Lives of Women in Ancient Greece were closely tied to domestic work, spinning, weaving and other domestic duties.
They were not involved in public life or in politics.
This resulted in the suggestion that, whenever a woman had no children by her own husband, the state ought to allow her to live with another man.
On the same principle, and for the purpose of preventing the extinction of his family, Spartan King Anaxandridas II was allowed to live with two wives.
One example of the legal importance of marriage can be found in the laws of Lycurgus of Sparta, which required that criminal proceedings be taken against those who married too late (graphe opsigamiou) The Spartans considered teknopoioia (childbearing) as the main object of marriage.Men if they were not training in military, or discussing politics went to the Theatre for entertainment.To watch dramas that they could relate to, including tragedies and comedies.All people regardless of race, ethnicity, sex, age and country of origin have health needs and specific vulnerabilities – and these are often exacerbated when they are forcibly displaced.For example, as refugees on the move, women and children may have problems accessing even basic services, such as care at the time of delivery, postnatal check-ups for mothers and babies, routine vaccinations and family planning.