I've gone and let it out
It is that time again.
Severed connection to the dam that holds
Sky's green calm rain of reign
Goodbye to Mr Sandman
I enjoyed at times your gift
As child inside with cosmic powers
I learnt to my self to inner lift
Enter 'S' and Man
To find me there
Within here I exist
There isn't train
I have a name
Not till laid on the track
You guess my name
What a shame,
The little lost child lacks
I'll super optic fibre connect
And travel cosmic back
I don't know who shows me answers
In our frenching fencing dual dances
What I will share and what I say
Are my thoughts on the perception of this day
And I'll give it to you true
Run my S/word right through you
I will take you to the centre
And we will see it's you who sent her
What do you usually forget to bring when you go on vacation?🤔Tag someone you miss the most!
🌎 Moscow, Russia 🇷🇺 📸 Photo by @kobektas
The Cathedral of Christ the Saviour is a Russian Orthodox cathedral in Moscow, Russia, on the northern bank of the Moskva River, a few hundred meters southwest of the Kremlin. With an overall height of 103 metres (338 ft), it is the tallest Orthodox Christian church in the world.The current church is the second to stand on this site. The original church, built during the 19th century, took more than 40 years to build, and was the scene of the 1882 world premiere of the 1812 Overture composed by Tchaikovsky. It was destroyed in 1931 on the order of Soviet leader Joseph Stalin. The demolition was supposed to make way for a colossal Palace of the Soviets to house the country's legislature, the Supreme Soviet of the USSR. Construction started in 1937 but was halted in 1941 when Nazi Germany invaded the Soviet Union during World War II. Its steel frame was disassembled the following year, and the Palace was never built. Following the dissolution of the Soviet Union, the current church was rebuilt on the site during 1995–2000.
Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau greets the people during his visit to the holy Sikh shrine of Golden temple in Amritsar on Wednesday. -
With a saffron-coloured cloth covering his head, Canadian prime minister Justin Trudeau on Wednesday offered prayers at the Golden Temple here, where he was presented with a traditional robe of honour. In a white kurta-pyjama, the visiting premier prayed at the sanctum sanctorum of the temple during an almost hour-long visit to the shrine.
Trudeau was accompanied by his wife, Sophie Gregoire Trudeau, and two of his three children, who were also clad in traditional Punjabi outfits. The prime minister and his family also tried rolling out rotis at the Guru Ram Das Jee Langar hall, where devotees do voluntary kitchen work for feeding visitors.
They greeted devotees with folded hands while scores of visitors could be seen holding up their mobile phones to take pictures and videos of the Trudeaus.
Punjab police officials and SGPC task force ‘sewadars’ (volunteers) formed a security ring around the dignitaries. Canadian security officials were also part of their security cover. Trudeau, along with a delegation of his ministers and MPs, reached the Golden Temple straight from the Amritsar international airport at around 11.55am.
A red-coloured carpet was laid out for the dignitaries by the Shiromani Gurdwara Parbandhak Committee at the Golden temple complex. Trudeau and his family took a round or ‘parikarma’ of the Temple. The prime minister and his family were given a ‘siropa’ (robe of honour) inside the shrine.
Among those accompanying the Canadian PM was his defence minister Harjit Sajjan. Union minister of state (Independent Charge) for Housing and Urban Affairs Hardeep Singh Puri and Punjab Cultural Affairs and Tourism minister Navjot Singh Sidhu also accompanied the Canadian PM at the Golden Temple.
Sikhs constitute a large segment of people of Indian origin settled in Canada. Later, Trudeau also visited the Partition Museum in the city.