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Past Kiss Kiss Danbury Events
Jan 29 - Jan 29
Heirloom Arts Center Danbury, CT
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Thursday January 29, 2009.
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Did You Know?
Nyrop notes that "as a last act of charity, the image of the Redeemer is handed to the dying or death-condemned to be kissed." Kissing the Cross brings blessing and happiness; people kiss the image of Our Lady and the pictures and statues of saints—not only their pictures, "but even their relics are kissed," notes Nyrop.
Conybeare has stated that this act originated within the ancient Hebrew synagogue, and Philo, the ancient Jewish philosopher called it a "kiss of harmony," where, as Crawley explains, "the Word of God brings hostile things together in concord and the kiss of love." Saint Cyril also writes, "this kiss is the sign that our souls are united, and that we banish all remembrance of injury."An early reference to kissing is contained in the familiar opening verse of the Old Testament book, Song of Solomon, an ancient Hebrew love poem:Let him kiss me with the kisses of his mouthFor thy love is better than wine.Magonet, Jonathan.
In the Middle Ages it was considered a sign of refinement of the upper classes.Brayer, Menachem M.The Jewish Woman in Rabbinic Literature, KTAV Publishing House (1986) Other cultures have different definitions and uses of kissing, notes Brayer.
Blown kisses are also used when a person wishes to convey affection to a large crowd or audience.
Yet in certain cultures, kissing was introduced only through European settlement; prior to this, kissing was not a routine occurence.
It is also common to kiss the wounds on a crucifix, or any other image of Christ's Passion. Hindus sometimes kiss the ground of a temple.Local lore in Ireland suggests that kissing the Blarney Stone leads to good luck. "kissing".