European: Greece Outreach

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"And when he had gone over those parts, and had given them much exhortation, he came into Greece,"-Acts 20:2

Opa!! This is what you say when you are just excited with joy, which I learn last weekend (December 29th of 2007) at the Greek restaurant at the Mall of America. I had a professor who taught history at UMM that was from Greece. Also, my sister and aunt had the opportunity to vacation there last year of 2003. These are probably the only direct influence of Greece in my life so far.

I had the opportunity to eat at this Greek owned restaurant on the corner of Larpenteur Ave. and White Bear Ave. along the City of St. Paul & Maplewood border. It was good food!

Greek Mythology

When I hear or read anything about Greece, I think of Greek Mythology...
"Greek mythology consists, in part, of a large collection of narratives that explain the origins of the world and detail the lives and adventures of a wide variety of gods, goddesses, heroes, heroines, and other mythological creatures. These accounts were initially fashioned and disseminated in an oral-poetic tradition; the Greek myths are known today primarily from Greek literature. The oldest known literary sources, the epic poems Iliad and Odyssey, focus on events surrounding the Trojan War. Two poems by Homer's near contemporary Hesiod, the Theogony and the Works and Days, contain accounts of the genesis of the world, the succession of divine rulers, the succession of human ages, the origin of human woes, and the origin of sacrificial practices"

In Lystra and Derbe -Acts 14

" 8 In Lystra there sat a man who was lame. He had been that way from birth and had never walked. 9 He listened to Paul as he was speaking. Paul looked directly at him, saw that he had faith to be healed 10 and called out, “Stand up on your feet!” At that, the man jumped up and began to walk.

11 When the crowd saw what Paul had done, they shouted in the Lycaonian language, “The gods have come down to us in human form!” 12 Barnabas they called Zeus, and Paul they called Hermes because he was the chief speaker. 13 The priest of Zeus, whose temple was just outside the city, brought bulls and wreaths to the city gates because he and the crowd wanted to offer sacrifices to them.

14 But when the apostles Barnabas and Paul heard of this, they tore their clothes and rushed out into the crowd, shouting: 15 “Friends, why are you doing this? We too are only human, like you. We are bringing you good news, telling you to turn from these worthless things to the living God, who made the heavens and the earth and the sea and everything in them. 16 In the past, he let all nations go their own way. 17 Yet he has not left himself without testimony: He has shown kindness by giving you rain from heaven and crops in their seasons; he provides you with plenty of food and fills your hearts with joy.” 18 Even with these words, they had difficulty keeping the crowd from sacrificing to them.

19 Then some Jews came from Antioch and Iconium and won the crowd over. They stoned Paul and dragged him outside the city, thinking he was dead. 20 But after the disciples had gathered around him, he got up and went back into the city. The next day he and Barnabas left for Derbe. ..

Greece and the Bible

You know the New Testament (2nd half of the Bible) was originally written in Greek. The First Half was originally written in Hebrew I decided to "search" about Greece and the Bible...

"Barnabas they called Zeus, and Paul they called Hermes because he was the chief speaker. 13The priest of Zeus, whose temple was just outside the city, brought bulls and wreaths to the city gates because he and the crowd wanted to offer sacrifices to them.
14But when the apostles Barnabas and Paul heard of this, they tore their clothes and rushed out into the crowd, shouting:"
-Acts 14:12-14

Ancient Greece Resources, from Bible Online
"The Olympian Gods: Images and Texts Aphrodite, Apollo, Ares, Artemis, Athene, Demeter, Dionysos, Hades, Hephaistos, Hera, Hermes, Hestia, Persephone, Poseidon, Zeus [Classical Myth: The Ancient Sources]

"There is neither Jew nor Greek, there is neither bond nor free, there is neither male nor female: for ye are all one in Christ Jesus."-Galatians 3:28

