USER PANEL



Login:
Password:

SEARCH 

ARCHIVE

«    Jul 2019    »
MonTueWedThuFriSatSun
1234567
891011121314
15161718192021
22232425262728
293031 

July 2019 (594)
June 2019 (662)
May 2019 (761)
April 2019 (727)
March 2019 (693)
February 2019 (660)

At the Right Moment. Part 24 (58 pics)

  • Category: Pics  |
  • 7 Jun, 2013  |
  • Views: 26004  |
  • Like
  • +65
  • Dislike  |
  •  
At the Right Moment. Part 24 (58 pics)



Do you like it?


 Email this link


№1 Author: capt.huffnpuff (7 Jun 2013 04:36) Total user comments: 2802


  • Status: User offline
  • Activity rewards:
  • Dislike
  • 0
  • Like
#35 - social media at its best. I'll bet they're all sending the same tweet, "I'm walking down the street with friends".
  Reply       
№2 Author: adzhoe (7 Jun 2013 18:41) Total user comments: 15085


  • Status: User offline
  • Activity rewards:
  • Dislike
  • 0
  • Like
a matter of time...
  Reply       
№3 Author: Lu (7 Jun 2013 20:34) Total user comments: 15106


  • Status: User offline
  • Activity rewards:
  • Dislike
  • 0
  • Like
Always a good post.
  Reply       
№4 Author: Dzambor (9 Jun 2013 13:28) Total user comments: 0


  • Status:
  • Activity rewards:
  • Dislike
  • 0
  • Like
First photo is from Poland http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/

migus-Dyngus (also known as lany poniedziaek, meaning "Wet Monday") is a celebration held on Easter Monday in Poland. It is also observed by Polish diaspora communities, particularly among Polish Americans, who call it Dyngus Day. Similar celebrations are held in the Czech Republic and Slovakia (Oblvaka in Czech, Oblievaka in Slovak, both meaning "Watering") and in Hungary, where it is known as Vzbevet or "Water Plunge Monday". Traditionally, boys throw water over girls and spank them with pussy willow branches on Easter Monday, and girls do the same to boys on Easter Tuesday. This is accompanied by a number of other rituals, such as making verse declarations and holding door-to-door processions, in some regions involving boys dressed as bears. The origins of the celebration are uncertain, but it may date to pagan times (before 1000 AD); it is described in writing as early as the 15th century. It continues to be observed in central Europe, and also in the United States, where certain patriotic American elements have been added to the traditional Polish ones.
  Reply       

Add comment

Name:

E-Mail:


bold italic underlined strike Ensert smilies Insert a video from YouTube
Type the two words shown in the image: