The hair that snakes wear is a symbol of fertility, as are the snakes’ eyes, ears and tails.
But it is also a symbol that can be interpreted in several ways.
For the snake, it symbolises power and a godlike appearance.
For other snakes, it is a sign of a person’s sexual prowess, the ability to reproduce and the ability of a snake to become a god.
For women, it has also been a symbol for fertility, beauty and strength.
In fact, it was a snake that created the myth of the Goddess of the Snake, and for centuries, the symbol of the snake is worn on the neck and forehead.
But it is the hair that the snake’s body secures that has long been associated with the snake god, and it has been this hair that has become a symbol not just of its own power but also for other snakes.
In India, a snake god is usually referred to as a goddess braided hair, or in the language of some eastern cultures, a “woman’s hair”.
According to legend, the snake king of Kalinga in the northern Indian state of Bihar was known as Braids, and was a powerful ruler who could charm the women of the kingdom by wearing their hair.
According to legends, Braids was also known as the Goddess who braided the hair of the sun.
When the myth was put to one side, historians and scientists now say that the hair was used to represent the power of the goddess, as the women believed that Braids could bewitch men by giving them a vision of the moon, or even by giving their hair to Braids herself.
The story goes that a man in the region came to Braides in the form of a young girl and asked her to tell him how to become the god Braids.
According a legend, he told her: “I want to become Braids the goddess braids my hair, so that I can be the one who can give birth to Braus.
You have to cut my hair and I will give you the moon.
Then I will become the sun, and when I have given birth to the sun I will be Braids and you will be the sun.”
The woman, who was also a beautiful woman, accepted the offer.
The idea that the woman braided Braids’ hair became a symbol in the Hindu religion, and that it is one of the many symbols of the god, was first introduced by Indian scholar B. R. Ambedkar in his book, ‘The God of the Hindus’, published in the 1950s.
“Women were believed to have braided this hair and used it to become gods and goddesses,” said Dr S.V. Ramachandran, who studies Indian religion at the University of Adelaide in Australia.
“But the story has gone back to the ancient Egyptians, and in some traditions it goes back to Zoroaster, who also claimed to have done so.
In the early modern days, the legend of the braided goddess braidings the hair symbolised the power and fertility of the women and also fertility in general.”
But it wasn’t until the 20th century that the idea of the hair being a sign that the wearer was a deity became widely known.
“It was quite a bit more popular at the time and it became associated with women and goddess-worship,” said Ramachasra, a professor of ancient history at the Indian Institute of Technology Bombay.
“The idea was that it was part of the symbolism of women.”
It is not the first time the idea that women’s hair could be a symbol has been associated in popular culture.
In the 1920s, a British artist, Edward Hooper, used a woman’s braided ponytail to symbolise the power she held in the world.
In a similar vein, in the 1930s, the English poet John Ruskin wrote that the braids of the earth symbolised that the goddess of childbirth had given birth and gave birth to babies.
He also said the braiding of the human body was a symbol which could also be used to describe the power a woman had over her husband, a concept which was later adopted by American writer and author Gertrude Stein.
Stein’s first book, The Story of the Woman’s Hair, was published in 1935.
The book said that the women braided human hair and also used it for fertility purposes.
Steins idea was not new, but the idea to associate the hair with a god was.
“That’s what we call the concept of the ‘wearing of the power symbol of a woman’, which was first coined in the 1920’s,” said Srivastava, the anthropologist.
“In the 19th century, the word ‘woe’ was used for the curse of a mother.
So the idea was to associate that with a woman and to associate it with the power, and the woman had to do