Were the celts gay
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Where the Celts originally came from
History of the Celts | Live Science
Societal attitudes towards same-sex relationships have varied over time and place, from requiring all males to engage in same-sex relationships, to casual integration, through acceptance, to seeing the practice as a minor sin, repressing it through law enforcement and judicial mechanisms, and to proscribing it under penalty of death. In a study, Gwen Broude and Sarah Greene compared attitudes towards and frequency of homosexuality in the ethnographic studies available in the Standard cross-cultural sample. They found that out of 42 communities: homosexuality was accepted or ignored in 9; 5 communities had no concept of homosexuality; 11 considered it undesirable but did not set punishments; and 17 strongly disapproved and punished. Of 70 communities, homosexuality was reported to be absent or rare in frequency in 41, and present or not uncommon in It was accepted in some forms in ancient Greece. However, in later cultures influenced by Abrahamic religions , the law and the church established sodomy as a transgression against divine law or a crime against nature.
Who Were Celts
The story of the Celts began 5, years ago in the nomadic steppes of Central Asia when the Kurdan people tamed the horse and then began a southward trek first into the Caucasus Around BC where the Indo European culture emerged, then into Anatolia from whence arose the mighty Hittite empire and then finally around BC into the Baltic regions, into what is now Eastern and Central Europe where the Unetice culture began. From that migration in the mid Bronze Age emerged the Italians, the Venetians, the Illyrian, and the Celtic people, who went on to reach Hibernia. One continuous migration then that pushed out originally from Central Asia some 2, years later found itself poised on the rim of the Mediterranean, the region of the south, the land of sun, around BC.
A modern Celtic identity emerged in Western Europe following the identification of the native peoples of the Atlantic fringe as Celts by Edward Lhuyd in the 18th century. They categorised the ancient Irish and British languages as Celtic languages. The descendants of these ancient languages are the Brittonic Breton , Cornish and Welsh variants and Gaelic Irish , Manx and Scottish variants languages, and the people who speak them are considered modern Celts.