Related Sites:
"...The most well known Greek God-hero was the one known as Hercules (the Latinised form of the Greek "Heracles"), whose most distinguishing characteristic was immense physical strength. Interestingly enough, the "Encyclopedia of the Classical World, " states, " The tales of his heroic deeds lend to the supposition that Hercules was originally an historic figure." Who do we know in the Bible that exhibits a like characteristic? The answer, of course, is the Israelite hero known as Samson, whose life was detailed in the Bible in Judges chapters 13 through 16.
One important event in Hercules' life involved his escaping from the clutches of a symbolic woman, who is called "Pleasure." This corresponds directly to the troubles Samson got himself involved in with the harlots of Canaan.
But the most celebrated event in the life of Hercules involved the labours he was ordered to perform by God through the Oracle of Delphi. (Incidently, "12" was an important divine number in Hebrew religion.) What do you suppose was the very first labour Hercules had to perform? You might have guessed it! He had to slay a lion with his bare hands! Let's read a paragraph from the book, "God 's Heroes and Men of Ancient Greece " by W.H.D.Rouse:
"Heracles threw down his bow and arrows and leapt upon the lion's back ... while he put his hands round the lion's neck ... gripped the lion's throat with his two hands, and bending him backwards, throttled him. There lay the lion dead on the ground. " (p. 59). In our Bible, Judges 13:6 says that Samson actually tore the lion in two, but the ancient historian Flavius Josephus in his "Antiquities of the Jews " also tells us that Samson first strangled the lion, which is exactly as Hercules is said to have done. I don't even know if there ever were any lions in Greece. The Biblical Archaeologist Magazine somewhat tersely comments, "Lions, we may remark are not frequent in Greece." (59:1,p.17). In fact, the Greek myths explain this one away as the offspring of a monster! But whether there were lions in Greece is not important; Hercules needed to find one anyway. Why? Simply because the Biblical Samson inspired the Greek legend called Hercules, and provided the basis for his life! ...
Before closing this discussion on Greece and its ancient ties to Hebrew religion, it is interesting to mention that the Greek god-hero, "Adonis," also received his name from from the Semitic word, "Adon" or Lord. For example, one of the New Testament titles applied to Christ was "Adonay." ..

*see Religion: Judaism, Hebrews/Israelites, Torah, Bible-"Old" Testament, etc...
the bible and greek mythology By Verona Fair
"...Although placing this stigmatism on a long-dead culture may seem to be unimportant in much of the contemporary world, it is important because this long-dead culture represents the history of a large portion of the world. The Ancient Greek empire was much more vast than modern-day Greece. Just as many Americans would find it offensive to have their history as irrational and ignorant, it seems logical that Greeks might as well. Therefore, it is necessary to try and understand that both Ancient Greeks and Ancient Christians may have held similar beliefs about the world they were living in. The fact is that Greek myths contain unrealistic and unbelievable characters, events, and other elements, but upon comparison of Greek mythology stories with different Biblical accounts, it is apparent that some parallels between the two do exist, and that the Ancient Greeks view of the events of the early world are very similar to the views of both ancient and contemporary Christians.
The similarities begin with the creation stories, although these similarities are very minimal. In both the Christian creation story, Genesis, and in many accounts of the Ancient Greek creation story, the earth began with darkness and nothingness- a void, or Chaos, as known to the Greeks (Genesis 1:2; Tripp 159). This Chaos was the bearer meaning that he gave birth to of Ge; earth, Tartarus; underworld, Eros; love and sex, Erebus; darkness, and Nyx; night (Tripp 159). In the Christian creation story, God is the parallel to the Greek Chaos in that he invents the same things with the exception of an underworld; the creation of Adam and Eve and their later reproduction could be comparable to Eros as Chaos bore (Genesis 1:1-18). However, unlike Chaos, God is not a void of nothingness, but the beginning of all things. God also remains the ruler of the entire world in Biblical stories, while the Greek Chaos is displaced by several actual divine beings, the most important and permanent of those being Zeus (Tripp 606; Hesiod 2-3).
There is also a slight similarity in the separations or falls in mans relationships with God and Zeus, later chief god of the ancient Greeks. Although the offenses in each case were very different, both falls were the products of trickery, deceit, and temptation. In both cases, the temptation was in the form of food (Genesis 3:1-6; Tyrell and Brown 15). Probably the most important similarity in the two falls, however, is the negative role that Woman plays in each. In the Bible, woman actually leads man to the fall from God and as the punishment for that fall exile from the Garden of Eden, while Greek mythology cites that Woman was the punishment for the fall from Zeus (Genesis 3:6-24, Hesiod 4). In the ancient Greek culture, Woman was designed to make man miserable (Hesiod 4). Although she plays different roles, Woman eventually bears the blame for all human suffering and sorrow in both stories (Tyrell and Brown 17).
In both the Ancient Greek and Christian accounts of the early world, there exist stories of great floods that destroyed most of humankind (Genesis 7; Tripp 608). In the Bible's version of the flood, God becomes frustrated with the wickedness of the world and decides to destroy the earth with a flood, although it saddens him to do so (Genesis 6:5-7). However, God found Noah to be a good and just man, and he asked Noah to build an ark that would float upon the waters (Genesis 6:9-14). On the ark, Noah was to take his wife, three sons, their wives, and two of every living creature (Genesis 6:18-22). In this way God could be sure that the world would be repopulated. In the Greek flood story, Zeus becomes very angry with men and decides to destroy them as revenge for their impieties (Tripp 608). His intention is to destroy all of mankind. However, Prometheus, who tells his son, Deucalion, to build an ark so Deucalion and his wife could escape Zeus wrath, thwarts Zeus attempt. In this story Prometheus assures that mortal life will go on. Although the stories are different in some aspects, the parallels show that both the Ancient Greeks and followers of the Christian faith seem to agree that a great flood was a significant event in the early years of the world. As well, they both believe that someone survived this flood by building an ark and living there until the flood subsided. These people survived in order to continue human life. ...

