Posts Tagged ‘brides,young’

Young Russian Brides

Written by Ralph. Posted in Foreign Girls for Marriage

young Russian Brides
young Russian Brides

Marriage With A Russian Bride – Relating With Her Family

Getting a Russian bride in marriage seems to be the most fantastic thing to happen with most men of the world. But one important thing that needs to be remembered here is that Russian women are very closely attached to their families. So, even after the marriage, there is every chance that they will talk a lot about their families back home in Russia. Hence, it is a good idea for you to know your wife’s family well, if you have a Russian bride.

The many political upheavals in Russia have contributed largely to knitting their families closely. Added to that, there have been economic problems and unhealthy social conditions in the country since the Second World War. In the early nineties, Russia was almost ruined, and it is only now that things are beginning to look up there. But the strong family values ingrained at that time still persist.

During Russia’s bad times, the conditions there were so bleak that people had to even share bread with their neighbors. It was the women of the house then that helped Russian families to sail through. The pretty young Russian women of today have seen their mothers scrounging for their family’s well-being, and it is only natural that these values have rubbed off on them.

That is also the reason why Russian brides even as they are going through marriage would want their husbands to be their strong emotional and financial support. At the same time, they will not be able to easily let go of their families who they have grown up through so many problematic times. Even their aunts and grandmothers are important to them. Russian women will not hesitate in supporting the old people of their family when they retire, even if they are countries apart.

However, there is a very fortunate side to this. Due to the terrible poverty-ridden conditions that Russia has gone through, the women there have become very money conscious. They will be very sensitive to expenses, and will manage their household in a very capable manner.

If you have reservations about how your Russian bride will be after marriage, in regards to her relationship with her family, then you must certainly open up this topic before marriage. Get to know how her family conditions are, and what will happen to her mother and father when they are old and not working any more. Also, try to assess future situations such as when her parents are old and there is no one to look after them. Ask her what she will do at such times.

The common idea in people’s minds whenever a Russian woman marries a foreign husband is that she is after the man’s money and a better lifestyle. But this is not necessarily true. Though living in a western country will give the Russian bride a good life after marriage, they are not always looking for such improvements in lifestyle. If Russian woman love someone, it is to death, and the same is true, whether the man is from her own country, or foreign.

But Russian brides will not let go of their old country traditions and customs even if they are living in the heart of New York City. At the same time, they will respect their husbands and even his family to the hilt. They will be able homemakers, and will manage the budget quite capably. Being brought up in traditional Russian society, Russian women will not want a career to equal her husband’s, but will manage his finances in a very expert manner. All in all, marriage to a Russian bride is a very winning situation, if you make some adjustments with the cultural differences that might creep in.

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What’s up with these Russian girls?

Why are there so many beautiful (and I mean Smokin hot), russian girls willing to be a mail order bride? they are all young and beautiful and are willing to marry anyone(of course with money) in north america to come and settle here. What’s wrong with Russia?

I am not russian, I am Ukrainian, but I do have some russian friends and for the sake of argument let’s assume I am one. See many women in Russia don’t find good men or are tired of not living the financially not-so-stable life, so they do this. Many Russian women believe in men-providers/women-hiusekeepers role and so they want a man who can give them everything they want and they don’t have to work at all just do house chores.Also, many russian guys think I am hot (I actually live in Toronto, and am a citizen now, but came here 9 yrs ago), but I find them too loud, obnoxious and their attitude rubs me the wrong way, so my bf is Chinese Canadian haha (well, chinese who was born here). It is upsetting though that some comments here are blatantly disrespectful of Russians. Eastern European culture is different than the one here, with men being in power (which they too often abuse and women being submissive). Don’t hate and disrespect if you don’t know, ppl

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Hot Latin Brides

Written by Ralph. Posted in Foreign Girls for Marriage

hot Latin brides
no mail order brides latin women seeking american men

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Hot Russian Brides Celebrating January Name Days

Make sure to note these upcoming name days in January. Are you chatting with a Russian woman who shares one of these names? You may want to send her a special email or gift to help her celebrate this important day. 

She will be impressed that you took the time to learn about her and her culture. Name days are also known as Angel Days since many Russian women are named after saints. 

