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    Superstitious Belief

    Published: May 07, 2019

    Superstitious Belief

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    Superstitious Belief

    • 1. Superstitions Superstitious Belief
    • 2. Walking Under the Stairs Walking Under the Stairs This tradition, which is believed to have begun in ancient Egypt, is a triangular image when it is leaning against a wall or a surface. In ancient Egypt the triangle was sacred.
    • 3. Hitting the Board Hitting the Board In ancient times, the oak tree was believed to have some powers due to its height and robustness. His belief in the evolved independently of each other in two distinct places of the world. First in the 2000s in the North American Indians, then in the Aegean in the Hellenic civilization.
    • 4. Breaking the Mirrors Brings Bad Luck Breaking the Mirrors Brings Bad Luck In the past people used to look at the shiny surfaces, lakes and pools to look at their reflections in the other world. A fluctuation or a vibration in the place they looked at meant a disaster. In ancient Egypt and Greece, therefore, unbreakable metal mirrors were made, thus ensuring that the images on the other side were not distorted. In Rome, as the glass was advanced, mirror refraction was of course much more and it was accepted that the broken mirrors were a sign of bad luck. 7 years is an important process because once again every seven years in Antiquity, the whole body of a person was thought to have been renewed, so it was only after the mirror was broken that evil would continue until the new body was formed.
    • 5. Breaking the Mirrors Brings Bad Luck Breaking the Mirrors Brings Bad Luck In the art of magic, the mirror is a passage or a passage. What if the mirror when is broking, if there's a bad entity that's crossed over? Then the situation can be grave because it will not return and will remain.
    • 6. Keeping your breath as you pass through the cemetery Keeping your breath as you pass through the cemetery According to Native Americans, breathing in the cemetery was a very risky move. Because you could suck someone's soul into you.
    • 7. Throw coin into small ponds Throw coin into small ponds This event began with the Romans and then continued with the Celts. Some people think you're bringing luck.
    • 8. Rabbit's foot Rabbit's foot In the 7th century BC the rabbit was seen as a charmed animal. For this reason, the rabbit's left hind leg is believed to bring luck to people.
    • 9. Bird's Poop on Your Head Bird's Poop on Your Head This is probably due to the fact that you are at the end of your misfortune and your chance will return after this event.
    • 10. Candle on birthday cake Candle on birthday cake The ancient Greeks also made a birthday cake. The reason for the candlestick on the cake is the light resembling the Moon. In this way, they honored the goddess of the moon, Artemis. Today, the candles are believed to bring good luck.
    • 11. Wearing a wedding ring on the penultimate finger of our left hand Wearing a wedding ring on the penultimate finger of our left hand When people get married, the wedding ring is based on the beliefs of ancient Egyptians. 2800 years ago, people living in Egypt believed that the circle or the ring-shaped objects represented infinity because of their lack of starting and ending points. The ring symbolized that your marriage would last forever. Then these beliefs and pieces became widespread through the Romans. Very interesting wedding rings were found during the excavations.
    • 12. Wearing a wedding ring on the penultimate finger of our left hand Wearing a wedding ring on the penultimate finger of our left hand The reason why the wedding ring is attached to the left hand and the penultimate finger is because of an incorrect knowledge of human anatomy before the development of modern medicine. At that time, it was thought that the main veins in our circulatory system started from this finger in our left hand and went to our heart. So the rings attached here symbolize the loyalty of the married couple in the heart. Although it is now known that where the veins come and go, but this has remained a tradition.
    • 13. Black Cat Black Cat The cats were discredited the independent, the "stubborn", the "insidious" character, the excessive increase in their numbers in Europe. In those years, the people who feed cats were the poor and old women living alone. It was the years when the witchcraft and witch beliefs became hysteria in Europe. Fearful folk tales were produced that these women fed black cats had black magic and black cats turned into devils at night. When the subject of the witch became a paranoia, many poor women were burned together with their cat. Thousands of cats were burned each month in France until King Louis the 13th prohibited this practice.
    • 14. The Bad Luck of Number 13 The Bad Luck of Number 13 The number 13 is thought to be ominous is considered a kind of fear disease and the name is 'triskaidekaphobia'. This belief is rooted in the ages of mythological gods, the roots of Scandinavia. 12 people were invited to the banquet by Balder, the god of light and beauty, while Loki, the god of lies and tricks, joined the banquet as the 13th person. Loki kills Balder in the debate.
    • 15. The Bad Luck of Number 13 The Bad Luck of Number 13 This myth, which spread from Scandinavia to the south of Europe, was dictated by Christian clerics. Adapted to the last meal of Jesus. In this version, Prophet was replaced by the Balder and Judas takes Loki's place. 24 hours after this meal Hz. Because Jesus was killed by crucifixion, it is believed that if Christians come together at the dinner of 13 people, a disaster will happen to one of them. There are also those who believe that the belief in the misfortune of the number.
    • 16. Four Leaf Clover Four Leaf Clover Celts believed that four-leaf clovers were powerful objects, and thought they would prosecute evil.
    • 17. Thank You. Thank You.