*see Liberal Arts: Science-Astronomy, Biology, Creation, Environmentalism, Geology, Weather, etc...
Dionysus From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
"..In Greek mythology, he is presented as a son of Zeus and the mortal Semele, ..... parallels between Dionysus and the figure of the Christ in Christian .....

Recommended Resources



  • Minneapolis Greek Festival - Events,

  • Fri., Sept, 9: Noon - 10:00 PM
    Sat., Sept. 10: Noon - 10:00 PM
    Sun., Sept 11: Noon - 6:00 PM
    St. Mary's Greek Orthodox Church
    3450 Irving Ave. S., Minneapolis
    September 9 - 11 2011



  • Opa (next to DQ in the North Food Court-3rd Floor)at the Mall of America

  • *my sister and I went here on Saturday, December 29th of 2007. We love the customer service and food!



  • Opa! Greek style hamburgers, vegetable recipes Molyvos executive chef Jim Botsacos shares delicious mediterranean dishes, from MSNBC
  • Government

    Greece: Modern Day Socialism is Collapsing


  • Clash of the Titans, (1981) on Greek Mythology
  • Wikipedia"King Akrisius (he who lacks judgement) of Argos, expresses anger towards Zeus for impregnating his daughter, Princess Danae. He then casts Danae and her infant son Perseus out to sea in a wooden chest. Unknown to everyone, a white bird who witnessed everything was really Poseidon, who informs Zeus of Akrisius' unfaithfulness. Zeus orders Poseidon to release the Kraken to destroy Argos. While Argos is completely devastated, Danae and Perseus are safely brought to the island of Seriphos where they live a happy life and Perseus grows up to manhood."
    *I watched this movie again (Saturday, March 31st of 2007 w/Tim and Eric) to get a better understanding of it since I las watched it as a kid

    'Clash of the Titans' Trailer HD
  • My Greek Wedding

  • Global-Multicultural


  • Greek Bible
  • Cities

  • Athens, the guide to Athens-Greece
  • Economic

  • Greeks Attend Church Amid Economic Downfall, Tuesday, November 15, 2011

  • "In the midst of leadership changes and bailout deals, more Greeks are turning to their faith.
    Greece's economy is in dire shape, and both the country's leaders and residents face an uphill battle to escape what could become a five year recession.
    Recent economic reports revealed Greece's economy shrank 5.2 percent, proving the recession was deeper than originally thought.
    And with news like that splashed across national headlines, many Greeks have turned to religion for some kind of relief.
    "The church is the last resort for everyone. Even more so when people have problems," said churchgoer Stelios Papayoannou. "It is human nature to forget God in good times and remember him in hard times."
    "I think the church can offer a lot to a person in the midst of the Greek crisis and generally for all people," added Greek worshipper Maria Liberi. "With faith people can overcome all difficulties. This is why we flock here, to church."
    "Times are hard everywhere," she continued. "Church can bring relief to our soul and make us feel that there is something outside of this life. I believe this is why we go to church."
    There are about 10 million Christians in Greece.
    About 91 percent of them belong to the Orthodox church."


