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Like the Holy People, they also represent the Diné medicine people and leaders.
The red stripes are the rainbow and represents the children, the Diné Bíla’ Ashla’ii Dine’é with the spiritual name Diyin Nohookáá Dine’é.
It also represents the mind, dreams, language, learning, teaching, planning, prayers, and songs, which are the tools to every day life and accomplishments in the future. In the wedding ceremony the basket brings in com mush where com pollen is used.
The com mush is the sacrament of binding power to unity of life, and the com pollen is the blessing for a new beginning of life.
The gourd dipper represents the roots, growth, interweaving, and reseeding of life.
The water is poured on the hands for cleansing of certain wrongs that may have been committed and symbolizes the transition from individualism to a beginning of unity and sharing of the roles. The significant of the Diné traditional basket represents the creation.
He has to uphold his affection and compassion for his family.
The sprinkle of the com pollen from the south to north and back represents the expectation of the mother to uphold her roles and responsibilities like the father, but from and within the household for her family’s well-being.
It is the foundation to the proceeding of growth and journey of life, Dah’adíníisá, Hajíínáí, dóó Ha’aznáagí hane’.
(From the Navajo Common Law Project) The traditional Diné wedding is based on the mating of the young maiden, White Shell Woman, and the Sun God in the White World.
The following procedures of today’s wedding ceremony may vary depending on geographical location and customs are as follows: The traditional pot and the water used in the ceremony represent the Mother Earth containing grandmother and grandfather Holy Water of Life.
Many of the clans given separate designation by Reichard ( 1928, pp.
11-13) are believed to be not merely linked but identical.