No. The marathon wasn't part of the ancient games.
no they were not allowed to take part in the olympic games until 1900
The gladiatorial games, together with the chariot races, was the most popular form of entertainment in Rome. Successful gladiators were popular heroes.
only men were allowed to take part in it
Male Greek citizens.
Ancient Greece or Rome I think it was part of the olympic games eventually
No, they had their own religious ceremonies.
The Olympic Games began in 776 bc as part of a festival to the god Zeus.The emperor Theodosius I legally abolished the games in 393 or 394 A.D.
No. Men only in Ancient times.
because the athelets wants in their honour
Theodosius I attempted to ban all Olympic games in ancient Greece, although he may not have been entirely successful. He declared the ban in 394 AD as part of a larger ban on pagan celebrations and rituals.
It varies nowadays. The ancient games were not between countries as we understand them today.
No women, no slaves were alowed to take part in the ancient Olympic Games.
The gladiators lived in the gladiatorial schools. Gladiatorial games persisted throughout the days if the ancient Romans, even though the Christian emperors of the later Roman Empire repeatedly banned them
lots of people who are famous take part in the Olympic games.
6 people did
only babies and twats in skirts :L
Well, firstly, they were nude in the Ancient, there were no medals (different prizes), their was completely different sports (chariot racing), only Greek cities took part, not countries, and only men were allowed to take part.
The Olympic Flame, Olympic Fire, Olympic Torch, Olympic Light, Olympic Eye, and Olympic Sun is a symbol of the Olympic Games. Commemorating the theft of fire from the Greek god Zeus by Prometheus, its origins lie in ancient Greece, when a fire was kept burning throughout the celebration of the ancient Olympics. The fire was reintroduced at the Olympics in 1928, and it has been part of the modern Olympic Games ever since. The modern torch relay was introduced by Carl Diem, president of the Organisation Committee for the Berlin Games of 1936, as part of an effort to turn the games into a glorification of the Third Reich . But despite its Nazi origin, the torch ceremony is still practised as of 2006.
Individual entries - had to be a citizen of a Greek city-state.