  • Athens 2004 Olympic Games
  • Financial

    Greece riots: 100,000 fight against harsh cuts in Athens financial crisis protests


    Seven Wonders of Ancient Greece (Part 1 of 5)

  • Europe as Israel History, from new-tradition
  • -Bible

  • Greek Bible
  • The History of the New Testament Scriptures. Which Version of the Bible is Best?, from Bible Life Ministries
  • "Athens By 502 BC, Athens had pretty much established its culture and political structure, just as Sparta had pretty much established its culture and political structure by 550 BC. Athens was more or less a democracy; it had become primarily a trading and commercial center; a large part of the Athenian economy focussed on cash crops for export and crafts; it had become a center of art and literature; the city had become architecturally rich because of the building projects of Peisistratus-an architectural richness that far outshone other Greek city-states; and Athenian religious fesitivals were largely in place. The next one hundred years would be politically and culturally dominated by Athens; the event that would catapult Athens to the center of the Greek world was the invasion of the Persians in 490 BC"
  • History of Democracy, from Wikipedia

  • "Athens is among the first recorded and one of the most important Western democracies in ancient times; the word "democracy" (Greek: δημοκρατία - "rule by the people") was invented by Athenians in order to define their system of government, around 508 BC, after the proposals of Cleisthenes. In the next generation, Ephialtes of Athens had a law passed severely limiting the powers of the Council of the Areopagus, which deprived the Athenian nobility of their special powers; Pericles was the greatest democratic leader, although he has been accused of running a political machine."

    Biblical Tours in Turkey and Greece (Part 1)

    *see LA: Clinic, Doctors, Hospital, Medical, Physicians, Pre-Med, etc...
    Biblical Tours in Turkey and Greece (Part 2)

    *see Giants-Nephilims

    Daniel 2 #4 The EU & Future Antichrist Nebuchadnezzar Dream

    *see LA- Archaeology, History, etc..., Caucasian-European Outreach, MiddleEastern Iraqi of Iraq, Babylon, etc... Outreach, European: Italians of Italy, Rome,etc.. Outreach, Movies: The Passion, Crucification, Easter, Resurrection, etc.. , Ministry: End Times, Prophecy, Prophetic, Rapture, Tribulation, etc... => Repent & Ask for Forgiveness of sins


  • Basic Greek Conversation, CD set
  • I Learn Greek, with audio
  • Learn Greek Words
  • Ministry


    Jesus Honors a Syrophoenician Woman’s Faith (Mark 7)

    " 24 Jesus left that place and went to the vicinity of Tyre.[g] He entered a house and did not want anyone to know it; yet he could not keep his presence secret. 25 In fact, as soon as she heard about him, a woman whose little daughter was possessed by an impure spirit came and fell at his feet. 26 The woman was a Greek, born in Syrian Phoenicia. She begged Jesus to drive the demon out of her daughter.

    27 "First let the children eat all they want," he told her, “for it is not right to take the children’s bread and toss it to the dogs."
    28 "Lord," she replied, "even the dogs under the table eat the children's crumbs."
    29 Then he told her, "For such a reply, you may go; the demon has left your daughter"
    30 She went home and found her child lying on the bed, and the demon gone. "


  • Bible Believers of Greece

  • Greece 1983, The Official Website of Arthur Blessitt

  • "..After carrying the cross in many of the Greek Islands we came over to the mainland to do a walk with the cross. My 13-year old son, Joshua, was walking with me. Also two very wonderful friends from Washington, DC came to spend two weeks carrying the cross with Joshua and me in Greece. Brothers, David and John Coe, arrived in Rhodes about half way through the walk here. They were in their early and mid twenties. This is one of the few times I have had people from the U.S. join us on a crosswalk. These are two special and Godly men and I felt the Lord Jesus tell me it was what should be done. We had glorious fellowship and they were good cross walkers too.
    We began the walk with the cross at Corinth. This place is rich in the history of the New Testament of the Holy Bible. The Apostle Paul stayed here for about a year and a half. He started a church and taught the message of Jesus. He wrote two books of the Bible in Corinth.
    We carried the cross to some of the historic places and then out on the highway toward Athens. People rushed up to talk to us. People blew their horns and waved. We were given food, coffee and drinks. The people were amazing and loving. We talked and prayed with many.
    Late one evening as it was getting dark and we needed to find a place to spend the night. An elderly man was out by the road and we asked him if we could spend the night. We had our backpacks so he let us sleep in the backyard. We camped out but had no food, only one small bag of peanuts. We played cards with the winner getting to eat the entire bag! I forget who won but it was not me! Ha!
    With our four man cross carrying team we completed the walk to Athens! We carried the cross up to Mars Hill where the Apostle Paul preached. We also went to the majestic Parthenon. Then we carried the cross into the center of Athens and the crowded streets filled with cars and people. I was a wonderful time of witness and we prayed with many people......


