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Storge
Storge
Storge
(/ˈstɔːrɡɪ/,[1] from the Ancient Greek
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Karl Friedrich Lessing
Karl Friedrich Lessing
Karl Friedrich Lessing
(15 February 1808 – 4 January 1880) was a German historical and landscape painter, grandnephew of Gotthold Ephraim Lessing.[1][2]Contents1 Biography 2 References 3 Notes 4 See also 5 External linksBiography[edit]Painting of Karl Friedrich Lessing
Karl Friedrich Lessing
by Julius HübnerCarl Friedrich Lessing - Monastery in snow - Klosterhof im SchneeHe was born near Breslau, and was a pupil of Heinrich Anton Dähling at the Berlin Academy. He first devoted himself to landscape. In this period of his artistic career Lessing was influenced by the landscapes of Caspar David Friedrich: his themes he depicted were castle ruins, forgotten cemeteries, rugged rock formations, which he inhabited with figures of monks, knights and thieves. In 1826 obtained a prize with his Cemetery in Ruins
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Friendship
Friendship
Friendship
is a relationship of mutual affection between people.[1] Friendship
Friendship
is a stronger form of interpersonal bond than an association. Friendship
Friendship
has been studied in academic fields such as communication, sociology, social psychology, anthropology, and philosophy. Various academic theories of friendship have been proposed, including social exchange theory, equity theory, relational dialectics, and attachment styles. Although there are many forms of friendship, some of which may vary from place to place, certain characteristics are present in many types of such bonds
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Cupid
In classical mythology, Cupid
Cupid
(Latin Cupīdō [kʊˈpiː.doː], meaning "desire") is the god of desire, erotic love, attraction and affection. He is often portrayed as the son of the love goddess Venus and the war god Mars. He is also known in Latin as Amor ("Love"). His Greek counterpart is Eros.[1] Although Eros
Eros
is generally portrayed as a slender winged youth in Classical Greek art, during the Hellenistic period, he was increasingly portrayed as a chubby boy. During this time, his iconography acquired the bow and arrow that represent his source of power: a person, or even a deity, who is shot by Cupid's arrow is filled with uncontrollable desire. In myths, Cupid
Cupid
is a minor character who serves mostly to set the plot in motion. He is a main character only in the tale of Cupid
Cupid
and Psyche, when wounded by his own weapons, he experiences the ordeal of love
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Chesed
Chesed
Chesed
(חסד, also Romanized ẖesed) is a Hebrew word commonly translated as "loving-kindness," "kindness" or "love." Chesed
Chesed
is central to Jewish ethics
Jewish ethics
and Jewish theology
Jewish theology
and is a common term in the Bible for describing God’s love for mankind and God’s special relationship with the Children of Israel.[1] Chesed
Chesed
is valued by religious Jews of all denominations. It is considered a virtue on its own, and also for its contribution to tikkun olam (repairing the world). It is also considered the foundation of many religious commandments practiced by traditional Jews, especially interpersonal commandments
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Jewish Views On Love
Judaism offers a variety of views regarding the love of God, love among human beings, and love for non-human animals
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Bhakti
Bhakti
Bhakti
(Sanskrit: भक्ति) literally means "attachment, participation, fondness for, homage, faith, love, devotion, worship, purity".[1] In Hinduism, it refers to devotion to, and love for, a personal god or a representational god by a devotee.[2][3] In ancient texts such as the Shvetashvatara Upanishad, the term simply means participation, devotion and love for any endeavor, while in the Bhagavad Gita, it connotes one of the possible paths of spirituality and towards moksha, as in bhakti marga.[4]
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Greek Love
Greek love
Greek love
is a term originally used by classicists to describe the sexual, primarily homoerotic, customs, practices and attitudes of the ancient Greeks. It was frequently used as a euphemism for homosexuality and pederasty. The phrase is a product of the enormous impact of the reception of classical Greek culture on historical attitudes toward sexuality, and its influence on art and various intellectual movements.[1]:xi, 91–92'Greece' as the historical memory of a treasured past was romanticised and idealised as a time and a culture when love between males was not only tolerated but actually encouraged, and expressed as the high ideal of same-sex camaraderie. ..
