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    Wedding Traditions in Sudan

    استعرض الموضوع السابق استعرض الموضوع التالي اذهب الى الأسفل

    Wedding Traditions in Sudan

    مُساهمة من طرف abdo في السبت مايو 14, 2011 11:12 am

    A bridegroom ceremony is a common wedding practice
    in the Sudan. The bridegroom is welcomed to the wedding site with an
    auspicious decoration called the umbul-umbul, a type of 'wedding
    announcement'. The mother of the bride gives the bridegroom a garland
    of flowers, welcoming him into her family. She also gives him a
    'keris', a hidden message encouraging him not to be disheartened while
    toiling for his family.


    The bridegroom welcome is followed by a procession
    of ladies with candles, who pray for the ceremony. The bride and groom
    sit next to each other under an umbrella in front of the entrance to
    their future home with a veil covering both of their heads. The
    umbrella is held over the couple's head, serving not only a very
    practical purpose by also symbolizing esteem and respect.


    The bride and groom bend forward and kiss the knees
    of their parents, a ceremony called sungkem, asking for forgiveness and
    blessing and promising to continue to serve their parents. This wedding
    ritual is held in front of a gargoyle fountain. Water flowing from the
    gargoyle suggests the continuous flow of priceless parental love for
    their children. A chosen man and woman, sing a special song called
    kidung on behalf of the parents, advising the couple to treat each
    other well and to live in harmony. Kidung also invokes blessing upon
    the couple.


    An egg breaking ceremony, called nincak endog,
    requires the couple to stand facing each other in front of their house.
    The bridegroom stands outside the entrance and the bride stands inside.
    The ceremony is conducted by the Sudanese equivalent of an American
    'maid of honor', who remains an advisor throughout the marriage. In
    this ceremony, seven broomsticks are burnt and thrown away, dramatizing
    the discarding of bad habits which endanger married life.


    The groom is pronounced master of his house when
    the egg is broken. His bride cleans the his foot with water from a
    kendi, an earthen water jug which represents peace. Then she breaks the
    kendi and crosses over a log into the house, demonstrating willing
    obedience to her future husband. She is fed a dish of turmeric sticky
    rice with yellow spiced chicken to symbolize the last time the parents
    of the bride will feed their daughter.


    The groom remains outside for another ceremony,
    which is enacted before him by a couple who sing. During this ceremony,
    the groom, via the vocalists, requests to enter his bride's house, and
    she consents when he agrees to confirm his Moslem faith. Having done
    so, the couple is given a barbecued spiced chicken to pull apart on a
    signal from the 'maid of honor'. According to tradition, the one who
    gets the larger piece will bring in the larger share of the family
    fortune. The ceremony also portrays the importance of working together
    to acquire fortune.

    Following the wedding ceremony, dancers shower the
    bride and groom with wedding flowers to insure a fragrant future for
    the couple. A sawer, made of turmeric rice, coins, and candy, is thrown
    at the couple. Rice is a symbol of prosperity, and yellow is for
    everlasting love. The coins remind the couple to share their wealth
    with the less fortunate, and the candy bestows sweetness and fragrance
    upon their marriage. Seven candles are lit representing the direction
    the couple should follow to bring about a happy married life. A betel
    nut set near the couple is a reminder that different customs should not
    spoil a harmonious marriage
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    عدد المساهمات : 32
    تاريخ التسجيل : 22/01/2011
    العمر : 38
    الموقع : مشرف

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