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Posts attached with hashtag: #history

💜 Graciosa Modas 💜 (@graciosamodas1) Instagram Profile Photo
graciosamodas1

💜 Graciosa Modas 💜

DC Global-Dublin (@adrianslattery) Instagram Profile Photo
adrianslattery

DC Global-Dublin

LOURDES PASTOR (@lourdespastormusic) Instagram Profile Photo
lourdespastormusic

LOURDES PASTOR

LISTEN TO MUSIC 🎧 (@sei_loredana_sei) Instagram Profile Photo
sei_loredana_sei

LISTEN TO MUSIC 🎧

Repost by @reposta.app_ ——— “The greatest education in the world is watching the masters at work” - Michael Jackson 👑 • #history

Lets take a break from all the "i've had leg surgery" nonsense, with some more shots of @midgardsblot . Honestly it was an amazinf experience. The best distraction possible from my upcoming surgery. A totally surreal and different experience. The smallest festival ive been to so far, but the size was actually perfect. Amazing atmosphere, amazing people. The fires each night were wonderful, and even the non stop noise in the campsite couldn't keep me angry for long! My only regret is not being able to dance the nights away because if my leg, so clearly i'll just have to go back. ;) - - - - #history

Pauline van Mansom (@eniluap68) Instagram Profile Photo
eniluap68

Pauline van Mansom

Hoornse Haven

What an experience! Yesterday we boarded with family and beautiful weather on the only 17th century replica in the Netherlands that also sails “De Halve Maen” .We have seen, heard, tasted and somewhat felt how sailor's life was on board in the Golden Age. The original ship, incidentally, led by Captain Henry Hudson, entered the port of New Amsterdam in September 1609, which would later be renamed New York. . . #history

Daily History Drops (@dailyhistorydrops) Instagram Profile Photo
dailyhistorydrops

Daily History Drops

Rio Negro, Amazonas - Brazilian Amazon Forest

Drop no. 12 - THE FIRST EXPLORATION OF THE AMAZON (AND WHY IT IS CALLED THIS WAY) (Part 2) Orellana and his band of mercenaries were accompanied on their expedition through the full length of the Amazon river by Brother Gaspar de Carvajal, a Dominican friar who kept a journal throughout. In his exciting account of the struggle with nature, famine and the inhabitants of the rainforest, Carvajal reports of large cities (some up to 20km long) glistening in white, with huge populations (calculated in the tens of thousands), elaborate ceramics (“surpassing those of Malaga”), extensive cultivations. The most important legacy of Carvajal’s account, however, is the description of a fight with the Tapuya tribe. They were said to be led in battle by women-warriors “very fair and tall, with long braided hair arranged around the head; they are strong-bodied, well trained. They don’t use clothes, living naked and covering only the “shames”. They are skilled with their bows and arrows and one of these women is worth ten men”. Carvajal did not hesitate to refer to them as the “amazones”, due to the resemblance with the women-warriors from Greek myths. Carvajal’s journal enjoyed wide currency in the years following the voyage and stroke public imagination. As a result, the river explored by Orellana (which Carvajal referred to as “Rio Grande”) was not named after him but rather it became the “Rio de las Amazones”. #history @amazoninfluencerprogram @amazon

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