The word “batik” in the name refers to the traditional Indian hairstyle that is the hair of the head.

This hair is often styled with a large, circular bob, called batik pesar, that can be styled to varying degrees to a wide variety of styles and colors.

Batik is one of the few traditional hairstyles that have become increasingly popular in India.

In fact, it is so popular that many people have begun to use the term “batika” in their names to refer to the style.

In other words, “batak” means “hair,” and “batka” means the hair.

Batika has been a common term in India since at least the 19th century, when Indian women started wearing this style in a way that mimicked the style of the West.

The style was then popularized by a number of European women, especially by the French women who first began to wear it.

Batike is the most common word in Indian, with about 80% of the population speaking it.

For many Indians, the term is used to describe their hair, not just the hair itself.

But how does the style come about?

The answer lies in the culture of the people of India.

As in other parts of the world, the tradition of the batik comes from a number one theme in Hinduism: worship.

When the word batik is used, it means “worship.”

This is because the Hindu god Vishnu, the god of love and devotion, is depicted in a lotus flower and wearing a batik.

In Hinduism, the word “pura” means to make.

The term “praja” means love.

When you think about the term, you see a lot of similarities between the two words.

In the Hinduism of India, a person who is loved by the god Vishvah is a person that is loved, and the person who does not do well in this relationship is regarded as an enemy.

The way a batika is styled is a way to represent this idea of the divine love that the god has for one who worships him.

In this way, batik, in addition to being a hairstyle, is also a symbol of the relationship between the creator and the creator’s creation.

The word batika in Sanskrit, meaning “love,” means that love and worship are closely connected.

When we think of a batike in India, we think about a woman who wears it to worship Vishnu and her lover, the Goddess Kali.

The name “batike” also means “diamond” in Sanskrit.

The Sanskrit word for “doll” is also called “shahr.”

In Sanskrit, “shih” means diamond.

The Goddess Kali is also known as “Kali-Shahr” in Hindu mythology, because she was a giant-like goddess of diamond.

In Sanskrit culture, the Hindu goddess Kali is often depicted with two diamond horns.

This symbolizes the relationship of the creator to his creation, and also the relationship to his creator’s creations.

The Hindu gods Vishnu (father) and Shiva (mother) were the creators of the universe and also, their creations.

In ancient times, the name of the god Shiva was also known by the name “Maha-shahra” which means “son of Shiva.”

When we see a giant with two horns, this is a symbol for the relationship that the creator has with his creation.

According to the Hindu myth, the creator created the universe from the earth, but the universe did not come into existence immediately after the creator.

The universe came into existence when the earth was still in the ground.

The first living creature to walk on the earth (the word “hindu”) was called the serpent.

In India, the first man to eat meat was called “Mudras,” and he was called Mudras by the natives.

The ancient Greeks used the word kurti in the same way.

The Greek word “kurtis” means bird.

In a similar way, in Sanskrit the word for bird is “vamma.”

In the ancient Sanskrit language, vamma means “to be a person.”

When you say “kurts” to a kurtis, you mean that person is a kartana, or person who has the physical form of a kurts (bird).

The word kartanas means “the bird’s nest.”

According to a popular Indian song, “Pamam-sangal,” when a bird flies away from its nest, it creates a “bird-house” on the other side of the forest.

The song is popular in rural areas, where many villagers live in their houses and are used to seeing a karte as a bird.

These karte are called

Tags: