Thursday, April 11, 2013

How To Draw Henna Designs Definations

source(google.comok)

Henna designs celebrate the end of month long fasting
Junior Yasmeen El-Jayyousi shows off her celebratory henna designs. Photo by Drew Rodgers.
After a month of fasting for long days and refraining from bad habits and unacceptable behavior, Muslims celebrate Eid-ul-Fitr, which marks the end of the holy month of Ramadan.
They dress in their best clothes, eat out and spend time with their friends and families. Young girls, and even some older women, paint intricate designs on their hands with henna, a plant-based dye popular in Eastern countries.

Junior Inas Syed, who had dark, elegant designs painted on her hands, felt henna is a great traditional way to celebrate the end of Ramadan.
“Henna is always just a symbol of happiness,” she said. “Whenever we have really happy events, we always put [on] henna, like at a wedding and a celebration.”
Junior Mubinah Khaleel said that it cements the celebration, because of how carefully it is done and how beautiful the results are.
“My favorite part is the flowers, and the people, whenever they do it they make it look really pretty,” Khaleel said. “Whatever comes to their mind, they just draw it.”

Henna has been used by women for thousands of years. Although no one knows how the tradition first started, one of the earliest examples of it appeared at the time of the Egyptians. Many Egyptian mummies have their hairs and nails stained with a red tone of henna.
Although henna is a very traditional way to express happiness, it is growing in popularity and becoming modernized by colored dyes and embellishments such as gems and temporary tattoos.
Henna is usually seen as a pretty accessory for many girls, but for some, it has a much deeper meaning. Junior Najeebah Hussain believes it brings family members and friends closer, and it makes the celebration more special.

“There are just a lot of people over at my house for Eid,” said Hussain. “My cousin was … was actually the one who did my henna. It’s good for celebrating … while she’s putting it on it gives us a chance to talk.”
Words by Afsah Khan
If you have a picture of your henna, send it to us at our Instagram, rbhsbearingnews.
About Afsah Khan
Afsah Khan, the hard-working Art and Design editor, skates through life under the believable fa├žade of a sweet, introverted Pakistani girl with flawless skin and an enticingly melodic laugh which graces the journalism room at the most unexpected times. Beneath her shy and collected exterior, however, Afsah is a crazy party girl at heart with a quick wit and the ability to politely insult anyone without them ever realizing it. She still dots her “i”s with tiny hearts and loves spending time with her family more than any teenager you’ll ever meet. She has lustrous dark hair which can always be found cascading gently over her left shoulder in a perfect side-ponytail. Afsah's greatest life aspiration involves a top-secret plan to kidnap Zayn Malik from his home in England and force him into an arranged marriage using memory-wiping potion and her irresistible charm. To Contact Afsah, email her at akhan@bearingnews.org. Bio by Anna Wright
View all posts by Afsah Khan →

How To Draw Henna Designs For Hand Feet Arabic Beginners Kids Men

How To Draw Henna Designs For Hand Feet Arabic Beginners Kids Men

How To Draw Henna Designs For Hand Feet Arabic Beginners Kids Men

How To Draw Henna Designs For Hand Feet Arabic Beginners Kids Men

How To Draw Henna Designs For Hand Feet Arabic Beginners Kids Men

How To Draw Henna Designs For Hand Feet Arabic Beginners Kids Men

How To Draw Henna Designs For Hand Feet Arabic Beginners Kids Men

How To Draw Henna Designs For Hand Feet Arabic Beginners Kids Men

How To Draw Henna Designs For Hand Feet Arabic Beginners Kids Men

How To Draw Henna Designs For Hand Feet Arabic Beginners Kids Men

How To Draw Henna Designs For Hand Feet Arabic Beginners Kids Men

Popular Posts