Create a 5 pages page paper that discusses body art and ornamentation of the egyptian copts and hindi india cultures. d person as incomplete and they usually use a matchmaker to find possible marriage couples unlike the Copts who look for their own partners (Lindsey, 2012). After the couples are matched by the matchmaker the go to their parents for approval after which wedding preparations start immediately. These Hindu marriages happen in the most spiritual day- ocuta, early in the moment where the girl is led by the male around a fire (punit) seven times (Lindsey, 2012).
The Hindi culture does not consider baptism in water. On the other hand, the Egyptian Copts baptize their children seven days after birth where the child is baptized by the father (Lindsey, 2012). The father washes the child in a washbowl and later prays the Salat elTist- the washbowl prayer. This process tales about 30 minutes and is followed by a two hour prayer where the child is given the holy secrets called the Tanawel (Lindsey, 2012).
If a member of the Coptic culture dies, his/her body is washed by a family member, covered by a shroud and the whole family goes to church to pray for the dead. The priest then conducts the funeral service and the body is buried (Lindsey, 2012). There is no specific day for burial. On the other hand, the Indians had dissimilar ways of burying their dead based on their tribe (Lindsey, 2012). Some buried them under the ground in coffin while other burned their dead. The ashes were later buried or conserved in a sacred place depending on their social status (Lindsey, 2012).
The principal garment that was worn during the ancient Coptic period was a tunic, usually made of linen but sometimes made of wool, with a tapestry-woven decoration. Over it was the pallium – an oblong cloak which was similarly decorated as the tunic (Dimand, 1930). These tunics had adornments at the front and back together with shoulder bands of dissimilar lengths, and square roundels on the shoulders. The lower edge had trims of horizontal bands that turned at right angles on each side (Dimand, 1930).