At the kyobaele, or ceremony, bride and groom stand on opposite sides of a table laden with traditional foods.
According to Confucian custom, the groom bows twice, and the bride bows four times.
Grooms once rode on horseback to a bride's home with a duck or goose (animals that mate for life) in tow.Today, couples may receive a pair of wooden ducks as gifts.My question as a rastafarian woman to the people reading this is…what does it really mean to get married anyway? Jumping the broom: Since slaves were not permitted to marry in America.It is a rich pound cake made of dried fruits (prunes, cherries, raisins, currants) soaked in rum, plus flour, butter, and a dozen eggs.
Some guests may send ingredients as wedding presents beforehand.
This im guessing is because they see the world differently and rarely look at non rastafarians as someone to settle down with.
many of my views here are based on the fact that I am female, and that I am a dread, and that I cannot be with a non rasta man.
I know many rastafarian men who are very willing to date women who are not dreads, however there too exists those who are not.
Many rastas like to date and settle down with other rastafarians.
For the reception, the bride changes into an ornate robe called an irouchikake, and later, she changes again into the furisode, the kimono of the unmarried woman, ceremonial of the last time she will wear it.