South Bank, London, England — by Kathryn. A walk along by the River Thames in the snow. What could be more romantic?

South Bank, London, London, England — by Kathryn @TravelWithKat

South Bank, London, England — by Kathryn. A walk along by the River Thames in the snow. What could be more romantic?

Jerusalem by William Blake.  http://annabelchaffer.com/ We used to sing this as a hymn at school

Jerusalem by William Blake. http://annabelchaffer.com/ We used to sing this as a hymn at school

How much do you really know about the royal family? Did you know Prince William once stood up Britney Spears or that a famed musician wrote an official lullaby for Prince Harry? With a mix of royal etiquette issues, information about their royal titles, a nod to some memorable scandals, and more, check out facts you may not know about the British royal family.

49 Facts Every Die-Hard Fan of the British Royal Family Should Know

How much do you really know about the royal family? Did you know Prince William once stood up Britney Spears or that a famed musician wrote an official lullaby for Prince Harry? With a mix of royal etiquette issues, information about their royal titles, a nod to some memorable scandals, and more, check out facts you may not know about the British royal family.

Hymenaeus (Hymen) was Greek god of weddings, or more specifically of the wedding hymn which was sung by the train of the bride as she was led to the house of the groom. Hymenaios was numbered amongst the Erotes, the youthful gods of love. As one of the gods of song, he was usually described as a son of Apollon and a Muse. Hymenaios appears in Greek art as a winged child carrying a bridal torch in his hand, such as in the image right, depicting the wedding procession of Herakles and Hebe.

Hymenaeus (Hymen) was Greek god of weddings, or more specifically of the wedding hymn which was sung by the train of the bride as she was led to the house of the groom. Hymenaios was numbered amongst the Erotes, the youthful gods of love. As one of the gods of song, he was usually described as a son of Apollon and a Muse. Hymenaios appears in Greek art as a winged child carrying a bridal torch in his hand, such as in the image right, depicting the wedding procession of Herakles and Hebe.

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