In Central Asia, a ceremony is a major celebration that reflects the city’s wandering record. Although some conventions were outlawed during the 60 to 70 years of Soviet/russian principle, wedding continues to be a large event. This is generally because of the fact that the households in this region are often huge, and each has its own exclusive customs.

In the past, a pair do spend time with their families before arranging their union. The marriage was typically held in fall or late summer, when the climate is cooler and cheap food is available. The princess’s mongolian beauty home had plan a great feast and her female relatives would supply her gifts. In many regions the couple’s community do give a bride to the couple’s community, which could include horses, cattle, money, needlework or clothing.

The potential groom and his male relatives would then abduct the woman ( in the old nomadic days, by horses, now, by car). He would then taking her to the house of his parents or his home. His father and elder relatives may try to persuade the wedding to put on a light shawl that signified her assent of the relationship, or risk pain and even death. This practise, known as ala kachuu, was outlawed during the Soviet period, but it appears to be making a return.

On the day of the ceremony, the girl would be sent with her money caravan to the couple’s home. She had been expected to walk there nude, and on the manner she was supposed to be showered with pastries and cash. She also had to croon farewell melodies before she left her familial household, such as the renowned Kyrgyz music Koshtasi Zhari.


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