Ulyana – January 3

Ulyana is a variant of the Latin name Julia. It means “youthful” and women sharing this name usually do exude a “young at heart” type of attitude. She may also go by a similar name like Uliana. This name was very common in the past and has recently seen a growing popularity again. 

Anastasia – January 4

Anastasia is a very popular name with many different variants. A Russian woman with this name may also go by Anna, Nastya, Tasia, Stasha, or many others. Ask her which nicknames she prefers! Anastasia means “resurrection” and is commonly associated with the Grand Duchess Anastasia of Russia, who was the youngest daughter of Nicholas II, the last Russian czar. 

Evgenia – January 6

Evgenia is from the Greek origin name Eugenia. It means “well-born, noble”. Women with this name tend to be very loyal and understanding. 

Klavdia – January 6

Klavdia is from the Roman female name Claudia. 

Lidia – January 19

Maria – January 19

Maria is another very common name with a long European history. It is said to mean “rebellious” so a Russian lady sharing this name may be feisty! 

Tatyana – January 25

Tatyana is another name with many different spellings, but this day is very popular among students with all names. Tatyana Day is also known as Students’ Day and is greatly celebrated because on January 25th, 1775, Empress Elizabeth signed the decree to establish the Moscow University. 

Nina – January 27

Nina may be the short form of the Russian lady’s name Annina, meaning “favor, grace”. 

Ksenia – January 31

Ksenia is a Ukrainian and Russian form of the Greek name Xenia, which means “hospitality” in Greek. 

Some Russian ladies’ names are celebrated on several different days throughout the year. Some may celebrate them all; some may not even know when they are! By learning and researching Russian and Ukrainian traditions and history, you will have more to chat about with your Russian ladies and that will help create meaningful relationships. You may even end up teaching her a thing or two!  

