We’ve come a long way, baby. Such a long way, in fact, that hair is apparently a social construct. Or something:
— HuffPost UK (@HuffPostUK) January 16, 2018
L’Oreal has become the first major international brand to cast a woman in a hijabin a hair campaign, explaining that hair care is of interest to everyone, whether you choose to show your hair in public, or not.Blogger and model Amena Khan, who also worked with the French brand on their 2017 collaboration with The Prince’s Trust, wrote on her Instagram that this was a “game changing” new project.
“You have to wonder – why is it presumed that women that don’t show their hair don’t look after it,” Khan said in an interview with Vogue magazine.
Well, we’re not sure who’s presuming that, but it does seem pretty reasonable to assume that a hair campaign spokeswoman would, you know, show her hair.
— . (@_fizza__) January 17, 2018
How is this not the onion? https://t.co/DYPc6GoQ22
— Elizabeth Harrington (@LizWFB) January 18, 2018
She's very pretty.
How exactly is this a "hair campaign?" https://t.co/rUKftxjETl
— RBe (@RBPundit) January 18, 2018
Where's the hair?
— Vix_♠☺♣ (@JasminBreezey) January 18, 2018
Hair? Can you see it?
— Lisa Dias (@dias_ck) January 18, 2018
This is a bit like hiring a kippah-
wearer to model a bald spot treatment https://t.co/L4Ysb5YPTL
— Alex Griswold (@HashtagGriswold) January 18, 2018
"Hi, I'm Telly Savalas for Pantene." https://t.co/vCPYVzrRMp
— Joel Engel (@joelengel) January 18, 2018
— HiCaliberLi'lGal (@HiCaliberLilGal) January 18, 2018
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