  • 300, from Warner Brothers (2007)

  • IMDB
    " First lets analyze what exactly this film is made of. Basically, the whole thing is just one epic fighting scene after another. Most noticeably is the camera work and the visual effects. Every shot seems like it was intended to be a work of art. The colors, the characters, the costumes, the backgrounds... every little detail has been given so much attention. During the big fights you'll also instantly notice the unique editing. There are a lot of "time slowdowns" throughout the battles which show what exactly is happening. Fatal wounds that slowly leak blood spatters in the air, decapitated heads traveling in slow-motion across the screen... it's all there. "
    "Film critic Dimitris Danikas has suggested that the film portrays Persians as "bloodthirsty, underdeveloped zombies," writing that the filmmakers "are stroking [sic] racist instincts in Europe and America."[69] American critics, including Steven Rea, have argued that the Persians are a vehicle for an anachronistic cross-section of Western stereotypes of Asian and African cultures.[94] Dana Stevens of Slate states that as the "bad" side the Persians are depicted as black people, brown people, homosexual, handicapped and/or deformed in some way.[82]
    The film's portrayal of ancient Persians sparked a particularly strong reaction in Iran.[95] Azadeh Moaveni of Time reports that Tehranis were "outraged" following the film's release. Moaveni identifies two factors which may have contributed to the intense reaction: its release on the eve of Norouz, the Persian New Year, and a common Iranian view of the Achaemenid Empire as "a particularly noble page in their history."[96][97][98] Various Iranian officials, including the president of Iran's Art Affairs Advisory, Javad Shamqadri,[99] government spokesman Gholam Hossein Elham[100][101] and four Iranian Members of Parliament[102] condemned the film. The Iranian Academy of the Arts submitted a formal complaint against the movie to UNESCO, labelling it an attack on the historical identity of Iran.[103][104] The Iranian mission to the U.N. protested the film in a press release,[105] and the Iranian embassies protested its screening in France,[106] Thailand,[107] Turkey[108] and Uzbekistan.[109]
    In response to the criticisms, a Warner Bros. spokesman stated that the film 300 "is a work of fiction inspired by the Frank Miller graphic novel and loosely based on a historical event. The studio developed this film purely as a fictional work with the sole purpose of entertaining audiences; it is not meant to disparage an ethnicity or culture or make any sort of political statement."[95]"

    the Battle of Thermopylae, from Wikipedia
    "Vastly outnumbered, the Greeks held back the Persians for three days in one of history's most famous last stands. A small force led by King Leonidas of Sparta blocked the only road through which the massive army of Xerxes I could pass. After three days of battle, a local resident named Ephialtes betrayed the Greeks by revealing a mountain path that led behind the Greek lines. Dismissing the rest of the army, King Leonidas stayed behind with 300 Spartans and 700 Thespian volunteers (Number vary). The Persians succeeded in taking the pass but sustained heavy losses, extremely disproportionate to those of the Greeks. The fierce resistance of the Spartan-led army offered Athens the invaluable time to prepare for a decisive naval battle that would come to determine the outcome of the war.[4] The subsequent Greek victory at the Battle of Salamis left much of the Persian Empire's navy destroyed and Xerxes I was forced to retreat back to Asia, leaving his army in Greece under Mardonius, who was to meet the Greeks in battle one last time. The Spartans assembled at full strength and led a pan-Greek army that defeated the Persians decisively at the Battle of Plataea, ending the Greco-Persian War and with it the expansion of the Persian Empire into Western Europe. [5]
    The performance of the defenders at the battle of Thermopylae is often used as an example of the advantages of training, equipment, and good use of terrain to maximize an army's potential,[6] and has become a symbol of courage against overwhelming odds.[6] The sacrifice of the Spartans and the Thespians has captured the minds of many throughout the ages and has given birth to many cultural references as a result.[7]"

