Pomegranates are one of the only fruits purely made of seeds. Granate derives from Old French grenat, from Medieval Latin granatum as used in a different meaning "of a dark red color". The French term for pomegranate, grenade, has given its name to the military grenade. The number of seeds in a pomegranate can vary from 200 to about 1,400. The ancient city of Granada in Spain was renamed after the fruit during the Moorish period. In Ancient Greek mythology, the pomegranate was known as the "fruit of the dead" and believed to have sprung from the blood of Adonis. It is also traditional in Greece to break a pomegranate on the ground at weddings and on New Years. For the Jewish it is traditional to consume pomegranates on Rosh Hashana because, with its numerous seeds, it symbolizes fruitfulness. Also, it is said to have 613 seeds, which corresponds with the 613 commandments of the Torah. It has its own film “The Color of Pomegranates”, directed by Sergei Parajanov for which Nicolas Jaar composed an alternative score in 2015.