Student’s name Instructor Course Date Puberty Rites in the Ancient Greece Puberty and puberty rites are two interlinked but different terms. Puberty refers to the process at which the physical changes start developing in the body of a child as he or she matures into an adult who has the capability of sexual reproduction. On the other hand puberty rites are rituals that mark the transition a child undergoes as they elevate into adulthood. The ceremonies are carried out according to the norms of a particular culture. The contemporary society relies on the old way of performing rituals in defining how to go to about it today. Rites of passage were common in the ancient Greece as well as the generational passing of the rites of passage to modern Greece. Upon the inception of the rite of passage on the child the child bares various privileges and responsibilities and arranged without their involvement in the process. Greece is famous for its role in the evolution of farming but they can also be role models in the defining and respecting our culture. It is a basis for respecting each culture and ensuring that no culture erodes away. Works cited Ducat J. (2006). Spartan Education Youth and Society in the classical period. Håland Evy Johanne. "Greek Women and Religion Modern and Ancient: Festivals and Cults Connected with the Female Sphere a Comparison." Medelhavsmuseet. Focus on the Mediterranean 4 (2009): 101-120. Kokkorou - Alevra G. (2002). Archaic Iaconian sculpture. Practically A local Congress. Athens: Lakonikon studies. Naerebout F. (2004). Dance in Ancient Greece: An attempt to understand. (Translation Eleni Oikonomou). Archaeology 90 8-14. (in Greek) Papapostolou Metaxia et al. "Rites of Passage and their Role in the Socialization of the Spartan Youth." Choregia 6.1 (2010). UK: The classical press of Wales [...]
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