Posts filled under #weddingphoto

 Aknz iin ak ile ekiyoruz

Aknz iin ak ile ekiyoruz mutluluunuz iin heryerdeyiz ekibimizle Harika karelere imza atyoruz sizde en gzel en mutlu gnnzde bizim karelerimizle lmszletirilmesini isterseniz 0507 764 57 76 nolu telefondan iletiime geebilirsiniz #gelin #damat #dn #dnekimi #dnfotograf @dnfotografcs #gelinlik #geliniei #gelindamat #wedding #weddinglife #weddingphotographer #weddingphotography #iyigeceler #weddingphoto #love #couble #ankara #istanbul #bursa #konya #eskiehir #boluabant #trkiye #turkey #iyigeceler #gnaydn

2017 rezervasyonlar devam

2017 rezervasyonlar devam ediyor.Sizde 2017'de anlarnz bizimle lmszletirmek istiyorsanz iletiime geinn http://www.fevzional.com/ https://www.instagram.com/fevzionalcom/ https://www.facebook.com/onal.fevzii 05395033210 05538581164 #dn #dnfotorafs #dugunfotografcisi #dugun #dugunfoto #dnfoto #gelinlik #gelinbuketi #ak #love #evlilik #gelindamat #chicvintageweddings #weddinginspiration #weddingday #weddingblog #weddingstory #weddingblogger #weddingphotography #weddingphotographer #dugunhikayesi #dugunbelgeseli #dugunfotografi #ig_turkey #instagood #instawedding #wedding #weddingphotography #weddingdress #weddingphoto

Giardino del Mago: 
Qui g

Giardino del Mago: Qui giurarono amore eterno On our Facebook account, you will see what we like, what inspire us, what move us, in one word: the perfect #place for your #weddingday Tags: #giardinodelmago #weddingphoto #nozze #weddingdetails #casamento #headtable #sposi #weddingarrangement #cerimonial #salaricevimenti #cakedesigner #matrimonio #sposa #instawedding #weddingideas ##sposiamoci # # # # # #mariage #tablesetting #weddingdestination Giardino del Mago Ricevimenti simply amazing #location, South of Italy * For more details about #wedding and #event call us +39 0883 664100 via mail: info@giardinodelmago.it * Visit our website www.giardinodelmago.it this account is under giuseppescaringella support * All photos are taken by Giuseppe Scaringella unless stated.

An extract on #weddingphoto

Athena was known as Atrytone ( "the Unwearying"), Parthenos ( "Virgin"), and Promachos ( "she who fights in front"). The epithet Polias ( "of the city"), refers to Athena's role as protectress of the city. The epithet Ergane ( "the Industrious") pointed her out as the patron of craftsmen and artisans. After serving as the judge at the trial of Orestes in which he was acquitted of having murdered his mother Clytemnestra, Athena won the epithet Areia (). In Homer's epic works, Athena's most common epithet is Glaukopis (), which usually is translated as, "bright-eyed" or "with gleaming eyes". The word is a combination of glauks (, meaning "gleaming, silvery", and later, "bluish-green" or "gray") and ps (, "eye, face"). The word glax (, "little owl") is from the same root, presumably according to some, because of the bird's own distinctive eyes. Athena was clearly associated with the owl from very early on; in archaic images, she is frequently depicted with an owl perched on her hand. Through its association with Athena, the owl evolved into the national mascot of the Athenians and eventually became a symbol of wisdom. Other epithets include Ageleia, Itonia and Aethyia under which she was worshiped in Megara. The word athyia () signifies a "diver", also some diving bird species (possibly the shearwater) and figuratively, a "ship", so the name must reference Athena teaching the art of shipbuilding or navigation. In a temple at Phrixa in Elis, reportedly built by Clymenus, she was known as Cydonia (), which is possibly connected to Greek kdos ( "glory"). In the Iliad (4.514), the Homeric Hymns, and in Hesiod's Theogony, Athena is also given the curious epithet Tritogeneia (), whose significance remains unclear. It could mean various things, including "Triton-born", perhaps indicating that the homonymous sea-deity was her parent according to some early myths. In fact there is a myth relating the foster father relationship of this Triton towards the half-orphan Athena, whom he raised besides his own daughter Pallas. Karl Kernyi suggests that "Tritogeneia did not mean that she came into the world on any particular river or lake, but that she was born of the water itself; for the name Triton seems to be associated with water generally." In Ovid's Metamorphoses Athena is occasionally referred to as "Tritonia". Another possible meaning may be "triple-born" or "third-born", which may refer to a triad or to her status as the third daughter of Zeus or the fact she was born from Metis, Zeus, and herself; various legends list her as being the first child after Artemis and Apollo, though other legends identify her as Zeus' first child. Some researchers in Indo-European studies, linking the philology of Indo-European languages to the presumed Indo-European mythology, have suggested a connection to the Indian deity Trita, sometimes grouped in a threefold body of mythological poets. Michael Janda has connected the Vedic myth of Trita to the presentation of Zeus, Poseidon and Hades in the Iliad where they are "three brothers" having shared the reign of the world, each ruling one third of it: Hades the underworld, Poseidon the sea whereas Zeus received the "broad sky". Janda furthermore connects this narrative with the myth of Athena being born of the head (i. e. the uppermost part) of Zeus and understands Trito- (that perhaps originally meant "the third") as another word for "the sky" in this context. In Janda's analysis of Indo-European mythology, this heavenly sphere is also connected to the mythological body of water surrounding the inhabited world (cfr. Triton's mother, Amphitrite). She was given the epithet Hippia ( "of the horses", "equestrian"), as the inventor of the chariot, and was worshiped under this title at Athens, Tegea and Olympia. As Athena Hippia she was given an alternative parentage: Poseidon and Polyphe, daughter of Oceanus. In each of these cities her temple frequently was the major temple on the acropolis. The Greek biographer Plutarch (46120 AD) refers to an instance during the Parthenon's construction of her being called Athena Hygieia (, i. e. personified "Health"): A strange accident happened in the course of building, which showed that the goddess was not averse to the work, but was aiding and co-operating to bring it to perfection. One of the artificers, the quickest and the handiest workman among them all, with a slip of his foot fell down from a great height, and lay in a miserable condition, the physicians having no hope of his recovery. When Pericles was in distress about this, the goddess [Athena] appeared to him at night in a dream, and ordered a course of treatment, which he applied, and in a short time and with great ease cured the man. And upon this occasion it was that he set up a brass statue of Athena Hygeia, in the citadel near the altar, which they say was there before. But it was Phidias who wrought the goddess's image in gold, and he has his name inscribed on the pedestal as the workman of it. Athena was frequently equated with Aphaea, a local goddess of the island of Aegina, originally from Crete and also associated with Artemis and the nymph Britomartis. In Arcadia, she was assimilated with the ancient goddess Alea and worshiped as Athena Alea.

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