Two doves dating

30 Jun

Being physically thousands miles away, spiritually we became very close.

After many days and seconds of impatience, January 17th, we finally met in Istanbul, Turkey. Two and half days later, having lunch at a nice bench in Edirne both of us felt it the right time to make a decision for life and beyond.

This is reinforced by the phrasing of the last verse, which says, albeit very elegantly, that the drinker will become sexually aroused.

The most recent hypothesis is the one proposed by Yves Gerhard (Zeitschrift für Papyrologie und Epigraphik, 176, 2011, pp.

Being on pilgrimage in Edirne, it was a privilege to ask for confirmations in the House of Baha'u'llah.

On 27th April, friends and family from around the world joined us in celebrating our wedding in Thailand.

There are several interpretations, some of which make use of textual emendations, to explain the humorous effect of the perceived incoherence between the first line and the others.

One emendation is that the beginning should read: " One player wrote the first line, then a second player was challenged to complement the poem with a second line, and so on.

two doves dating-64

The cup found at Mycenae differs from Homer's description in several respects, apart from being much smaller.The so-called Cup of Nestor from Pithekoussai is a clay drinking cup (kotyle) that was found by Giorgio Buchner in 1954 at excavations in a grave in the ancient Greek site of Pithekoussai on the island of Ischia in Italy.Pithekoussai was one of the earliest Greek colonies in the West.7-9), with Νέστορος ἔ[ασον] εὔποτον ποτήριον at the first verse : "Leave aside Nestor's cup, as excellent as it may be to drink from; but whoever drinks of this very cup shall immediately be seized by the desire of well-crowned Aphrodite." The inscription has often been seen as a reference to the Iliad. Powell calls it "Europe’s first literary allusion." Other scholars, however, deny that the inscription refers to the Iliad, arguing that descriptions of Nestor's Cup existed in mythology and oral tradition independent of the Homeric poems. But for falling in love one would really need to see each other in person.