WEIGHT: 46 kg
Sex services: Strap On, Deep throating, Smoking (Fetish), Strap-ons, Female Ejaculation
It started with the sound of drums. Lorin Darwish, a Syrian Kurd born in Qamishli, stepped out of the parking garage. She could feel the percussion in her stomach as she started walking down the hill. Moments later, she was walking through a crowd of mustachioed men, some decked out in flowing pants and turbans, chatting excitedly in Aramaic and Kurdish as women tended to meat on the grills set up around the park.
Saharane is the annual Kurdish Jewish holiday, now celebrated during Sukkot, when the ancient community gathers to sing, dance, eat, and trade stories from the old country in their traditional Aramaic tongue. Jews in Kurdistan historically marked the beginning of spring with the Saharane festival, while at the same time their Muslim neighbors celebrated the Newroz holiday. They would head to the river banks and host mass picnics, complete with traditional garb and music competitions.
When the community emigrated to Israel in the early s, they continued to celebrate Saharane during the intermediate days of Passover. However, the relatively small community felt their holiday was in danger of being swallowed up by Mimouna, the post-Passover holiday of the much larger Moroccan community. Unfortunately, this disconnected Saharane from its roots as a celebration of the blossoming of nature after a cold winter.
As ties deepen between Kurds in Israel and those in the Kurdish heartland, more Muslim Kurds are making their way to Israel to visit their former neighbors. Darwish, whose extended family is still in war-torn Syria, came to Israel from the Netherlands especially for the festival. She found Ben-Yosef online, and contacted him before her trip. I feel directly that I was home. This feeling is not easy to get from everywhere. She also came in July with three Kurdish friends living in Sweden, but seeing the Israeli community gather left a powerful impression on her.
I thought I will go and see old people, but I saw young people dancing, singing, it was really great. But now that I was there, and I saw the people, I say why not, these people are Kurdish, and they are strong, and they get help from Israel.