With the rise of the hijab, a form of headscarf worn by Muslim women in Saudi Arabia and other Gulf countries, there has been a renewed focus on female fashion.
But the hijab itself is not an essential part of the women’s identity, as the hijab is worn by only a minority of the population, including women from a minority faith.
The garment has also become a source of debate, with some Muslim women saying it makes them feel less “Muslim” than other women.
But others say it is not only about the hijab but also about freedom of expression.
In this article, we explore the different interpretations of the word hijab.
The word hijab means a veil covering the face.
In Arabic, it means a cover that covers a woman’s face, and in some cultures, the term refers to a covering worn by women in the veil or by women who cover their hair.
A hijab is a garment worn by a woman who covers her face and has a veil on her head.
While many Muslim women wear the hijab on a daily basis, it is considered less acceptable than other clothing styles such as shorts and tank tops, which cover the body.
The hijab is traditionally worn by religious women, but also by non-religious women, including some women who do not practice Islam.
It is a long-held custom in many Arab countries to cover the head of a female figure in public.
Many women in this religious community have a similar obligation as Muslim women to cover their heads.
In some Muslim countries, the hijab has become a way of expressing personal identity.
For example, some Muslim men have worn the hijab to express their commitment to religion, while others wear it as a way to demonstrate support for their religious beliefs.
Although the hijab in the Middle East has evolved over time, the basic structure has remained the same.
Muslim women, especially the women of the faith, are expected to cover up, and some dress in a head covering.
Many Muslim men wear the head covering, while some do not.
The hijab in many Muslim countries is worn in public, and is often worn in a hijab.
Many Muslim women say the hijab was first worn by female Saudi Arabia soldiers during the Saudi-Iraq War in 1979.
But as the conflict dragged on, many Muslim leaders in the region began to see it as an expression of their faith and freedom.
After the war, women began to wear the veil in Saudi Arabian society, but the hijab still remained in public as a symbol of Islamic purity.
In addition to the hijab and the veil, the headscarves worn by many Muslim men in Saudi are similar to those worn by Arab women, although they are not covered by the veil.
In the United Arab Emirates, many women have been required to wear a hijab during the day in order to maintain their identity and safety.
In Iran, women are required to cover all of their heads, although in some areas of the country, women have had to wear veils.
The veil is also worn by some women in Lebanon.
Islamic clothing has evolved through centuries, and the hijab today has its own unique characteristics.
While the hijab will always be a part of women’s lives, women’s religious observance has been an important part of Islamic society for centuries.
While the hijab may be seen as a barrier to the advancement of women, it also can be seen to be a tool of self-expression and empowerment.