When museums put these kula khud helmets on mannequins they don’t normally put them on at such jaunty angles! Also note the char-aina (four mirror) armour and Hindu basket-hilt on the left. This photo is from 1873.
Red Lentil Coconut Curry with rice. I made the curry in the slow cooker so it took forever but the house smells amazing. I used a bunch of vegetables up from the fridge because that is the awesome thing about curries and stews. I am going to freeze whatever is left. I made my own recipe from a bunch of others like it online. It’s whole foods. Plant based. Vegan. Delicious. It is all you could ever want. #lentils #vegan #rice #indian #thai #fusion #carbthefuckup #ctfu #dinner #curry #homemade #slowcooker #cooking #veggies #vegetables #tasty
It’s no secret that when it comes to models, fashion runways, ads and covers are overwhelmingly white. But two models in particular are coming up the ranks and breaking cultural barriers, particular for representation of Indian women. Bhumika Arora and Pooja Mor tell Teen Vogue that modeling professionally wasn’t a given for either of them, but now their success motivates them to represent their country.
“All I hear is, ‘You girls are so gorgeous. Why don’t we have more Indian models?’” Arora said.
I found the comments deeply upsetting, and they do not represent the way Facebook or I think at all, Zuckerberg said in a Facebook post.
As the controversy refused to die down, Zuckerberg tried to distance himself from the comments made by his board member.
As our community in India has grown, Ive gained a deeper appreciation for the need to understand Indias history and culture, Zuckerberg said.
Facebook founder and head Mark Zuckerberg has distanced himself from the comments made by Marc Andreessen about India, saying the remarks were deeply upsetting and did not represent the companys thinking.
His comments came after Andreessen made an objectionable tweet after the Telecom Regulatory Authority of India (TRAI) ruled against Facebooks free but restricted internet programme.
“In Crawford Township, at different periods up to 1845, there were Indian
villages and favorite camping places. One was in Bevington, near the west line of section 36,
near where Hiram Hurst, the first permanent settler in Madison County, took
his claim. There was a band of Indians located there as late as 1845. This
vicinity was a favorite place for them both in summer and winter. At the junction of Cedar and North River, occasionally small bands of Indians made their
winter quarters, but this did not seem to be a favorite point with them for some
reason. However, trapping was good in its season.“