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Recently, I complimented an intern on her haircut. Even small acts performed with good intentions can come across poorly, and it can be difficult to navigate what is and is not appropriate. A compliment in the workplace can easily cross lines, so here are some tips to help you stay in the compliment safe zone:. This, too, should be obvious, but you should never compliment a specific body part.
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Blackfishing: 'Black is cool, unless you're actually black'
Blackfishing: 'Black is cool, unless you're actually black' | Fashion | The Guardian
Subscriber Account active since. She can be the girl on the street, but she can also be a popular influencer, like Emma Chamberlain. But she's not just appearing on her own social media channels. The VSCO girl has also been parodied online. But while some love to hate on the cool-girl, carefree aesthetic, others aspire to it. A VSCO girl is easy to spot. She tries to embody a '90s-meets-surfer-girl look.
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I thought I was a gorgeous kid until I learned I was just 'pretty, for a black girl'
From Kim Kardashian to Selena Gomez, the perceived trend for wanting to appear black shows no sign of slowing down. O n Monday night Interview magazine dropped their new cover on Instagram — a hyper-urban shot of singer Selena Gomez with her tongue sticking out, dressed in black boots, leggings and a Balenciaga X-Rated top. On her head the singer sported a braided hairstyle with baby-hair edges. The hispanic Gomez also appeared to have a darker complexion than she would normally have. And yet the cover image styling appeared to show the singer appropriating from another culture completely.
My white birthmother told me that the idea that I was gorgeous was a fiction inflicted upon me out of a sense of white liberal guilt. W hen I was a little girl, I thought that I was gorgeous. But growing up black in an all-white town, I was also a generally accepted kind of pretty: white adults saw my blackness as an addition to my cuteness; their white children stared at my brown skin and afro with genuine wonder as opposed to judgement and fear. After that, I knew I was beautiful with a caveat; I was attractive with an asterisk. The precocious and outgoing girl that I had been, who loved to pose and perform and tell stories and make art, became emotionally fluent in the art of self-doubt.