    Related Links:
    "partan boys left home for military boarding school at the age of 7 and were required to serve in the army until age thirty.[9] Then they passed into the active reserve, where they remained until the age of sixty. Spartan education from the ages of seven to thirty emphasized physical toughness, steadfastness in military ranks, and absolute obedience to orders. The ordinary Spartan was a citizen-warrior, or hoplite, trained to obey and endure; he became a politician only if chosen as ephor for a single year. He could be elected a life member of the council after his sixtieth year, in which he would be free from military service. Men were encouraged to marry at the age of twenty but could not live with their families until they left their active military service at age thirty.[9] The Spartans perfected the craft of hoplite warfare. They called themselves "homoioi" (equals), pointing to their common lifestyle and the discipline of the phalanx, which demanded that no soldier be superior to his comrades."
    Thermopylae, from Wikipedia

    #300 is mentioned 7x in the Bible...
    1. Genesis 5:22
    And after he became the father of Methuselah, Enoch walked with God 300 years and had other sons and daughters. Genesis 5:21-23 (in Context) Genesis 5 (Whole Chapter)
    2. Numbers 1:23
    The number from the tribe of Simeon was 59,300. Numbers 1:22-24 (in Context) Numbers 1 (Whole Chapter)
    3. Numbers 2:13
    His division numbers 59,300. Numbers 2:12-14 (in Context) Numbers 2 (Whole Chapter)
    4. Numbers 26:25
    These were the clans of Issachar; those numbered were 64,300. Numbers 26:24-26 (in Context) Numbers 26 (Whole Chapter)
    5. 2 Chronicles 17:14
    Their enrollment by families was as follows: From Judah, commanders of units of 1,000: Adnah the commander, with 300,000 fighting men; 2 Chronicles 17:13-15 (in Context) 2 Chronicles 17 (Whole Chapter)
    6. Ezra 8:5
    of the descendants of Zattu, Shecaniah son of Jahaziel, and with him 300 men; Ezra 8:4-6 (in Context) Ezra 8 (Whole Chapter)
    7. Daniel 8:14
    He said to me, "It will take 2,300 evenings and mornings; then the sanctuary will be reconsecrated." Daniel 8:13-15 (in Context) Daniel 8 (Whole Chapter)


    Passion of Jesus Christ
    Music Video (GREEK) - Music Videos


    "I will set a sign among them, and I will send some of those who survive to the nations—to Tarshish, to the Libyans and Lydians (famous as archers), to Tubal and Greece, and to the distant islands that have not heard of my fame or seen my glory. They will proclaim my glory among the nations."-Isaiah 66

    Social Issues


  • The Battle For Attica Square - Greece , from

  • "It's the first time that an EU country has seen its treatment of refugees described as a humanitarian crisis by the UNHCR. This report gets to the heart of the escalating tensions in Greece.
    "I've seen too many. They cross the river like bees", sighs a local fisherman. With as many as 400 people crossing the Evros river each day, arrests of illegal immigrants in Greece have exploded from 3,500 to 20,000 in a year. Most choose to turn themselves in, but they have no idea what awaits them. Infested with rats, Greece's detention centres are now critically overcrowded. Those who try to avoid this fate end up on the streets, such as in Attica Square, home to hundreds of Afghan refugees. With no government support, crime is rife here, and as frustration builds, racial attacks by local vigilantes are escalating beyond control. Ghulam's family sleep on a bench in the square - his four-year-old son was recently attacked in the middle of the night. "If I'd stayed in Afghanistan I might have been beaten, but they would have at least spared my children. I cannot believe this is Europe."


    Athens 2004 Olympic Games - Lighting of the Olympic Cauldron

    "Lighting of the Olympic Cauldron The Opening Ceremony of the Athens 2004 Olympic Games culminated in the lighting of the Olympic Cauldron by 1996 Gold Medalist Windsurfer Nikolaos Kaklamanakis. The gigantic cauldron, which was styled after the Athens 2004 Olympic Torch, pivoted down to be lit by the 35 year-old, before slowly swinging up and lifting the flame high above the stadium. Kaklamanakis would later win his silver medal in the men's mistral behind Israeli windsurfer Gal Fridman."

    -Outreach (during Olympics)

  • Greece for Christ, YWAM
  • Greece Outreach-YWAM, kings kids
  • Travel

  • Lonely Planet, travel info
  • "When I have bent Judah for me, filled the bow with Ephraim, and raised up thy sons, O Zion, against thy sons, O Greece, and made thee as the sword of a mighty man."-Zechariah 9:13

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