[CLAA06H3] - Final Exam Guide - Everything you need to know! (79 pages long)

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29 Mar 2017
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Part a: terms: muthos: the (cid:449)o(cid:396)d (cid:858)(cid:373)(cid:455)th(cid:859) (cid:272)o(cid:373)es f(cid:396)o(cid:373) the g(cid:396)eek (cid:449)o(cid:396)d (cid:862)(cid:373)uthos(cid:863) (cid:449)hi(cid:272)h (cid:373)ea(cid:374)s (cid:449)o(cid:396)d, speech, tale or story. Myth/myth proper/saga/legend: used p(cid:396)i(cid:373)a(cid:396)il(cid:455) fo(cid:396) sto(cid:396)ies (cid:272)o(cid:374)(cid:272)e(cid:396)(cid:374)ed (cid:449)ith the gods(cid:859) a(cid:374)d hu(cid:373)a(cid:374)ki(cid:374)d(cid:859)s (cid:396)elatio(cid:374)s (cid:449)ith the(cid:373). Aga (cid:396)(cid:396) lege(cid:374)d has a pe(cid:396)(cid:272)epti(cid:271)le (cid:396)elatio(cid:374)ship to history. Examples of myths are stories like the helen of troy, etc. Myths are important because they portray to us the importance and culture of ancient greece. An example of anthropomorphism in greek mythology is that the olympians such as athena and zeus have a very human-like form. And example of animism would be oceanus, who is imagined to be a vast stretch of blue waters. This is when myths and stories would pass down from generations to generations, be it orally, pictographically or in other ways, to portray what should or should not be done. It is when a particular story or myth has the obvious story, but an ulterior motive as well.

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