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Quinceanera


In the United States, a prom, short for promenade, is a formal dance held at the end of the years of high school and college, called junior prom and senior prom respectively. In British English such an event would be called a ball, although in Canada, Australia, and New Zealand it is also often called a formal. In Australian schools the terms used are either formal or sometimes as Leaver's Dinner, usually so when the night includes a meal. In Ireland it is known as a debs (an abbreviation of debutante ball). In the U.S. a "formal" is typically a similar dance that is held by a fraternity or sorority affiliated with a certain college or university. In Australia, the term "prom" has also come into sparse usage and in Britain it is becoming widespread, because of US influence. The name is derived from the late ninteenth century practice of a Promenade ball. The end of year tradition stemmed from the Graduation Ball tradition.


Quinceanera Tiara


Quinceanera Tiara: A Princess Before God

During the reception, there is a "crowning ceremony" where a parent or godparent replaces the headpiece worn by the quinceanera with the tiara. A scepter (emblem of authority and responsibility) is also presented to her, in recognition of her passage into adulthood.

In many Hispanic cultures, gifts are given to the Quinceanera by "padrinos" (godparents or sponsors) chosen by the family. The padrinos who give the Traditional Gifts are formally recognized, and often are part of the procession for either the church or reception ceremony, or do the presentation of the gifts to the priest for the blessing. The Tiara plays a critical role in the actual Quinceanera ceremony. The young lady is passing from childhood in adulthood and the tiara reaffirms the dignity and power of women and signifies her new responsibilities. The headpiece that is worn by the Quinceanera during the beginning of the ceremony will be replaced with the Tiara. The "crowning" is done either by her parents or the godparent presenting the gift. A scepter is also presented to the young lady. The scepter, being an emblem of authority, signifies the responsibility now being given to the young woman for the rest of her life.

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