Wa Ngao Taluna Tribe

Jungles of Gor


Silk Ceremony for Ahadi


Silk Ceremony

The status of a kajira’s silks can refer to several thing on Gor. Most commonly such words are used to designate a girl virginity. White silk can mean a girl is a virgin, and red silk the loss of virginity and accessibility as the girl’s owner wishes.

Even a non-virgin, new to the owner’s chain, might be temporarily designated as white silk though with the simple attachment of a white silk ribbon to the girl’s collar, until her owner decides on what function the girl will perform.

For the Tribe, the passage from white to red silk is of special importance and it indicates a potential for change in both physical, as well as emotional matters.

John Norman speaks of blood auctions conducted by the Free in which a girl surrenders her virginity.

In the jungles we have no such written basis, not even for the ownership of slaves as it is the custom amongst the Wa Ngao to own kajirae as a tribe..

So, we take literary license and create our own equivalent for these kajira.

Let us begin . . .

En calls the girl to her and speaks

En’ Ties a white silk ribbon to the girl’s collar indicating the stage of Glana

“You are a pretty slave, Evelyn,” I said.
“Thank you Mistress,” she said.
“Are you white silk?” I asked.
“I am virgin,” she said.
“Then you are white silk,” I said. —-Explorers of Gor, 13:172

En places a flower of the dina in the girl’s hand.

The dina is a small short-stemmed flower indigenous to hillsides; sometimes called the ‘slave flower’ it is often used as a design for slave brands; sometimes used as a slave name.  —-Slave Girl of Gor, 11:61

The girl wades into the river and the flower is cast upon the river representing the passage of her innocence.

Girl emerges and En’ removes the white silk ribbon from the girl’s collar

En hands the girl a small jar. Each jar contains a fine reddish power from a secret place in the Mountains of the Three Moons known only to the En’.

The girl again wades into the river and empties the reddish powder upon the river representing acknowledgment of her new status and relationship to the Tribe.

Girl re-emerges and a red silk ribbon is tied to the girl’s collar indicating she has entered the stage of “Falarina”

Girl re-emerges and a red silk ribbon is tied to the girl’s collar indicating she has entered the stage of Falarina.

Then I felt her, and I could not have stopped her, had I wished to do so. I was chained as she removed the white-silk ribbon from my collar. In a moment she had fastened something else there, in its place, Doubtless another ribbon, doubtless the red-silk ribbon which had been given to her earlier by Mirus. She jerked it down on the collar, snugly.—Dancers of Gor, 11:209

En’ presents the girls and directs they continue to be safeguarded and (restricted) to use by the Tribe.

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