Private Wedding Vulgar Dance Parties Short Clip
Pakistani politicians dance with hot girls in a private party.some a made their video and put it through the publication on the Internet.
Located under conservative Pakistanis is a small sect of men to live the life of transvestites and transsexuals. During the day they work in a mobile phone provider, hotel staff, and other modest jobs. But in the evening, they trade their neutral colored blazer and jeans for light red saris, lipstick and wigs.
Journalist and award-winning photographer Muhammed Muheisen For decades documenting the changing face of everyday life in Pakistan. His photographs of men leading this double life offer a rare glimpse into a new level of perceived conservative Pakistani culture.
In Pakistan, where many follow a strict interpretation of Islam and extremists almost daily attacks, cross-dressers carry out the dangers of balancing two identities. Some left their villages for the anonymity of the big city, for fear of the reactions of their families. They hide their identity nor from neighbors and co-workers. In Punjabi, they are known as “Hijra”, transgender, intersex or eunuchs. But not all men identify as such. Waseem Akram, who is profiled in Muheisen essay, identified only as occasional cross-dresser who earn as a means to more money, the activity.
“I’m not transgender. I am a man who simply enjoys dancing and needs money to have a better life, and being a woman is the way,” Akram, 27, told the Associated Press in Rawalpindi, just outside the Pakistani capital Islamabad.
“As a dancer at weddings, parties and private events … help me earn a lot more money than working in a business,” Akram said. He works as a cellphone accessories seller by day, but at night he stands in front of a mirror, shave his beard and picking through mascara and rouge on Rani to be a female wedding party dancer. He dressed up and dancing, while men showering him with rupees, and like many other transgender or cross dressing men, he lives in a group of men followed a similar lifestyle, writes Muheisen.
The dichotomy of tolerated but at arm’s length persists in Pakistan and much of South Asia Society. Stepping out as a transvestite or transgender has led decided overlooking open harassment on the street despite the centuries-long history of the Hijra existing and 2009 that it recognizes as “third sex”. Conversely, at dinner parties and large parties where men and women are often separated men are often accepted by transvestites, where they are always open or accompanied tolerated. In the streets transgender men are often asked to festivals such as new births and marriages, even transgender and crossdressing men are often seen begging to bless money.