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Monday, 27 June 2011

Nice Girls Having Fun.

Saturday, 25 June 2011

Some Pakistani Girls Pictures

A Nice Pakistani Girl

Karachi Girls and Easy Load on Mobile Numbers

By skm
Well, where in our society the girls are the victim, it would be prudent to note down that the girls are also extortionists in many cases. They indulge in obnoxious activities and that way cheat with the boys and as a result not only get burned by themselves but also put their parents and family in agony, as the victim boys normally take revenge.

Thursday, 23 June 2011

Clay art

Clay can be used in making different shaped pots nad sculptures. The art of making things from this natural material is the cultural heritage of our country. Molding and baking of the natural material like clay is one of the oldest art of our culture. The clay made products which is also known as pottery, are being used in subcontinent from centuries. Even today these products can be used as crockery, home decor and for various purposes. Pakistani girls love to take part in such artistic activities. There are many institutions, in which girls are doing courses as to become a professional artist in the field.

Trendy colours for this summer

In summer girls choose soft, cool and light colours, for the derss like shalwar kameez. The choice of colours for the dresses is according to the weather, and as the summer is intense in Pakistan, the dresses made are of colours which absorb less heat and have soothing effect on the eyes. All the light and soft colours are in trend for this year summer in Pakistan. New arrivals of elegant printed lawn and cotton fabric in beautiful combinations of various colours are available in the markets these days.

Pakistani women pilots

Like many other professions Pakistani women are also taking part in the field of flying. Women are now fighter jet pilots in Pakistan’s Air Force. In march 2006 these four graduate pilots had started their career as the first women fighter pilots of Pakistan. These women proved that girls can also serve their country in the best possible way through any field. Women and men should get equal opportunities in every field of life as to make our country prosporous.  Pakistani girls must get chances to bring up their talent.

Hot summer in Pakistan

People of Pakistan used to enjoy the moderate weather just a few years ago. Global warming has now changed the climate not only in Pakistan, but throughout the world. This year the intense heat wave has hit Sindh and its surrounding locations, setting the hottest temprature in the history of South Asia. The extremely hot weather also kills a number of people in different parts of the country. The worst case scenario in the coutry is that the people have to face electricity load shedding for many hours. This situation has now become unacceptable and unbearable for the people of Pakistan. Pakistani girls are also suffering in this agonizing situation. The schools and colleges are closed for summer holidays these days. Girls are trying to relax at their houses.

Atiqa Odho

Atiqa Odho is a famous tv actress and prominent show host. The glamorous diva started her carrier as a makeup artist and then joined Pakistan television as an actress. She starred in several television dramas in which Sitara aur Mehrunisa, Dasht, and  Naijjat etc are famous and memorable. These serials are still remembered by the people of our country.
A few years ago Atiqa Odho launched her cosmetic products under the brand name of Odho cosmetics. Her cosmetic products are available on stores in Karachi, Lahore and Islamabad.  She has now joined the political party of Pervez Musharraf and working as the party’s media advisor.

Ms. Asra Khan

Ms Asra was born in Islamabad, Pakistan on August 21, 1984. She belongs to reputeable Awan Family of Punjab, her father Dr. Muhammad Mushtaq Chishtee served as Architect in C.D.A Islamabad and she married to Ambassador Dr. M. Shahid Amin Khan in 2009.
She did her schooling from Islamabad Model School & completed her graduation in Textile & Fashion Designing from Sarhad University of Information Technology,
Peshawar, Pakistan in 2006. She did her Masters in Business Management from Allama Iqbal Open University, Islamabad, Pakistan.
During initial years of her career she worked with well known institutions of Designing and Art as internship, lecturer, executive and designer. She also works as the Lecturer of Textile Designing at Institute of Textile & Modern Technologies at Rawalpindi from July 2004 to Jan 2005. & National Textile Institute for two years
after her graduation.Ms. Asra was the best player of Badminton & Table Tennis at her college levels. She honored various awards at institutional levels in games, art,  painting & designing, fashion designing & and also in quiz competitions.
Since she was studying, she had aim to develop her own organization where she can bring her own new ideas & innovation by promoting youth of her own nation. To achieve her target she worked in various organizations as graphic designer, fashion designer, web designer, textile processing lectureship, executive director, etc. At last she reached to her target of organization named as “AKS Creatives”. She is heading AKS Creatives with encouragement of her husband & prayers of her parents. Ms. Asra is currently working in other organizations except her own; as Executive Director of World Peace Mission Organization from October 2009; as Honorary Vice Chairperson of IHRC Relief Fund Trust from 2010; as Senior Vice Chairperson of IHRC from 2010. She is also working as the  Chief Executive Officer of Al- Ayesha Group of Companies (PVT) Limited.
On the 23 June, 2010 Mrs. Asra Khan, one the Key Note speaker in the National Youth Conference which was organized by the Ministry of Youth Affairs, International Labor
Organization (ILO) and Canadian International Development Agency (CIDA). Mrs. Asra Khan rewarded successful youth business women and audience appreciated the
working of AKS Creatives to provide youth a female’s platform where they can learn how to do business.
In the end of July 2011, Ms. Asra Khan is going to launch her own boutique by name “AKS Dezyn’s” in Islamabad, Lahore, & Karachi on which project she is working nowadays.

