What kind of families are there in Greece in Greece?
Greece is not in another planet,for God's sake!! There are one-parent families, two-parent families (pyrenic) and big families, when for example uncles or grandparents stay in the same house.
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a country in europebeside the Adriatic sea. You should know that!
Greece is located in the south-east landscape of Europe.The most popular ways you can get to Greece by plane,by ship,by train or by car.
You can go swimming or sailing in Greece, or visit historicallandmarks.
families lived together.these families included father,mother and children.Men married in age 25-30(like they do today).Women got married at the age of 12-16.Girls didn't have… a choice usually their father,uncle or brother choose for them.
Family life and customs in Ancient Greece differed between thecity-states. However, all of the city-states had a patriarchalsystem. This meant that across Greece men acted as …the head of thehousehold and their wives and daughters were subservient to them.Male children were educated in warfare and politics. Femalechildren were taught how to care for the household and were oftenmarried between the ages of 13 and 18.
Not to be mean but maybe you should use a textbook 9if ur in school) or go to the library
Greece uses the Euro (symbol 'â¬'), and has done since the start of the Euro in 2002. In the Greek alphabet the Euro is known as 'ÎµÏ ÏÏ'. On Euro banknotes… then name is written in capitals as "ÎÎ¥Î¡Î© ". The subdivision (the cent), is known as '' Î»ÎµÏÏÎ¬", pronounced " leptÃ¡ ".
fishing and toursim are the most common industries in greece.
Fortunately,we don't have a royal family...
Yes and no. It depends on which time period you are asking about, and which part of Greece. But is it safe to say there was never just one monarch or royal family who ruled th…e entire Greek empire. Ancient Greece was generally comprised of a collection of city-states (each one was called a "polis"). These Greek city-states had a variety of different governments. A few did have a royal family with a king and a queen, but others were ruled by a dictator, or an oligarchy (a privileged few wealthy and influential families), and at least one city-state, Athens, was a democracy, where citizens voted for their political leaders. In Greek religion, there was a king (Zeus) and a Queen (Hera), but in real life, a hereditary monarchy was the exception rather than the rule. Only a few city-states ever had a king or queen-- for example, the city-state of Sparta had two kings, neither of whom had absolute power, and both of whom had to work with a citizen-assembly.
76i7v o87 ov Yes they do but they are in exile. This exile is not the usual banishment but more of a self exile due to the political climate of the late 1960's. Constantine II… is the theoretical King of Greece. I recall seeing him in Athen when I was living there. His guards wore that strange uniform of white tights and tunic with the red pom poms on the 'shoe's'. These guards were a;; really BIG GUYs and not good to upset. Anyhow, the Greek Royal house has been very difficult to trace. This is probably mainly due to the fact that Greece was actually made up of a number of seperate States, each with it's own King. If you watch the movie Try, the basic storyline of Agamemnon is more or less right. He brought Greece together under one Chief of the Kings, but after his death, all the original Kings, their descendants asnd the local milkman wanted to be either Chief King or have their orinal lands back with extras. There were many claims (as there have been with other monarchies in other countries) many as legitimate as the next. At one time in the 20th century, a descendant of Greek Kings was also a British noble as he was asked to become King of Greece. As a matter of interest, Prince Phillip who is the Duke of Edinburgh and married to Queen Elizabeth II of the United Kingdom, is Greek and related to the Greek Royal House. Today Constantine II lives in England somewhere. The Royals House of the world (to my knowledge) are in U.K. (France self exile), Holland, Italy (self exile) Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Finland, Russia (relocated but questionable), Greece (self exile), Ethiopia, Fiji, Japan, Thailand and there are probably a few others particularly on some of the island nations like Fiji. However I believe that only U.K. Thailand, Fiji and Japan have successful politically active Monarchs with some Constitutional Powers.
The Greeks were chauvinist and clannish. The oldest male relative was the head of the family, providing he still had all his faculties.