Day 30 Challenge (finale): Something you’d like to share with your followers or friends.
I'm tired of hiding behind masks. I'm tired of being in fear all the time.
Nobody should be discriminated or judged because of their sexuality. Nobody should be judged at all in the first place. If one should be judged, it would be the deeds of their actions, the work and support they contribute to society and the legacy they leave behind for future generations that could benefit from it.
So judge me as an artist, on my talent, on my profession, and the work I do. Not because of my sexuality.
Thank you, to all my friends, followers, fans, people who love my work and what I do. You are my reason to continue what I’m doing till now. Love you all and please love one another.
La Llorona (“The Weeping Woman”) is a widespread legend in Mexico, the US southwest, Puerto Rico and Central and South America.
Although several variations exist, the basic story tells of a beautiful woman by the name of Maria who drowns her children in order to be with the man that she loved. The man would not have her, which devastated her. She would not take no for an answer, so she drowned herself in a lake in Mexico. Challenged at the gates of heaven as to the whereabouts of her children, she is not permitted to enter the afterlife until she has found them. Maria is forced to wander the Earth for all eternity, searching in vain for her drowned offspring, with her constant weeping giving her the name “La Llorona”.She is trapped in between the living world and the spirit world.
In some versions of this tale and legend, La Llorona will kidnap wandering children who resemble her missing children, or children who disobey their parents. People who claim to have seen her say she appears at night or in the late evenings from rivers or oceans in Mexico. Some believe that those who hear the wails of La Llorona are marked for death, similar to the Gaelic banshee legend. She is said to cry “Ay, mis hijos!” which translates to “Oh, my children!”