Tuesday, 21 June 2011

A long, flowing garment that covers the whole body from head to feet, the burka, also known as burqa or abaya, is an important part of the dress of Muslim women in many different countries. Some burkas leave the face uncovered, but most have a cloth or metal grid that hides the face from view while allowing the wearer to see. The exact origin of the burka is unknown, but similar forms of veil- Vestibulum ante ipsum primis in faucibus orci luctus et ultrices posuere cubilia Curae

Pakistani Fashion & Salwar Kameez

Pakistani fashion designers are taking Pakistani women fashion especially shalwar kamiz (salwar kameez, shalwar kameez) at the next level. We love to see the changes Pakistani women fashion designers are trying to make in this centuries old dress to keep it up with modern days demands.
It is the usual everyday dress for both men and women in Pakistan where it may be transliterated into English as shalwar-qamiz. It is also popular in India and Bangladesh and often worn in Afghanistan.
Some versions are sometimes called a 'Punjabi suit', after the Punjab. Salwars are loose pajama-like trousers. The legs are wide at the top, and narrow at the bottom.
Salwars are pleated at the waist and held up by a drawstring or an elastic belt. The pants can be wide and baggy, or they can be cut quite narrow, on the bias. In the latter case, they are known as churidar.

The kameez is a long shirt or tunic. The side seams (known as the chaak) are left open below the waist-line, which gives the wearer greater freedom of movement. The kameez is usually cut straight and flat; older kameez use traditional cuts, modern kameez are more likely to have European-inspired set-in sleeves.
The tailor's taste and skill are usually displayed not in the overall cut, but in the shape of the neckline and the decoration of the kameez. When women wear the salwar-kameez, they usually wear a long scarf or shawl called a dupatta around the head or neck.
For Muslim women, the dupatta is a less stringent alternative to the chador or burqa (see hijab). For Hindu women (especially those from northern India, where the salwar-kameez is most popular), the dupatta is useful when the head must be covered, as in a temple or the presence of elders. For other women, the dupatta is simply a stylish accessory that can be worn over one shoulder or draped around the chest and over both shoulders.
Modern versions of the feminine salwar-kameez can be much less modest than traditional versions. The kameez may be cut with a plunging neckline, sewn in diaphanous fabrics, or styled in sleeveless or cap-sleeve designs.
The kameez side seams may be split high up to the waistline and, it may be worn with the salwar slung low on the hips. When women wear semi-transparent kameez (mostly as a party dress), they wear a choli or a cropped camisole underneath it.

Pakistani society

Pakistani society is largely multilingual and multicultural. As a result, cultures differ so much that they may be more alien to each other than to foreign ones. However, over 50 years of integration, a distinctive “Pakistani” Culture has sprung up especially in the urban areas.

Religious practices of various faiths are an integral part of everyday life in society. Education is highly regarded by members of every socio-economic stratum. The traditional family values are highly respected and considered sacred, although urban families have grown into a nuclear family system, owing to the socio-economic constraints imposed by the traditional joint family system. The past few decades have seen emergence of a middle class in cities such as Karachi, Lahore, Rawalpindi, Hyderabad, Quetta, Faisalabad, Sukkur, Peshawar, Abbottabad and Multan. The North-western part of Pakistan bordering with Afghanistan is being dominated by regional tribal customs dating back hundreds of years.

