Lebanese dating customs letsdating info
Arabic is the official language of the country, and is even spoken by the minority population of Lebanese Jews.
The Armenian population speaks mostly Armenian or Turkish, while Assyrians speak Syriac. A land of varied terrain, Lebanon encompasses coastline, mountain, and fertile growing regions such as the Bekáa Valley, which is a primary cereal-producing region.
Syria forms Lebanon's northern and eastern borders.
Israel lies directly south of Lebanon, with the Mediterranean Sea to the west.
but i dont know how to move past being friends to something more.i am not sure if she is muslim or christian because it wasnt important to me at the time but i realise religion can get in the way of our relationship. Usually name surname area of birth are enough to figure out the religion/sect. Check out the [Wiki] ( Do you have a question about Lebanon and/or Lebanese people? Cultural, economic, entertainment and other posts are welcome.
I'd say It all depends on how religious she and her family are. I don't know what the fuck the rest of these guys are talking about but most religious girls in Lebanon (Christian or Muslim) take the dick just like the secular girls. That's an interesting point you drew about our mercantile culture.
Lebanon is named for the major mountain range that runs north to south through the middle of the country.
As a witness to the rise and fall of the Mesopotamian, Hittite, Egyptian, Assyrian, Babylonian, Persian, and Greek empires, Lebanon has a distinct history. C., the Canaanites, who became known as Phoenicians, were the first inhabitants of Lebanon.
During the next 50 years, the people of Lebanon became increasingly interested in Western culture, independence from the Ottomans, and a revival of the Arabic language.
With the fall of the Ottoman Empire during World War I, England and France divided the area into English and French protectorates.
Various government offices are still reserved for specific sects: the prime minister is always a Sunni Muslim; the president is always a Maronite, and the speaker of the house is always a Shiite.
Throughout its history, there have been movements within Lebanon to "deconfessionalize"—to create a one-person, one-vote system instead of apportioning representation and political offices by religious affiliation.