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Small Flower Tattoo Pictures





small flower tattoo pictures






    small flower
  • (Small Flowers) (1830) Wood-block print series





    pictures
  • Form a mental image of

  • (pictural) pictorial: pertaining to or consisting of pictures; "pictorial perspective"; "pictorial records"

  • Describe (someone or something) in a certain way

  • (picture) a visual representation (of an object or scene or person or abstraction) produced on a surface; "they showed us the pictures of their wedding"; "a movie is a series of images projected so rapidly that the eye integrates them"

  • (picture) visualize: imagine; conceive of; see in one's mind; "I can't see him on horseback!"; "I can see what will happen"; "I can see a risk in this strategy"

  • Represent (someone or something) in a photograph or picture





    tattoo
  • A design made in such a way

  • a drumbeat or bugle call that signals the military to return to their quarters

  • stain (skin) with indelible color

  • a design on the skin made by tattooing











small flower tattoo pictures - Betsey Johnson




Betsey Johnson "Lovely Leopard" Small Flower Drop Earrings


Betsey Johnson "Lovely Leopard" Small Flower Drop Earrings



Mix it up with the edgy Betsey Johnson "Lovely Leopard" Drop with Flower Earrings. Each bullet-clutch-with-disk post holds a gold-trimmed teardrop filled in with polished resin in Betsey Johnson's signature bronze and gold leopard print. A delicately carved flower with a sparkling rhinestone center completes the look. These earrings have just a touch of glitter, yet pack in enough punch for a glam ensemble. Pair these earrings with a deep V-neck jumpsuit, piles of gold chain necklaces, and shiny patent heels for a red-hot night out.










82% (15)





Voodoo doll




Voodoo doll






This fella is suppossed to help me keep calm. Does he have a job going on here. .
It has been suggested that Christian-Voodoo relations be merged into this article or section. (Discuss)
(French pronunciation: [vodu], usually Voodoo in English) is a syncretic[1] religion that originates in the Caribbean country of Haiti. It is based upon a merging of the beliefs and practices of West African peoples (mainly the Fon and Ewe; see West African Vodun), with Arawakian religious beliefs, and Roman Catholic Christianity. Vodou was created by African
slaves who were brought to Haiti in the 16th century and still followed their traditional African beliefs, but were forced to convert to the religion of their slavers.[2] Practitioners are commonly described as Vodouisants.




[edit] Overview
The principal belief in Haitian Vodou is that deities called Lwa (or Loa) are subordinates to a god called Bondye, This supreme being does not intercede in human affairs, and it is to the Lwa that Vodou worship is directed.[3] Other characteristics of Vodou include veneration of the dead and protection against evil witchcraft.[4]

Haitian Vodou shares many similarities with other faiths of the African diaspora, including the Louisiana Voodoo of New Orleans, Santeria and Arara of Cuba, and Candomble and Umbanda of Brazil. A Haitian Vodou temple is called an Hounfour.[5]


Vodou paraphernalia, Port-au-Prince, Haiti.In Haitian Vodou Sevis Lwa in Creole ("Service to the Lwa"), there are strong elements from the Bakongo of Central Africa and the Igbo and Yoruba of Nigeria, although many other African nations have contributed to the liturgy of the Sevis Lwa. A significant portion of Haitian Vodou often overlooked by scholars until recently is the input from the Kongo. The entire northern area of Haiti is heavily influenced by Kongo practices. In northern Haiti, it is often called the Kongo Rite or Lemba, from the Lemba rituals of the Loango area and Mayombe. In the south, Kongo influence is called Petwo (Petro). Many lwa (a Kikongo term) are of Kongo origin, such as Basimbi, Lemba, etc.

Haitian creole forms of Vodou exist in Haiti, the Dominican Republic, eastern Cuba,[1] some of the outer islands of the Bahamas, the United States, and anywhere that Haitians have emigrated to. However, it is important to note that the Vodun religion (separate from Haitian Vodou) already existed in the United States, having been brought by enslaved West Africans, specifically from the Ewe, Fon, Mina, Kabaye, and Nago groups. Some of the more enduring forms survive in the Gullah Islands. There has been a re-emergence of the Vodun traditions in the United States, maintaining the same ritual and cosmological elements as in West Africa. These and other African-diasporic religions such as Lukumi or Regla de Ocha (also known as Santeria) in Cuba, Candomble and Umbanda in Brazil, all religions that evolved among descendants of transplanted Africans in the Americas.




A large sequined Vodou "drapo" or flag by the artist George Valris, depicting the veve, or symbol, of the loa Loko Atison.Haitian Vodou or Vaudou (French pronunciation: [vodu], usually Voodoo in English) is a syncretic[1] religion that originates in the Caribbean country of Haiti. It is based upon a merging of the beliefs and practices of West African peoples (mainly the Fon and Ewe; see West African Vodun), with Arawakian religious beliefs, and Roman Catholic Christianity. Vodou was created by African slaves who were brought to Haiti in the 16th century and still followed their traditional African beliefs, but were forced to convert to the religion of their slavers.[2] Practitioners are commonly described as Vodouisants.




[edit] Overview
The principal belief in Haitian Vodou is that deities called Lwa (or Loa) are subordinates to a god called Bondye, This supreme being does not intercede in human affairs, and it is to the Lwa that Vodou worship is directed.[3] Other characteristics of Vodou include veneration of the dead and protection against evil witchcraft.[4]

Haitian Vodou shares many similarities with other faiths of the African diaspora, including the Louisiana Voodoo of New Orleans, Santeria and Arara of Cuba, and Candomble and Umbanda of Brazil. A Haitian Vodou temple is called an Hounfour.[5]


Vodou paraphernalia, Port-au-Prince, Haiti.In Haitian Vodou Sevis Lwa in Creole ("Service to the Lwa"), there are strong elements from the Bakongo of Central Africa and the Igbo and Yoruba of Nigeria, although many other African nations have contributed to the liturgy of the Sevis Lwa. A significant portion of Haitian Vodou often overlooked by scholars until recently is the input from the Kongo. The entire northern area of Haiti is heavily influenced by Kongo practices. In northern Haiti, it is often called the Kongo Rite or Lemba, from the Lemba rituals of the Loango area and Mayombe. In the south, Kongo influence is called Petwo (Petro). Many lwa











Ripoff tattoo




Ripoff tattoo





This should serve as a warning to everyone who posts pictures of their tattoos on the internet.

I got my first tattoo, a koi-themed 3/4 sleeve finished in October, 2008. I had waited until I was nearly 40 to get it and I couldn't be more pleased with it. (Left side picture.)

Just a couple of days ago, a friend on BME's IAM site alerted me to these pictures that were posted on BME on March 9. The description says that the tattoo is by Jony of Area 51Tattoo, Buenos Aires (three images on right.)

I am going to come right out and say that Jony is a thieving prick with zero integrity and limited skills as a tattooist. What he hopes to gain by copying my tattoo like this I will never know.

Jony, if you (or your client) liked it and wanted to do something similar, then fair enough - there's plenty of similar looking koi tattoos out there, all you had to do was change the colours and tweak the drawing a bit to make it unique. But no - you have copied my tattoo right down to the small detail like the black scale patches, waves and even the flower colours.

Imitation is supposed to be the sincerest form of flattery but neither Vaughan (the original artist) or myself feel flattered, more extremely irritated.

I feel sorry for the young guy in the photo - not only has he got to live with a copy of someone elses tattoo, but has to live with a really crappy copy of someone elses tattoo.

You should be grateful that there is 4000 miles of Pacific Ocean between us because I am mightily pissed off.

'nuff said.











small flower tattoo pictures







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