Hello darlings~ I’m Bea and I’m 18. Comparative Language & Linguistics major. I write and read a lot and listen to music/watch netflix. I’m West African, Scandinavian, and Afro-Caribbean but I grew up mostly in Chicago. I have a chronic illness called fibromyablgia, I’m queer (pansexual and nonbinary), I use they/them pronouns and as should be pretty obvious I’m obsessed with KPOP.
I write for:
i’m V(irus), and 20 year old computer science student.
dunno what the write here, as all i do it go to school, listen to music, play games and read, but bea’s asked me to do it, so i’ll fabricate something to fill up some space.
I like building robots during the week, treating them as my own, and during the weekends, i read junji ito comics (if you know any horror mangas, send the link my way), and play silent hill.
hope this small vomit of words will suffice the want that people have to know who i am (ﾉ◕ヮ◕)ﾉ*:･ﾟ✧
Hi my name is Thalia and I’m 100% monsta x trash! Min Yoongi is my ultimate bias. I’m 97 line and I live in the Midwest. I am a cis female so I prefer she/her pronouns. I run the blog kpopfuckedmeover and I’m incredibly kinky. My favorite kinks are daddy kink and omorashi. Please show me lots of love ❤
Heya! So I’m Ace, I go by male pronouns and I’m the writer for Seventeen!
First things first I want to let you guys know my schedule, as I am currently in school. I go Tuesday to Thursday from 9am to 4pm, so it’s unlikely I’ll get a lot done those days as I also do thing after school.
However Friday to Monday I’m free and will be able to write your requests!(unless homework gets in the way rip)
I’m really looking forward to being a writer here because smut is a field I haven’t explored yet and I’m very excited to try it out! 😊😊
On our last day in Amritsar, we decided to visit the famous Brothers Dhaba, which had been recommended by travel guides and Punjabi friends alike. I got the vegetarian special thali. It was fantastic. I don’t entirely know what everything in the thali was, but I know it was all delicious.
Karva Chauth is a one-day festival celebrated by Hindu women in North India, in which married women fast from sunrise to moonrise for the safety and longevity of their husbands.
The festival falls on the fourth day after the full moon, in the Hindu lunisolar calendar month of Kartik. Sometimes, unmarried women observe the fast for their fiancés or desired husbands.
Karvais another word for ‘pot’ (a small earthen pot of water) andchauthmeans 'fourth’ in Hindi (a reference to the fact that the festival falls on the fourth day of the dark-fortnight).
The fast begins with dawn. Fasting women do not eat during the day. In traditional observances of the fast, the fasting woman does no housework. In some regions, it is customary to give and exchange painted clay pots filled with bangles, ribbons, home-made candy, cosmetics and small cloth items (e.g., handkerchiefs).
In the evening, a community women-only ceremony is held. Participants dress in fine clothing and wear jewellery and henna, and (in some regions) dress in the complete finery of their wedding dresses. The dresses (saris or shalwars) are frequently red, gold or orange, which are considered auspicious colors. The fasters sit in a circle with theirpuja thalis.
Depending on region and community, a version of the story of Karva Chauth is narrated, with regular pauses. The storyteller is usually an older woman or a priest, if one is present. In the pauses, the Karva Chauth pujasong is sung collectively, the singers perform the feris(passing their thalisaround in the circle).
The ceremony concluded, the women await the rising of the moon. Once the moon is visible, depending on the region and community, it is customary for a fasting woman, with her husband nearby, to view its reflection in a vessel filled with water, through a sieve, or through the cloth of adupatta. Water is offered (arka) to the Moon (Som or Chandra, the lunar deity) to secure its blessings.
She then turns to her husband and views his face indirectly in the same manner. In some regions, the woman says a brief prayer asking for her husband’s life. It is believed that at this stage, spiritually strengthened by her fast, the woman can successfully confront and defeat death (personified by Yama). The husband now takes the water from thethaliand gives his wife her first sip and feeds her with the first morsel of the day (usually something sweet). The fast is now broken, and the woman has a complete meal.
There are legends associated with the Karva Chauth festival. In some tellings, the tales are interlinked, with one acting as a frame story for another. Queen Veeravati who had seven brothers was observing a fast for her husband but was feeling quite unwell because of deprivation of food and water, her brothers couldn’t bare seeing her like that and they made her break the fast by showing her a fake moon. As soon as she did that her husband fell very sick. When she prayed to Lord Shiva and Parvati, they told her the reality and gave her another chance to restore her husband’s health, she then observed the fast under strict rituals and refurbished her husband’s health, which marked the beginning of a new ritual.