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LAIMA SPINNING BALT MAIDEN GODDESS OF FATE, GOOD LUCK AND HAPPINESS  By the Latvian Sculptor Kārlis Zemdega (1936).

LAIMA SPINNING BALT MAIDEN GODDESS OF FATE, GOOD LUCK AND HAPPINESS By the Latvian Sculptor Kārlis Zemdega (1936).

Roman woman spinning

Roman woman spinning

spinning the wool, Romania  http://photo.net/photodb/photo?photo_id=3775306

spinning the wool, Romania http://photo.net/photodb/photo?photo_id=3775306

China. Spinning woman and child. Note multiple spindles and direct footman

China. Spinning woman and child. Note multiple spindles and direct footman

La imagen de esta mujer filando, que fue fotografiada por el investigador alemán Fritz Krüger en agosto de 1927 en Degaña

La imagen de esta mujer filando, que fue fotografiada por el investigador alemán Fritz Krüger en agosto de 1927 en Degaña

Ladakhi woman spins sheep's wool on a twirling distaff.  Location:	Ladakh District, India.

Ladakhi woman spins sheep's wool on a twirling distaff. Location: Ladakh District, India.

Mayan goddess Quechquemitl with her spindles and weaving tools in her headdress and hands.  261_04_2.jpg (751×600)

Mayan goddess Quechquemitl with her spindles and weaving tools in her headdress and hands. 261_04_2.jpg (751×600)

The three Fates, after Michelangelo's painting preserved in the Pitti Palace, Florence.

The three Fates, after Michelangelo's painting preserved in the Pitti Palace, Florence.

Irish spinner and spinning wheel. County Galway, Ireland, circa 1890-1900.

Irish spinner and spinning wheel. County Galway, Ireland, circa 1890-1900.

The feast of S. John's Day, June 24, called by the Lettish people "Ligo," is one of the merriest Latvian holidays. It is on this occasion that the country people decorate themselves and their houses with garlands of foliage, preferably oak leaves. Old and young participate in this festival, which is a remnant of pagan celebrations in connection with the ancient nature-worship of the Lettish

The feast of S. John's Day, June 24, called by the Lettish people "Ligo," is one of the merriest Latvian holidays. It is on this occasion that the country people decorate themselves and their houses with garlands of foliage, preferably oak leaves. Old and young participate in this festival, which is a remnant of pagan celebrations in connection with the ancient nature-worship of the Lettish

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