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These all are somewhat same-to-same...
They operate on fixed routes and rates in Madras on a hop-on-hop-off basis, in the sense that you are only ever allowed the time to hop in or out while the vehicle makes a pretext of stopping.
Sometimes, they have boards on them with the words 'Sher Auto' written in large friendly lettering.
Typically performed only during religious ceremonies, many in India, now show aarthi (sic) to almost anything that they believe is sacred, at the start of any endeavour to brings them luck or joy, specific days of the year, helps them earn a living or when public display of affected venerance is expected or demanded. This is also done to take nazar or drishti away from you, to get rid of any bad-luck that someone jealous has kannu-potu-(fied) on you.
Many Indians show aarthi (sic) to;
- Vehicles (esp) when they have recently purchased it or annually on Ayudha Pooja day, presumably because these help them to travel to earn a living
- Plant and machinery (as in any industrial, farming or factory implement)
- Computers and accounts books
- Movie Cameras (during muhurat)
- Houses, buildings etc (when breaking ground) and during annual (designated) auspicious days
- Various gods and goddesses
Purohit (Priest): Lo Beta, Bhagvan ka aishirwad lo.
Beta (Son): No thanks, I'm an atheist...what bhakvas.
(Bhak-vas - nonsense)
Chintu: Yaar! I during his weddings,I used so many surtis in presence of his bride and in laws,while greeting him.
Eidiot, that dhaba is run by some mal buggar da