Valentine’s Day Wish for her
Write your name and your lovers name on beautiful Valentine’s Day Wish for her image to wish valentine’s day in a heart touching way.
Make this Valentine’s Day more interesting and more special. By sending these wishes to your loved ones to express your love for them.They will surely like it and it will make their day. Over a billion cards are sent out on Valentine’s Day around the world full of sweet Valentine’s Day wishes. Write your name on Valentine’s Day Wish for her image and then share the generated image to show your love and care for your lover and valentine.
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How to Use:
Write your name in the given text field “Your Name Here” and click on the “Save Image” button. After some time a new popup window will open that contains download and sharing options.If you find any issues in making cards, wishes or greetings then kindly see our step by step tutorial on :How to Make Mother’s Day Greetings
The Dark Origins Of Valentine’s Day
Valentine’s Day is a time to celebrate romance and love and kissy-face fealty. But the origins of this festival of candy and cupids are actually dark, bloody — and a bit muddled.
A drawing depicts the death of St. Valentine — one of them, anyway. The Romans executed two men by that name on Feb. 14 of different years in the 3rd century A.D.
Hulton Archive/Getty Images
Though no one has pinpointed the exact origin of the holiday, one good place to start is ancient Rome, where men hit on women by, well, hitting them.
Those Wild And Crazy Romans
From Feb. 13 to 15, the Romans celebrated the feast of Lupercalia. The men sacrificed a goat and a dog, then whipped women with the hides of the animals they had just slain.
The Roman romantics “were drunk. They were naked,” says Noel Lenski, a historian at the University of Colorado at Boulder. Young women would actually line up for the men to hit them, Lenski says. They believed this would make them fertile.
The brutal fete included a matchmaking lottery, in which young men drew the names of women from a jar. The couple would then be, um, coupled up for the duration of the festival — or longer, if the match was right.
The ancient Romans may also be responsible for the name of our modern day of love. Emperor Claudius II executed two men — both named Valentine — on Feb. 14 of different years in the 3rd century A.D. Their martyrdom was honored by the Catholic Church with the celebration of St. Valentine’s Day.
Later, Pope Gelasius I muddled things in the 5th century by combining St. Valentine’s Day with Lupercalia to expel the pagan rituals. But the festival was more of a theatrical interpretation of what it had once been. Lenski adds, “It was a little more of a drunken revel, but the Christians put clothes back on it. That didn’t stop it from being a day of fertility and love.”
Around the same time, the Normans celebrated Galatin’s Day. Galatin meant “lover of women.”