with religion. Towards the time of his death, certain religions were completely outlawed.
In Roman Empire
The Romans had a liberal attitude towards the religions of the conquered peoples.respected and tolerate. With respect to their own religion, their attitude was to respect the…ir gods and to offer sacrifices in their honour to placate them. Not to do so would show disrespect and cause the wrath of the gods. The observance of religious cults, festivals, rituals and rules was also important. The Romans were very religious.
In Roman Empire
Contrary to what is claimed above, the conquered peoples were not required by the Romans to worship the Roman gods. There was one occasion when a Roman emperor (Decius) re…quired non-Romans in the empire to offer a sacrifice to the Roman gods to show loyalty to the Roman state and the emperor. However, this did not amount to requiring the conquered peoples (who by then had already been given Roman citizenship) to worship the Roman gods. It was just one single act to show loyalty. The emperor Diocletian ordered the Christians to offer a sacrifice to the Roman gods as part of his persecution of the Christians. These were the only two instances of such a requirement and both were short lived. That the early religion of the Romans was animistic is just that, speculation. There is not actual evidence for this. Moreover, this hypothesis is also related to the pre-Romans days; that is, to the days before the foundation of the Roman city-state. There were already anthropomorphic (human-like) deities in the very early days of the Roman city-state. There was the Luparcaila, the festival of the god Lupercus, whose origins are thought to be pre-Roman. There were Jupiter, Mars and Quirinus, the three gods of the Archaic Triad (Rome's first trinity of deities, which was later replaced by the Capitoline Triad). It is thought that Quirinus was a Sabine god. The foundation of the Roman city-state was said to have involved a fusion between Latins and Sabines. The former lived on five of what were to become the seven hills of Rome and the latter lived on the other two. The second king of Rome was from Sabina, the land of the Sabines, which was not far from Rome. He was the founder of archaic Roman state religion and probably the adoption of Quirinus was due to him. He also founded three major priesthoods, one for each of these gods, and fifteen minor priesthoods for the lesser archaic Roman gods. The above background made the Romans culturally and religiously malleable. They were very open towards other peoples' religions and cultures. They even adopted foreign deities. The last king of Rome (Tarquinius Superbus) was said to have bought the books on the Sybillines (Greek oracular priestesses) from Cumae, a Greek city in Italy, 125 miles to the south of Rome, in the 7th century BC. The Romans consulted these books at times of crisis. During the Second Punic War (218-201 BC), based on a consultation of the Sibylline Books, they adopted Cybele, an Greek goddess of Anatolian origin (they called her Magna Mater, Great Mother). Between the 5th and 5th and 2nd centuries BC they adopted four other Greek deities (Castor and Pollux, Apollo and Aesculapius) and retained their Greek names. They adopted a number of divinities and cults from the Etruscans, form Italic peoples and from other Latin cities. An example of this is Ceres, who was a goddess of agricultural fertility which was originally worshiped by the Sabellians and Oscans (Italic peoples). The Romans also practiced 'evocatio', which was the calling for the favour of the tutelary (guardian, patron) divinity of a city they were about to conquer and then they adopted it into Roman religion. For example, Fortuna Pimigeinia was the name of a goddess who was originally the tutelary goddess of the Etruscan city of Veii (probably Uni), whose favour they'evoked,' and whom they adopted when they conquered this city. This religious malleability helped the Romans to integrate their Italian allies into the Roman world. When the Roman conquered Egypt, they adopted Isis and Osiris, two Egyptian divinities. It was also common for the Romans to associate their divinities (or aspects of them) with the divinities of conquered peoples, thus creating an amalgamation between Roman cults and cults of the conquered peoples and creating elements of religious amalgamation between the themselves and the conquered peoples. This occurred especially in the Celtic areas of the Roman Empire.
It caused Europeans to question the divine right of kings to rule their subjects. /