Halloween is upon us, and with it we see all the standard Halloween decorations and symbols – Jack O' Lanterns, scarecrows, etc. Did you ever wonder where these symbols come from? Halloween as we know it today bears little resemblance to either of the Roman harvest festivals it is loosely based on – the feast of Pomona and the festival of Parentalia. Pomona celebrated the apple harvest, while Parentalia honored and placated the deceased spirits of the ancestors.
And with Halloween come costumes so remember kids, the concept of cultural appropriation is the adoption of the elements of one culture by members of another culture. Often unavoidable when multiple cultures come together, cultural appropriation can include using other cultures' traditions, food, fashion, symbols, technology, language, and cultural songs without permission. During Halloween, some people buy and wear Halloween costumes based on racial stereotypes. Costumes that depict blatant racial stereotypes, like "Indian Warrior" or "Kung Fool" are sometimes worn by people who do not belong to the respective corresponding racial or ethnic group.
Dragging a garden hose across the yard is very annoying, difficult, and precarious. If you find yourself in this situation, you may be asking yourself, “Does gardening always have to be this difficult?” The answer, of course, is no! If you are looking to eliminate the difficulty of moving your garden hose around your yard, you will probably want to purchase a garden hose reel. They make hoses and cables operations safe and efficiency. Thereby your hoses will be prolonged the service life of up to five times and the management can be easier. Also you won't get tripped up by hoses laying around, so it saves the lost time, medical costs and the high cost of insurance.
Hi Ernie, Got a handy infographic here with 18 of the best kitchen hacks to make your life easier. Can you post a link to it on Ehowa? Best Regards, David E
Hi Ernie, thought you might include this girl in your site. I think she is hot especially when Arby's opens the front doors. (NSFW) Regards, Eric R
“We live in a society where film will not show a woman's face in orgasm, but they will in abuse.” That potent line is just one of the many thought-provoking subjects covered by Britteney Conner in her spoken word poem “Consent,” performed at the Rustbelt Regional Poetry Slam in Detroit and and posted to Button Poetry. “Consent is not love,” nor does “being in love mean you have to consent.” And perhaps most importantly, “Consent is being able to look your partner in the eye,” she states as she stares directly at the audience. “But more importantly, consent is always being able to look yourself in the eye.” Conner acknowledges that every woman can determine her own comfort level in different scenarios. But her most compelling definition is universal: “Consent is not the absence of a ‘No.'”
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