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Hot Czech Brides

Written by Ralph. Posted in Foreign Girls for Marriage

hot czech brides
hot czech brides

Interesting Beer Facts

  • In Germany there is a beer ice cream in popsicle form. Its alcohol content is lower than that of classic beer.
  • The Code of Hammurabi of ancient Babylonia (c. 1750 B.C.) declared that a tradesman could be put to death for diluting beer.
  • In Medieval Europe, brewing and baking went together. Thus women were the first European brewers and were often called ale wives.
  • 1810: Munich establishes Oktoberfest as an official celebration.
  • King Frederick the Great once banned coffee to bolster sagging beer sales.
  • In Babylon over 4000 years ago, it was customary for the bride’s father to supply his new son-in-law with all the mead he could drink. As mead is a honey beer and their calendar was lunar based, this period was called the ‘honey month’ – or what we know today as the ‘honeymoon’. In fact, Babylonians believed if the groom drank mead for an entire month, it enhanced the chances of his wife bearing a male heir.
  • In Bavaria, beer is legally defined as a staple food.
  • After consuming buckets of aul (or ale), the Vikings would head fearlessly into battle, often without armour or even shirts. In fact, “berserk” means “bare shirt” in Norse, and eventually took on the meaning of their wild battles.
  • The first US lager was brewed in 1840 by John Wagner, who had a small brewery in the back of his house on St. John Street in Philadelphia. Wagner brought the first lager yeast to the United States from a brewery in Bavaria.
  • Historians report that during the Middle Ages, when monks were brewing their beer in their monasteries, each monk was allowed to drink 5 quarts of beer a day.
  • Legend has it that Gambrinus, god of beer, challenged the devil to produce a “wine without grapes.” The historical origin of the concoction we know today can be found in 12th-century Belgium, although the Egyptians had already created fermented-grain beverages well before then.
  • The pursuit of beer changed the course of humanity forever in 5000 BC. Neolithic people abandoned their wandering lives for farming, to grow grain for brewing beer.
  • In 1116 BC, Chinese imperial edict stated that heaven required people to drink beer.
  • The Egyptian pyramids were built on beer. Stonecutters, slaves and public officials were paid in a type of beer called ‘kash’ – which is where the word ‘cash’ originated.
  • In English pubs, unruly customers were told to mind their own pints and quarts and settle down – and so began the phrase “mind your P’s and Q’s”. (Another explanation is customers were being warned about the potency of the beer. At ‘freehouses’ where people could make and sell their own beer, there was less control on the alcohol content.)
  • The familiar Scandinavian toast sköl derives from scole, the drinking bowl shaped like the upper half of a human skull. Originally, these bowls were fashioned from the actual skulls of enemy killed in battle.
  • Before thermometers were invented, brewers would dip a thumb into the mix to find the right temperature for adding yeast. Too cold and the yeast wouldn’t grow; too hot and the yeast would die. This ancient practice is where we get the phrase ‘rule of thumb’.
  • Saint Arnold, a bishop born in 580, is considered the patron saint of beer. He encouraged people to drink beer instead of water during the Plague. Indeed, the Plague suddenly disappeared once his word spread (though some suggest because beer was boiled in the brewing process, it would have been safer than water, which had previously spread the infection.) When Saint Arnold died in 640, the citizens of his hometown carried his body from Remiremont to Metz for reburial in their church. On this journey, another miracle occurred – when the weary porters stopped to share their only mug of beer, they discovered the mug never ran dry.
  • The most expensive beer in the world? It’s called “Tutankhamen” and is prepared according to the recipe recovered by a group of University of Cambridge archaeologists in Queen Nefertiti’s Temple of the Sun in Egypt. It costs US $52 a bottle, and is produced in limited and numbered edition.
  • The pilgrims landed at Plymouth Rock because they ran out of beer. Although they planned to continue down the east coast, the Mayflower’s log explains the passengers “were hasted ashore and made to drink water that the seamen might have the more beer”. On their arrival, the pilgrims immediately built a common house, which included a brewery.
  • In ancient times, monks who fasted or abstained from solid food subsisted on beer.
  • The music for “The Star Spangled Banner” was derived from a British drinking song called “Anacreon”.
  • Carlos V: This emperor was the first beer importer, and one of its most illustrious drinkers and aficionados. It’s said that even in his retirement in Yuste, he kept a Flemish brewer in his reduced entourage.
  • Assyrian tablets from 2000 BC stated that Noah was carrying beer aboard the ark.
  • The United States two-dollar bill features three brewers: George Washington, Thomas Jefferson and Samuel Adams. In fact, George Washington installed a brewhouse on his grounds at Mount Vernon.
  • Many years ago in England, pub frequenters had a whistle baked into the rim of their ceramic cups. When they needed a refill, they used the whistle to get some service. “Wet your whistle” is the phrase inspired by this practice.
  • Beer wasn’t sold in bottles until 1850. Beer lovers would visit their local tavern with a special bucket, have it filled and then begin the merry journey home.
  • Ale was brewed for centuries without hops. Before the 1400s, ale was flavoured with herbs such as rosemary and thyme. Yet the antiseptic quality of hops helped to preserve ale from spoiling and later became a vital part of its flavour.
  • In the Czech Republic, beer is cheaper than Coke. A half litre at the local pub costs just 30 cents (10.50 CZK) while a half litre of Coke costs 85 cents (30 CZK). Beer is a little more expensive than club soda (which costs 29 cents, or 10 CZK, for a half litre).
  • A labeorphilist is a collector of beer bottles.
  • Cenosillicaphobia is the fear of an empty glass
  • A tegestologist is a collector of beer mats.
  • A flood of beer swept through the streets of St. Giles, England, on 17 October 1814. Caused by a rupture in a brewery tank containing 3500 barrels of beer, the tidal wave killed nine people and demolished two houses.
  • Universities in Europe and America from the 1300s through the 1700s had in-house breweries to provide beer to the students. Harvard had its own brew house in 1674 and five beer halls, each burned down by rioting divinity students.
  • The first six-pack of beer was produced by the Pabst Brewery in the 1940s. The brewery conducted numerous studies, which found six cans were the ideal weight for the average housewife to carry home from the store.
  • Ancient Egyptians brewed beer in just three days, due to the hot climate. Served as a still fermenting cereal mash, they would drink it through straws from a communal bowl.
  • In eleventh-century England, a bride would distribute ale to her wedding guests in exchange for donations to the newlyweds. This brew, known as Bride Ale, is the origin of the word ‘bridal’.
  • One method of checking a beer’s quality is the way in which the foam adheres to the side of the glass after each sip. Beer connoisseurs call this “Brussels lace.”
  • By 3000 BC, the Egyptians were brewing at least six different types of beer.
  • 1888: Citizens of Munich took to the streets and rioted after a beer price increase was announced.
  • In 1740, Admiral Vernon of the British fleet decided to water down the navy’s rum. The unhappy sailors nicknamed the Admiral ‘Old Grog’, after his wool grogram coats. The term ‘grog’ soon began to mean the watered down drink itself.
  • Czechs drink the most beer in the world per capita – an average of 160 litres a year per person.
  • In olde England, town inns paid a government tax known as a ‘scot’ for serving beer. Beer lovers who left town to drink at rural pubs were said to be drinking ‘scot free’.
  • Root Beer was origionally called Root Tea, however the name was changed to Root Beer to get more people to take interest in it.
  • Beer recipes have been found on Babylonian clay tablets from over 6000 years ago.
  • Guinness sells an average of 7 million glasses a day.
  • The British Army supplied its men with a cash allowance for beer, considered a vital nutritional staple on long overseas missions. With this allowance of one penny, soldiers enjoyed six pints of ale every day.
  • 1587: The first beer is brewed in the New World at Sir Walter Raleigh’s colony in Virginia, but the colonists send requests to England for better beer
  • A beer a day… Beer was used to treat over 100 illnesses in Egypt, 1600 BC.
  • In the 13th century, King Wenceslas convinced the Pope to revoke an order banning the brewing of beer in Czech territories (no wonder he was known as ‘Good King Wenceslas).
  • In Egypt, two containers of beer were the minimum wage for a day’s labour.
  • American beer is predominately made from rice. That is why it tastes so light compared to foriegn beers. This is purely an American invention to increase profits as they hoped a lighter beer would also draw women to purchase.
  • Beer was often served for breakfast in medieval England.
  • It was customary in the 13th century to baptize children with beer.

