Today I would like to ask, well, everyone to stop saying "it's just hair" when it relates to Black identities. It's not "just hair" when a federal court once ruled it legal for employers to ban dreadlocks. It's not "just hair" when Black women are getting fired from their jobs for the natural styles they choose to wear in their hair , not because of their actions. It's not "just hair" when the kids in my predominately white swimming class would stare and laugh at me when my afro turned kinky once it hit the water. Although some may think hair is merely a physical identifier, hair and the Black identity mean so much more.
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The feminine beauty ideal is "the socially constructed notion that physical attractiveness is one of women's most important assets, and something all women should strive to achieve and maintain". Feminine beauty ideals can be rooted in heteronormative beliefs, and they heavily influence women of all sexual orientations. The feminine beauty ideal, which also includes female body shape , varies from culture to culture. From an evolutionary perspective, some perceptions of feminine beauty ideals correlate with fertility and health.
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View our live consumer panels and proprietary research studies. The expression of beauty through hairstyles has been a long-standing signature of Black culture. From the "fro" to hair wraps to braids, Black women use their hairstyles as a personal expression of who they are and to show the evolution of Black culture over time, an evolution which has brought us to a time when more and more Black women are embracing the natural beauty of their own hair. However, it doesn't escape controversy.