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Ren (Confucianism)
Hermeneutic schools:Old TextsNew Text Confucianism Confucianism
Confucianism
by country Confucianism
Confucianism
in IndonesiaKorean ConfucianismJapanese ConfucianismConfucian textsRuzangFour Books:Analects Doctrine of the Mean Great Learning MenciusFive Classics:Classic of Poetry Book of Documents Book of Rites Yijing Spring and Autumn AnnalsOther:Interactions Between Heaven and MankindOrganizationConfucian ritual religionTemple of ConfuciusConfucian churches and sects:Holy Confucian ChurchIndonesian Confucian ChurchUniversal Church of the Way and its VirtuePhoenix churches XuanyuanismShengdao Portal Confucianismv t eRen (Chinese: 仁) is the Confucian virtue denoting the good feeling a virtuous human experiences when being altruistic. Ren is exemplified by a normal adult's protective feelings for children
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Passion (emotion)
Passion (Greek πασχω[1] and late Latin (Christian theology) pati[2]: "suffer") is a feeling of intense enthusiasm towards or compelling desire for someone or something. Passion can range from eager interest in or admiration for an idea, proposal, or cause; to enthusiastic enjoyment of an interest or activity; to strong attraction, excitement, or emotion towards a person. It is particularly used in the context of romance or sexual desire, though it generally implies a deeper or more encompassing emotion than that implied by the term lust. Denis Diderot
Denis Diderot
describes passions as "penchants, inclinations, desires and aversions carried to a certain degree of intensity, combined with an indistinct sensation of pleasure or pain, occasioned or accompanied by some irregular movement of the blood and animal spirits, are what we call passions
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Romantic Friendship
A romantic friendship or passionate friendship is a very close but typically non-sexual relationship between friends, often involving a degree of physical closeness beyond that which is common in the contemporary Western societies. It may include for example holding hands, cuddling, hugging, kissing, giving massages, and sharing a bed, or co-sleeping, without sexual intercourse or other physical sexual expression. In historical scholarship, the term may be used to describe a very close relationship between people of the same sex during a period of history when homosexuality did not exist as a social category
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Ancient Greek
The Ancient Greek language
Greek language
includes the forms of Greek used in ancient Greece
Greece
and the ancient world from around the 9th century BC to the 6th century AD. It is often roughly divided into the Archaic period (9th to 6th centuries BC), Classical period (5th and 4th centuries BC), and Hellenistic period
Hellenistic period
(Koine Greek, 3rd century BC to the 4th century AD). It is antedated in the second millennium BC by Mycenaean Greek and succeeded by medieval Greek. Koine is regarded as a separate historical stage of its own, although in its earliest form it closely resembled Attic Greek
Attic Greek
and in its latest form it approaches Medieval Greek
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Troubadour
A troubadour (English: /ˈtruːbədʊər/, French: [tʁubaduʁ]; Occitan: trobador, IPA: [tɾuβaˈðu]) was a composer and performer of Old Occitan
Old Occitan
lyric poetry during the High Middle Ages (1100–1350). Since the word troubadour is etymologically masculine, a female troubadour is usually called a trobairitz. The troubadour school or tradition began in the late 11th century in Occitania, but it subsequently spread to Italy and Spain. Under the influence of the troubadours, related movements sprang up throughout Europe: the Minnesang
Minnesang
in Germany, trovadorismo in Galicia and Portugal, and that of the trouvères in northern France. Dante Alighieri in his De vulgari eloquentia
De vulgari eloquentia
defined the troubadour lyric as fictio rethorica musicaque poita: rhetorical, musical, and poetical fiction
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Affection
Affection, attraction, infatuation, or fondness is a "disposition or state of mind or body"[1] that is often associated with a feeling or type of love. It has given rise to a number of branches of philosophy and psychology concerning emotion, disease, influence, and state of being.[2] "Affection" is popularly used to denote a feeling or type of love, amounting to more than goodwill or friendship. Writers on ethics generally use the word to refer to distinct states of feeling, both lasting and spasmodic. Some contrast it with passion as being free from the distinctively sensual element.[3] Even a very simple demonstration of affection can have a broad variety of emotional reactions, from embarrassment to disgust to pleasure and annoyance
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Free Love
Free love
Free love
is a social movement that accepts all forms of love. The Free Love
Love
movement's initial goal was to separate the state from sexual matters such as marriage, birth control, and adultery. It claimed that such issues were the concern of the people involved, and no one else.[1]Contents1 Principles1.1 Relationship to feminism2 History2.1 Early precedents 2.2 Enlightenment thought 2.3 Utopian socialism 2.4 Origins of the movement2.4.1 United States 2.4.2 United Kingdom 2.4.3 Australia 2.4.4 France 2.4.5 Germany 2.4.6 USSR2.5 Recent3 In popular culture 4 See also 5 ReferencesPrinciples[edit] Much of the free love tradition reflects a liberal philosophy that seeks freedom from state regulation and church interference in personal relationships
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Ishq
Ishq
Ishq
(Arabic: عشق‎, ‘išq) is an Arabic
Arabic
word meaning "love" or "passion",[1] also widely used in other languages of the Muslim world. The word ishq does not appear in the Quran, which instead uses derivatives of the verbal root habba (حَبَّ), such as the noun hubb (حُبّ)
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