Will the ruins, temples and statues of Ancient Greece still be around in the future? Is anyone repairing them?

Will the ruins, temples and statues of Ancient Greece still be around in the future? Is anyone repairing them? Topic: historical case studies
May 25, 2019 / By Steve
Question: And if they are being repaired/restored, does that not make them new and not old? Thank you very much. I did an internet search of the words "charter of Venice" and found this website: http://www.icomos.org/venice_charter.htm... Article 9 & 12 answered my question :)) ARTICLE 9. The process of restoration is a highly specialized operation. Its aim is to preserve and reveal the aesthetic and historic value of the monument and is based on respect for original material and authentic documents. It must stop at the point where conjecture begins, and in this case moreover any extra work which is indispensable must be distinct from the architectural composition and must bear a contemporary stamp. The restoration in any case must be preceded and followed by an archaeological and historical study of the monument. ARTICLE 12. Replacements of missing parts must integrate harmoniously with the whole, but at the same time must be distinguishable from the original so that restoration does not falsify the artistic or historic evidence.
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Best Answers: Will the ruins, temples and statues of Ancient Greece still be around in the future? Is anyone repairing them?

Page Page | 2 days ago
Yes, they are conserved, but with the utmost respect to their authenticity. No old material is discarded or tampered with in any way. These issues have been discussed by architects and archaeologists for over a century, and an approach to teh conservation of monuments has been reached in universally accepted texts, such as the Charter of Venice (look it up). Air sealed containers etc. are obtrusive solutions which would only create the greenhouse effect inside them. They have been rejected from ages!
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We found more questions related to the topic: historical case studies

Page Originally Answered: Kids of ancient greece?
When a child was born to ancient Greek family, the father carried his child in a ritual dance around the household. Friends and relatives sent gifts. The family decorated the doorway of their home with a wreath of olives (for a boy) or a wreath of wool (for a girl). In Athens, as in most Greek city-states, with the exception of Sparta, girls stayed at home until they were married. Like their mother, they could attend certain festivals, funerals, and visit neighbors for brief periods of time. Their job was to help their mother, and to help in the fields, if necessary. In most Greek city-states, when young, the boys stayed at home, helping in the fields, sailing, and fishing. At age 6 or 7, they went to school. Children spent the majority of their time with their mother. They stayed in the women’s part of the house. While they were being raised, girls would receive their entire education and training in the home with their mothers. Boys, on the other hand, might learn their father’s trade or go to school around the age of seven. In Sparta, seven-year-old boys were taken to the barracks by the city and raised. They were trained in the military and were not allowed to leave the barracks until age thirty. Many toys, similar to current day toys, have been found in archeological sites. Dolls, rattles, tops, swings, and many other items have been unearthed. As is common today, those from richer families had a greater assortment of toys, while those from poorer families were expected to work for the family at a much younger age. Evidence also shows that Greeks kept pets such as dogs, pigs, tortoises, and caged birds. Girls reached puberty at ages twelve or thirteen, at which point they were considered adults and could marry. Girls took their childhood toys and left them at the temple of Artemis. This signaled that their childhood was over and that they were becoming adults. After marrying, the women were expected to have a baby. Not being able to bear children was seen as curse from the gods. At age eighteen, boys in several ancient Greek cities were required to join the army for two years of service. Many cities required males to reach the age of thirty before they were able to participate in city politics. They ate what their families ate (see http://www.woodlands-junior.kent.sch.uk/...

Lindon Lindon
I heard they are going to build a giant glass air sealed container around areas to protect them from the elements.
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Jarlath Jarlath
they should build a giant glass air sealed container around areas to protect them from the elements
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Frederick Frederick
The ancient ruins and artifacts of Greece are constantly attended to by experts who restore and repair them. In fact, for some time now, major restoration works are carried on the Parthenon to restore damages from air pollution and possible stability problems. Works also are carried on the surrounding to it buildings. Any new findings, like the ones found on the excavation works for the Athens Metro are very cleverly exhibited on site by ingenious constructions so they remain on their original grounds. However, in a country like Greece where new excavations sites are springing almost everyday all over the country, officials in the Antiquity Department of the Ministry of Culture are really running like crazy to make ends meet. Artifacts found on different sites are restored and taken care of at the local and then central facilities and then exhibited on the different local Museums. In general, measures are taken to safe-keep all the findings. As to how good is that work I take it that they do their best. However, there are a couple of people on the section that are more knowledgeable on the subject and I would like to hear their comments too.
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Frederick Originally Answered: Since when did pedophilia occur in Ancient Greece?
just a slight correction, Pederasty is a relationship between an adult and child of the same sex. Ancient Greece not only encouraged pederasty, they institutionalized it. They considered it as a way for men to instill virtue in young boys. Although the sexual side of the relationship was the most infamous part of it, it was also a spiritual relationship as well. There were some Greek city-states where the pederastic relationship was Chaste. Sparta was the most famous example; homosexual intercourse in Sparta was punishable by death. Remember that the primary purpose of the pederastic relationship was to teach boys virtue, not give the adults a "piece of action." As far as pedophilic relationships between men and women, those were different. A girl was considered a woman when she hit puberty, around 12. Before that, she was considered property of her father, and for states such as Athens, was not allowed to leave the house unless going to a funeral or religious function. Marriages were arranged. The exception, once again, was Sparta. Spartans believed in the mantra that "Strong women make strong children", so not only did women exercise in the gymnasium and participate in sports, they also did not marry until they were "old enough to enjoy sex", which translates to around 18 or so. However, I tend to agree with your sentiment. Modern psychology has proven that sex can be emotionally and psychologically damaging to minors.

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