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Beg, G. Jorn Gjelstad and Olav Njolstad eds.
Belokrenitsky, V. Mahavir Singh ed. New Delhi: Anamica Publishers. Hassan, S. Shelton U. Kodikara ed. Khan, Z.
The Herald Karachi , January Kumaratunga, C. The Hindustan Times, 29 April. Mazari, Shireen M. Kumar Rupesinghe and Khawar Mumtaz eds. New Delhi: Sage Publications. Nandy The Indian Express, 5 October. Gender Roles Traditional gender roles in Pakistan are fairly marked in that women are far more likely to stay in the home than go out to work. Although women have the right to work in any profession or to manage their own businesses, the majority that do work are typically employed in roles such as nursing or teaching.
It is worth noting that women are very well represented in government as demonstrated by the appointment of Benazir Bhutto to prime minister in Women are also represented as ministers and ambassadors and a number of female judges preside within the high courts.
Pakistani women also have the same rights to vote and receive an education as men.
Unfortunately, crimes against women appear to be on the increase but government interventions are being put in place to try and reverse this issue.
Islamic understanding, observing Islamic duties such as prayer and ablution , respect for elders and gender roles are imbued from early childhood. Food Although there are many staple dishes in Pakistan, cuisine can vary greatly depending on geography.
Meat is halal and has been slaughtered in line with Islamic requirements. Pork is forbidden in Islam and, as such, you are unlikely to come across it during your travels. The majority of Pakistanis eat breakfast, lunch and a large evening meal which is shared as a family. Breakfast usually includes bread, tea, fruits, eggs and other items such as honey and nuts. Lunch is typically rice and a meat based curry.
Dinner is very much a family affair and it typically incorporates one or more of the following dishes: Kofte — Meat kebab. Korma — Meat or vegetables, cooked in yoghurt and spices. Biryani — An aromatic rice dish cooked with vegetables or meat and containing s little gravy. Pulao — Very similar to Biryani. Lentils — Lentils are a very important addition to Asian cooking and are prepared in a number of different ways — usually with spices and a gravy Roti or Naan — Both roti and naan are flatbreads, but naan takes longer to make and is often made with yeast and refined flour, while roti is made with unrefined flour and far thinner and easier to digest.
The naan is sometimes flavoured with spices, fruit or nuts. Pakistan is the 24th largest global economic country and GDP places it in rd position.
The Arts Pakistan has a rich culture of arts and crafts which have in some cases been traced back to the artistic culture of the Indus Valley civilization. Some examples of Pakistani love for arts are as follows: Arabic calligraphy — This beautiful art form, which takes years of dedication to learn, has its roots in Islam.
Arabic calligraphy can be found adorning most celebrated places such as mosques and important buildings.
Most families will have calligraphy displayed in their homes. This art form also extends to calligraphy on copper pieces, which are widely used as ornaments in homes and public buildings. Naqashi artisans are typically use a fine and intricate form of decoration which is said to impact vision in the long term if practiced over too long a time scale.
This use of fine detail is also replicated in the crafting of camel skin in lamp shade making. The lamp shades are unique and much sought after. Glass Chooriyan is another popular and much loved art form in Pakistan which involves the use of glass and other materials to produce beautifully adorned bangles.
Pottery — The production of handcrafted and artistically decorated pottery is just one of the arts with its roots in the Indus Valley civilization. Blue Pottery is a specialist craft which is particularly influenced by Kashgar in China and celebrated for being a unique and unparalleled art form.
The new born child is also swaddled in a piece of clothing that once belonged to the grandfather. Men shake hands with each other. Once a relationship is developed, they may hug as well as shake hands. Women generally hug and kiss. Pakistanis take their time during greetings and ask about the person's health, family, and business success. Communication style Third-party introductions are a necessity in this relationship-driven culture.
Pakistanis prefer to work with people they know and trust and will spend a great deal of time on the getting-to-know-you part of relationship building. You must not appear frustrated by what may appear to be purely social conversation.
Pakistanis are hospitable and enjoy hosting foreign guests. Relationships take time to grow and must be nurtured. This may require several visits.
Pakistanis often ask personal questions as a way to get to know you as a person. If possible, it is best to answer these questions. Pakistanis are generally indirect communicators. Always demonstrate deference to the most senior person in the group.
In general, Pakistanis speak in a roundabout or circuitous fashion. Direct statements are made only to those with whom they have a long-standing personal relationship. They also use a great deal of hyperbole and similes, and go out of their way to find something to praise.