Hair extensions, either you’ve tried and love having long locks or can’t afford them. Anyway’s some wacky surreal news has been developed that those long silky tresses that you had to buy may, in fact, be goat or corpse hair. Yeah, allow me to repeat that… corpse hair.
As the BBC investigated along with Fair Hair Care most of the time those locks titled Malaysian, Chinese, Brazilian, Indonesian and etc, is most of the time goat hair.
F.Y.I. take this consideration before washing those goat tresses…
‘Consumers spend large amounts of time and money to find the right type of products to look after the human hair extensions but these products simply just don’t work as they are not treating human hair.’
Yet the corpse concept, yeah read this direct quote:
‘In other instances, some extensions could be taken from corpses or could be from girls as young as who have cut off their hair to sell for just a few pounds.’
Fair Hair Care is currently running a petition to stop and realign the hair extension industries regulations.
“They desire our blood, not our pain,” Jackson wrote in a note in 1987. Tabloids soon began disparaging him with the nickname “Wacko Jacko” (a term Jackson despised). It was a term first applied to the pop star by the British tabloid, The Sun, in 1985, but its etymology goes back further. “Jacko Macacco” was the name of a famous monkey used in monkey-baiting matches at the Westminster Pit in London in the early 1820s. Subsequently, the term “Jacco” or “Jacco Macacco” was Cockney slang to refer to monkeys in general. The term persisted into the 20th century as “Jacko Monkeys” became popular children’s toys in Great Britain in the 1950s. They remained common in British households into the 1980s (and can still be found on Ebay today).
The term “Jacko,” then, didn’t arise out of a vacuum, and certainly wasn’t meant as a term of endearment. In the ensuing years, it would be used by the tabloid and mainstream media alike with a contempt that left no doubt about its intent. Even for those with no knowledge of its racist roots and connotations, it was obviously used to “otherize,” humiliate and demean its target. Like Ralph Ellison’s “Battle Royal” scene in Invisible Man, it was a process by which to reduce Michael Jackson the human being and artist, to “Jacko” the minstrelized spectacle for avaricious amusement. (It is significant to note that, while the term was used widely by the white media, it was rarely, if ever used by black journalists.)
Another Bendy fanart pic I did for the Bendy and the Ink Machine Chapter 2 Contest.
This Time I wanted to try and give Bendy a Wrench. One of the in-game items and base it on something. Originally I wanted to have a Mechanic or Garage theme to this pic and have some 1920s slang for a Mechanic. But I couldn’t find any and I ended up going with a Repairman feel to it. This one is also a little more complex then my other pics, with the fact that there are shadows.
Hopefully, out of all the pics I made, I really hope this one make it in.
I’ll find out soon enough, consider Chapter 3 is in the works. So maybe my pics will make it in, if not, then Oh well.