Casa » Sellos, Filatelia » Eating Your Auntie Is Wrong: The World's Strangest Customs Libro EPUB, PDF

Eating Your Auntie Is Wrong: The World's Strangest Customs Libro EPUB, PDF

Nuestra biblioteca en línea ofrece literatura para descargar en versión completa, sin abreviaturas. Debido a la compatibilidad con una gran cantidad de formatos de libros digitales, nuestra biblioteca está disponible para descargar en su teléfono móvil, iPhone, iPad, Android. Puede descargar o leer un libro Descargue el libro gratis en línea Eating Your Auntie Is Wrong: The World's Strangest Customs por Stephen Arnott DJVU FB2 EPUB 978-0091892418 de la biblioteca en línea en teléfonos inteligentes y tabletas con Android / iOS. ¡Descargue libros electrónicos gratis en la biblioteca en línea sin registrarse ahora mismo!

Eating Your Auntie Is Wrong: The World's Strangest Customs Descargue el libro gratis en línea
  • Libro de calificación:
    4.17 de 5 (198 votos)
  • Título Original: Eating Your Auntie Is Wrong: The World's Strangest Customs
  • Autor del libro: Stephen Arnott
  • ISBN: 978-0091892418
  • Idioma: ES
  • Páginas recuento:176
  • Realese fecha:2004-10-27
  • Descargar Formatos: PDF, EPUB, CHM, DOC, FB2, iBOOKS, PGD, MOBI
  • Tamaño de Archivo: 14.17 Mb
  • Descargar: 3198
Secured

Eating Your Auntie Is Wrong: The World's Strangest Customs por Stephen Arnott Libro PDF, EPUB

Crossing continents and centuries Stephen Arnott brings us invaluable information about all kinds of bizarre regional customs - from sexual practices to the received wisdom on cannibalism - that could save you from embarrassing local faux pas while travelling. Did you know that amongst the Tartars, relations of the bride and bridegroom would traditionally divide into two gr Crossing continents and centuries Stephen Arnott brings us invaluable information about all kinds of bizarre regional customs - from sexual practices to the received wisdom on cannibalism - that could save you from embarrassing local faux pas while travelling. Did you know that amongst the Tartars, relations of the bride and bridegroom would traditionally divide into two groups and fight each other until some had suffered bleeding wounds? It was thought that causing blood to flow in this way would ensure the couple had strong sons; or that in Hungary, a cure for infertility was to beat a barren woman with a stick? The stick having previously been used to separate mating dogs; or that amongst some Aboriginal tribes of New South Wales that men who had any contact with their mothers-in-law would suffer terrible hard luck? The threat was so great that married men even avoided looking in their mother-in-law's general direction.