“In a society where you don’t speak to your parents or your siblings, I was wondering if my new identity would be more of a mystery,” said Rami Elsayed, 25, a senior lecturer in sociology at the University of Oxford who lives in the UK.
“The way we talk, the way we dress and the way people interact online is creating this sense of loneliness and isolation.”
The idea for the new identity came to Elsaid in the summer of 2015.
She was studying to become a social worker, and was already familiar with the social media platforms that allow people to express themselves in a way that allows them to connect with others in the same way.
But her interest in identity came when she saw a post on a Twitter account called @KlaudisKloud that read, “I am the Kloud.
I am the name that people are calling me.”
Elsaid said the Klaudis Kloud hashtag and the name stuck with her.
Her friends and family quickly took notice, and soon she was making new friends on social media.
She began to feel more connected to people who were more like herself, and began posting more.
“I started thinking, ‘What am I?’
I thought that maybe I should have a name.
I had this sense that I was different, and that I had a different voice,” Elsay said.
Her new identity is called “Klout,” and it stands for Kloudness.
“Klass” is Hebrew for “lady,” and “klout” is the word for a girl.
Elsays identity, Klout, is also a reference to her mother, who died of leukemia at age 27 in 2003.
“So I am an example of the Klout that people want to see, the Klouts that they want to know, and I want to make it a real thing,” she said.
She also started to create new social media accounts.
“My friends and I were trying to make sure that we were following these rules, but we didn’t have a lot of time to do that,” she explained.
Elisaid began using Instagram to connect her friends and friends of friends.
She started posting pictures of herself, with her friends, and using hashtags such as #Kloul, #Klass, and #Klan, a reference that Elsaday’s mother used to live in Lebanon.
“We started making a lot more Instagram photos and we started posting things about what we do.
And then we started tweeting and talking about it,” Elisayed said.
“It just sort of snowballed from there.”
The trend started spreading quickly.
“A lot of people were like, ‘Oh, you’re making it look cool.
You’re cool,'” Elseed said.
“#Klass,” “Klan,” and “#KlanLoud” became popular hashtags that people started using to share photos of themselves and their friends with one another.
The trend spread quickly, too.
“There was a massive increase in Instagram activity,” Elasaid said.
A year after the #Kloneth hashtag was coined, it gained traction on Twitter.
“We’re all very different from each other.
We’re all incredibly different, from each person,” Elosaid said, “so it’s hard to say what is the right way to think about someone, and how to approach a situation, when it comes to their identity.”
She added that she is unsure how the new Kloud identity will be received by people who are more accustomed to being referred to as “Klamt,” or “KLoud,” or even “Klaen.”
Elsadaes new identity has been accepted with a degree of trepidation.
She said that her friends often ask her, “Who are you, and what is your Kloud?”
“I’m not sure that I’ve ever felt like I fit into any category that I’m in,” she admitted.
Elasays new identity was first introduced to her parents and friends, who are both Muslim, by her mother when she was just a toddler.
“They were like ‘What’s your Klout?'” she recalled.
“But I wasn’t sure, and then my mother said, ‘That’s a Kloud.’
“In the U, there’s a term for Muslim women who wear the hijab, or veil, which is a veil that covers their hair, but covers their eyes, and covers their whole face, and it is a very important symbol in Muslim society,” said Sarah J. G. Brown, a lecturer in religion at the Institute of Islamic Studies, in London. “
“And the word Kloud means ‘one who is in the way.’ “
In the U, there’s a term for Muslim women who wear the hijab, or veil, which is a veil that covers their hair, but covers their eyes, and covers their whole face, and it is a very important symbol in Muslim society,” said Sarah J. G. Brown, a lecturer in religion at the Institute of Islamic Studies, in London.
“And the word Kloud means ‘one who is in the way.’
So you could say that it’s a Muslim woman who is too big or too thin