Dating traditions around the world
Every culture andcivilization has attended to the propercare of their dead.
Every human cultureever studied has three common threadsfor death and the disposition of theirdead:*Ceremonies, funeral rites, or rituals*A place for the dead viewed as sacred*Memorials for the deceased Funeral rites are different in all parts of the world, though they all show one common theme, reverence for the deceased dating back to the times of Neanderthal man 60,000 BC to the modern man, ceremonies have existed around the world to honor the dead.
Children in this Scandinavian country go begging in the streets with sooty faces and scarves around their heads, carrying broomsticks, coffeepots and bunches of willow twigs.
In some parts of Western Finland, people burn bonfires on Easter Sunday, a Nordic tradition stemming from the belief that the flames ward off witches who fly around on brooms between Good Friday and Easter Sunday.
Old world missionaries reported their amazement at finding remote tribes already possessing legends with tremendous similarities to the Bible's accounts of the worldwide flood. Ancient civilizations such as (China, Babylonia, Wales, Russia, India, America, Hawaii, Scandinavia, Sumatra, Peru, and Polynesia) all have their own versions of a giant flood.
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Vital records—birth certificates, marriage certificates, death certificates and divorce decrees—are some of the best resources to help build a family tree.
There is a tradition that three days and three nights, the newly formed woman must resist her husband’s attacks on the performance of family duties.
After all, they have prepared all the dishes, and luckily with joy women will eat that.