Cultural History

Pakistan has a very rich cultural and traditional background going back to Indus Valley Civilization, 2800 BC–1800 BC. The region of Pakistan has been invaded in the past, occupied and settled by many different people, including Dravidians, Aryans, Greeks, White Huns, Persians, Arabs, Turks, Mongols and various Eurasian groups. There are differences in culture among the different ethnic groups in matters such as dress, food, and religion, especially where pre-Islamic customs differ from Islamic practices. The basic origin of Pakistanis however comes from the civilizations of North India and eastern Afghanistan, with significant influences from Persia, Turkestan and Hellenistic Greece.


Pakistani literature, that is, the literature of Pakistan, as a distinct literature came into being when Pakistan gained its nationhood as a sovereign state in 1947. The common and shared tradition of Urdu literature and English literature of the South Asia was inherited by the new state. Over a period of time, a body of literature unique to Pakistan has emerged in nearly all major Pakistani languages, including Urdu, English, Punjabi, Pushto and Sindhi.


The Urdu language has a rich tradition of poetry boasting such renowned poets as Mirza Ghalib, Allama Iqbal who is the national poet of Pakistan) and Faiz Ahmad Faiz. Pakistani poetry also has many blends of other languages not just Urdu poetry. Persian poetry, English poetry, Punjabi poetry and Kashmiri poetry have all incorporated and have influenced the different kinds of poetry in the region.


Pakistani music is represented by a wide variety of forms. It ranges from traditional styles (such as Qawwali) to more modern forms that try to fuse traditional Pakistani music with western music. A famous Pakistani musician, Nusrat Fateh Ali Khan was internationally renowned for creating a form of music which synchronized Qawwali with western music. Popular forms of music also prevail, the most notable being Film music and Urdu Pop music. In addition to this are the diverse traditions of folk music.

Drama and Theatre

These are very similar to stage plays in theatres. They are performed by many well-known actors and actresses in the Lollywood industry. They are many types of themes that are brought across with lots of humor; the themes that are bought across ranges from a huge range of events that taken place in ones life.


Pakistani food is similar that of northern India, with a dollop of Persian, Turkish and Middle Eastern influences thrown in for good measure. This means menus peppered with baked and deep-fried breads (roti, chapattis, puri, halwa and nan), vegetables, meat curries, lentils (dhal), spicy spinach, cabbage, peas and rice, and of course that staple of hippies, the sturdy Hunza pie. Street snacks are popular in cities — samosas and tikkas (spiced and barbecued beef, mutton or chicken) — are delicious, while a range of desserts will satisfy any sweet tooth. The most common sweet is barfi (it pays to overlook the name), which is made of dried milk solids and comes in a variety of flavours. Though Pakistan is officially ‘dry’ (alcohol-free), it does brew its own beer and spirits which can be bought (as well as imported alcohol) from designated bars and hotels.


Chand Raat After an Islamic month of fasting, Ramadan, just the night before Eid comes, everyone gets ready for Eid. Girls put henna on their hands. Most people have parties at their house. People go out for the last minute shopping for gifts and sweets that will be given to friends and families. Even outside at the malls and the plazas, there are many colourful lights. There are large crowds in the city center to celebrate the beginning of Eid.

Eid Celebrations

The two Eids, Eid- ul- Fitr and Eid ul-Adha commemorate the passing of the month of fasting, Ramadan, and the willingness of Prophet Ibrahim to sacrifice his son Prophet Ishmael for Allah. During these days there are national holidays and many festivals and events take place to celebrate Eid.


One of the most familiar sights in Pakistan is that traditionally Pakistani men wear Shalwar Qameez. They come in many different styles, fabrics, colours and patterns that make them look really stylish. Pakistani women also wear Shalwar Qameez but the designs differ.


Urdu is the only official language of Pakistan. English is the lingua franca of the Pakistani elite and most of the government ministries. Urdu is closely related to Hindi but is written in an extended Arabic alphabet rather than in Devanagari. Many other languages are spoken in Pakistan, including Punjabi, Siraiki, Sindhi, Pashto, Balochi, Hindko, Brahui, Burushaski, Balti, Khawar, Gujrati and other languages with smaller numbers of speakers. Arabic and Persian are still taught as classical languages albeit to a small number of students.