@youngbuckdave Left: AK n goodies
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Pick 1 group of goodies for the end of the world
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Just read this touching story on

A UN photographer, named Martina Bacigalupo, on an assignment in Burundi heard of a woman, named Francine, whose arms and legs were amputated by her brother-in-law. The reason being, she gave birth to a girl instead of a boy. Francine’s daughter views her mother as an angel and sees nothing wrong with her. I was incredibly moved by this story and the images are so beautiful. This story also as a reminder of what women are subjected to in patriarchal societies with detrimental cultural values. The fight for women’s rights is arduous, but incredibly necessary.

The photos in this story are part of a series called “Umumalayika” by Martina Bacigalupo. Bacigalupo also collaborated with a Mozambican mixed-media artist named Magule Wango who created beautiful works of Francine and her daughter. | The article is called “How a Mother With Amputated Arms Became an Angel in Her Daughter’s Eyes.”

Read the story and view the rest of the images HERE

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This is the squad for the match against England (26th November) in Duisburg. There will be a farewell ceremony for Célia Šašić and Nadine Angerer and UEFA will honour those German players who have reached 100 or more caps.

Goalkeeper Almuth Schult is out due to an injury in her foot. Pauline Bremer can’t play because she is suffering from a torn muscle fibre. Alexandra Popp is healthy but has not been called up because her final exam as a zoo keeper is on 26th November as well.

Felicitas Rauch (Turbine Potsdam, won the World Cup with the U20 team last year) gets her first call-up to the senior team. Lina Magull returns after her first call-up last time, similar to Sara Doorsoun-Khajeh who was called up first in September.

Dzsenifer Marozsan returns from her injury lay-off (ankle injury).


Ashik Kerib is a 1988 film by the Soviet-Armenian filmmaker Sergei Parajanov based on the short story of the same name by Mikhail Lermontov. It was Parajanov’s last completed film and was dedicated to his close friend Andrei Tarkovsky, who had died two years previously. The film also features a detailed portrayal of Azerbaijani culture. Parajanov’s previous three major films were colourful illustrations of Ukrainian, Armenian and Georgian culture. Ashik Kerib, similarly explores traditional Azerbaijani clothes, music, dance, art and customs.

The story is an utterly simple one. Kerib, a poor but good-hearted ashik (minstrel) living in the city of Tiflis, is in love with Magul-Megeri, the beautiful daughter of a local rich man. The feeling is mutual, but Magul-Megeri’s father would prefer her to marry Kurshudbek, a rather rude but wealthier man who has long has his eye on her. Ashik Kerib makes a deal with her father: he will travel the world and earn enough wealth to be worthy of Magul-Megeri’s hand. If he fails to return or returns with not enough in a thousand days and nights, she will have to marry Kurshudbek.

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