Tommy Dimitriadis

Tommy Dimitriadis

Tommy Dimitriadis
More ideas from Tommy
Sagrado corazón ... hearts of Jesus Mary and Joseph I've never seen the heart of Joseph before

Sagrado corazón ... hearts of Jesus Mary and Joseph I've never seen the heart of Joseph before

Greece Coast View. Travel and Destinations Photography wallpapers for iPhone. 640 x 1136 Wallpapers - mobile9

Greece Coast View. Travel and Destinations Photography wallpapers for iPhone. 640 x 1136 Wallpapers - mobile9

'Just what the world needs' is what I was told by my boss the day I turned up with newly bleached locks.. This is a collection of thoughts, lyrics and images that tickle my fancy. I do not have copyright to most things I post.

ancient greek helmet excavated back to light,marathon town ,Greece, present day... https://plus.google.com/u/0/110048807033387957957/posts/hGWDcAUSkKW reshared from: https://plus.google.com/u/0/103652986320528417850/posts/13e5v1omwcA

ancient greek helmet excavated back to light,marathon town ,Greece, present day... https://plus.google.com/u/0/110048807033387957957/posts/hGWDcAUSkKW reshared from: https://plus.google.com/u/0/103652986320528417850/posts/13e5v1omwcA

The words "ΜΟΛΩΝ ΛΑΒΕ" as they are inscribed on the marble of the 1955 Leonidas Monument at Thermopylae. Molon labe (Greek: μολὼν λαβέ molṑn labé; Ancient Greek: [molɔːn labé]; Modern Greek: [moˈlon laˈve]), lit. "come and take", is a classical expression of defiance reportedly spoken by King Leonidas I in response to the Persian army's demand that the Spartans surrender their weapons at the Battle of Thermopylae. It is an exemplary use of a laconic phrase.

The words "ΜΟΛΩΝ ΛΑΒΕ" as they are inscribed on the marble of the 1955 Leonidas Monument at Thermopylae. Molon labe (Greek: μολὼν λαβέ molṑn labé; Ancient Greek: [molɔːn labé]; Modern Greek: [moˈlon laˈve]), lit. "come and take", is a classical expression of defiance reportedly spoken by King Leonidas I in response to the Persian army's demand that the Spartans surrender their weapons at the Battle of Thermopylae. It is an exemplary use of a laconic phrase.