WEIGHT: 46 kg
Sex services: Oral Without (at discretion), BDSM (receiving), Swinging, Sex anal, For family couples
The "horse and "cow" offered to the souls of the dead in Japan on the occasion of the feast of the dead. Joyful and colourful festivals are held, where the Japanese reconnect with their old traditions and stroll dressed in yukata a summer light cotton kimono. This is also a time for them to commemorate their ancestors. O-bon , translates as ' o ', an honorific prefix, and ' bon ' meaning lantern. The traditional name was Urabon , a Japanese translation of the Sanskrit term Ullamabana , meaning 'terrible affliction', and it is the Japanese festival of the dead.
The exact rituals vary across regions and different Buddhist sects, but the principle remains the same: families "host" the souls of the dead and do everything to make their brief return to Earth pleasant. First, they put lanterns or burning pieces of wood in front of their front door to light the way; This fire is called mukaebi , "the home fire". Tradition also requires them to make a "horse" - a cucumber with four stick legs to serve as a mount for the souls, and a "cow" made of an eggplant, also with four small stick legs, to carry their luggage.
When the spirits have returned home, the family make offerings of food the food that their ancestors liked, or sometimes alcohol, according to their earthly tastes! On the last day, the families light the okuribi , a fire to escort the spirits back to heaven. Some people put the "spirit of the deceased" in small square paper lanterns, toro , that they deposit on a river or in the sea, to help them find the way to paradise. This results in a delightful waterfront celebration named toronagashi or shoronagashi.
In the city of Kyoto , the celebration called Daimonji Okuribi Gozan attracts thousands of people who come to pray for their ancestors and marks the end of Obon. On August 16, huge fires almost meters long in the shape of Chinese characters are lit and burn for thirty minutes on the mountains of the ancient imperial capital.
The spectacle of this Kyoto night is unique and quite extraordinary. The Bon dance, performed to the sound of flutes and Japanese drums. This dance was originally intended to welcome the spirits.