دانلود مستند BBC Pagans and Pilgrims Britains Holiest Places 2016

داستان دانلود مستند BBC Pagans and Pilgrims Britains Holiest Places در مورد ثروت مذهبیان بریتانیا می باشد، جایی که مجموعه مکان هایی در بریتانیا وجود دارد که برای بیش از دو هزار سال مردم منطقه سابقه زیارت امکان را دارند و بررسی های صورت گرفته از این امکان می تواند برای شما بسیار شگفت انگیز باشد. این مستند به سراسر انگلستان سفر می کند و داستان و تاریخ غنی که پشت سر بسیاری از مکان های آنجا وجود دارد را برای شما روایت می کند. اسطوره ها و افسانه هایی که برخی از مقدس ترین مقبره های بریتانیا دارا می باشند و در حدود شش قسمت این مستند به طور کامل به آنها پرداخته خواهد شد. ویرانه هایی در انگلیس وجود دارد که همگی مقبره اساطیر خوش نامی از بریتانیا بوده اند و حال نیز مردم کمی از وجود آنها خبر دارند. جزیره پناهگاه ها و همچنین مخفیگاه هایی که در پشت کوه های بلند بوده است همگی جاهایی باستانی برای کشف های تاریخی بوده است و دانشمندان نیز از این موضوع غافل نمانده اند.

دانلود این مستند به شما کمک می کند تا انواع بی نظیری از مکان های مقدس را که شاید در کمال تعجب فراموش شده باشند را مشاهده نمایید و بتوانید تاریخ معنوی این امکان را در زیارتگاه هایی که وجود داشته است مشاهده نمایید. برخی از این مقبره ها و امکان مقدس در جاهای صعب العبوری قرار دارد که فارغ از سختی عبور و مرور به خاطر بکر بودن تقریبی آن نماهایی شگفت انگیز را شاهد بوده ایم که تنها با دیدن آن می توانید ارزش آنها را مشاهده کرده و برای رفتن به چنین اماکنی لحظه شماری نمایید. شما کاربران هم اکنون می توانید برای دانلود مستند BBC Pagans and Pilgrims Britains Holiest Places از لینک مستقیم و رایگان سرورهای قدرتمند سایت دانلودها استفاده نمایید.

عنوان مستند: BBC Pagans and Pilgrims Britains Holiest Places 2016 – پاگان و پیلگریم، اماکن مقدس بریتانیا

فرمت تصویری: ۷۲۰p HDTV

زبان: انگلیسی

زیرنویس انگلیسی: دارد

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Pagans and Pilgrims: Britain’s Holiest Places
Presenter and Welsh poet Ifor ap Glyn explores the wealth of Britain’s extraordinary holy places on a pilgrimage that spans almost 2,000 years of history.
Travelling across the breadth of the UK, Ifor uncovers the stories and rich history behind many of our most famous sites, explaining the myths and legends of some of Britain’s most sacred places. Over six episodes, Ifor visits crumbling ruins, tranquil healing pools, sacred caves, island refuges, towering mountain hideaways and ancient shrines to find out what these historical sites tell us about who we are today. From the divine to the unexpected, the series uncovers Britain’s extraordinary variety of inspirational, surprising and half-forgotten holy places and brings to life our spiritual history.

Part 1: Ruins
In the first episode, Ifor explores why ruins are among the best-preserved and most-loved holy sites in Britain. He visits the famous ruins of St Andrews Cathedral, the mystical atmosphere of Wales’s best-preserved Roman site, the battered remains of Coventry’s iconic cathedral and the Gothic majesty of North Yorkshire’s Whitby Abbey – the inspiration behind Bram Stoker’s Dracula. Along the way, he asks why we’re drawn to holy ruins long after their religious use is over. Is it just nostalgia or something much deeper that fuels our obsession and enduring fascination with the decaying grandeur of a ruin?

Part 2: Water
In the second episode, Ifor explores why water crops up again and again as the essential element in many of our most holy places. Why has a yearning for pure natural water always been bound up with our spiritual beliefs? His journey takes him to our oldest mass baptismal pool which marks the place that Scottish Picts first came into the Christian fold, the site on Loch Ness where Celtic missionaries battling the forces of paganism first encountered the legendary monster, a healing well where a young woman was reputedly brought back to life by having her severed head re-attached to her body, and a 2,000-year-old holy spring that has become a major international brand.

Part 3: Trees and Mountains
Ifor visits trees and mountains as a way of understanding the journey Britain undertook from the old Pagan religion to Christianity. His journey starts in Glastonbury, site of the famous tor and the Thorns, the most holy trees in the country. He discovers how even now these symbols are causing friction and discord. His journey continues at Knowlton in Dorset, a place where a Norman church has been built right in the centre of an earthen henge. There he meets a druid who explains how Pagan sites were often overwritten in this way by the new Christian religion before they both discover that, at least here, earth magic seems to be making a comeback. Ifor visits a bleeding yew tree that has divided opinion for 600 years.

Part 4: Shrines
Ifor sets out to understand the appeal of shrines. For those outside the Catholic and Orthodox Church there is something vaguely unsettling about shrines. How can venerating the bones of a dead person bring you closer to God? From the unlikely starting point of Marc Bolan’s roadside shrine in Barnes, Ifor embarks upon perhaps his most surprising journey. Along the way he learns that Scotland’s largest city only exists because of a shrine and visits the newly-renovated shrine of St David in Wales. At St Albans Cathedral he learns that shrines are slowly but surely starting to creep back into the Anglican mainstream and that rather than meeting resistance they are being actively embraced.

Part 5: Islands
Ifor sets out to understand the appeal of islands as holy retreats. It may seem obvious that we would feel closer to the divine when surrounded by the stunning natural beauty of an island, but Ifor soon discovers there is a far deeper reason they became such a major aspect of religion. His journey takes him from the Lake District to the Mappa Mundi in Hereford Cathedral, from our most famous holy island at Lindisfarne to the Western Isles in Scotland where an ancient Christian holy island has been reborn as a Buddhist monastery.

Part 6: Caves
Ifor sets out to understand what happens when our religious urges drive us underground. His first stop is Lud’s Church in Derbyshire, one of the most dramatic and eerie holy places in the land, once described as ‘the place for the Devil to say matins’. Ifor then heads back 14,000 years to find evidence of perhaps the oldest holy place in Britain. He follows the path of St Cuthbert’s body as it was shifted between caves in the north of England to escape the attentions of Viking raiders and visits the cave of St Govan where a hermit was miraculously enveloped in rock to evade local gangs of wreckers.

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