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African Bride

Written by Ralph. Posted in Foreign Girls for Marriage

african bride
african bride

Marriage Advice:

someone help. i need somebody to describe their wedding ……..?

im interviewing someone and these are the question that i would like you to answer. thanks so much
1. was your wedding arranged or did you get to choose your partner?
2. was it a religious ceremony?
3. who attended? (you dont have to give names)
4. was family (nulclear or extended) present in the cerimony
5. what did people wear?
6. was there a celebration or party? explain
7. what kind of food did people eat?
what customs and traditions were evedent at the cerimony
8. was a financial gift given to eather of the bride or grooms family
9. what about the bride and groom
10. and if you can, compare your wedding to an African wedding
whats similar, whats different?
anything special?

I chose my own partner for my marriage. It was a religious ceremony in a Methodist church. About 250 friends and family attended. People dressed up; women wore skirts, dresses, suits, etc. and men wore suits or at least dress shirts and ties with dress pants. We said our vows, lit a “unity candle,” kissed, and walked outside where we greeted guests after the ceremony. Afterwards, there was a reception at the country club. There were appetizers such as vegetables, dip, cheese, crackers, fruit, and chocolate. A sit-down dinner of chicken parmesan was served, with a side of new potatoes and greens. Dessert was wedding cake and cream cheese mints. My husband removed the garter from my leg (placed there before the wedding for this purpose) and threw it over his shoulder into a group of single men. (The one who caught it was supposed to be the next to get married.) I threw my bouquet of flowers over my shoulder to a group of unmarried women, and the one who caught it was supposed to be the next to get married. Then the man who caught the garter put it onto the leg of the woman who caught the flowers. Guests brought gifts with them to the reception and placed them on a big table. Some brought cards with money in them. The average monetary gift was $25, but many gave $50 and a few gave $100. My family and my husband’s family did not exchange gifts. My family paid for the wedding and reception. My groom’s family paid for the wedding rehearsal party the night before the wedding. I cannot compare my wedding to an African wedding, as I have no idea what one of those is like. I hope this helped you.

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