Bedouin facial tattoos

Language Classical Arabic is considered the formal version of the language. View Results. Famous for traditionally living nomad lifestyle, they have always … the interest of the rest of the world. But there is another reason why Jordan is very proud of its Bedouin heritage — the community has a rich culture and traditions, which have preserved for hundreds of years!

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Arab Ink Project: Exploring the Middle East through tattoos

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Why Do Bedouin Women Have Facial Tattoos?

Inside the Middle East. Facebook Twitter Email. CNN — The streets and walls of Beirut are covered with art. Graffiti of all different designs adorn every surface and colors jump out, seemingly trying to escape their cool gray canvases. This is where the Arab Ink Project was born.
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Middle Eastern Tattoos: Why Bedouin And Amazigh Women Had Tattoos?

Tattooing is an ancient practice that was done all around the world. In the Middle East and North Africa , it is often only seen among the Bedouin and Amazigh people women especially that are both nomadic. Usually, the original purposes of those tattoos are often protective as an amulet permanently worn on the body, and it is considered the mark of beauty.
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The art of tattooing is ancient one and dates back to the pre-Islamic era. In a region where tattoos are now largely taboo, many people are curious as to why Bedouin women wear them so boldly across their faces and what they really symbolise. The art has faced a huge decline from the s onwards, and nowadays it is rare to see the striking face of a tattooed Bedouin woman in Jordan and the Middle East. Although Bedouin women tattooed themselves all over their bodies — wrists, ankles, breasts, thighs — facial tattoos were the most significant as they were visible to the public. Tattoos were most commonly located on several significant spots on the face: dots or symbols above or between the eyebrows, dots on the nose, beauty spots on the cheek and lines and symbols below the lip and on the chin.
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