Rio Hair Naturalizer System

Rio Hair Naturalizer System 1

The was a hair relaxer distributed by the World Rio Corporation Inc. It was available in two types; "Neutral", and one that claimed to have a "Color Enhancement Formula" that contained a black hair dye. As a product designed for home use, it was promoted through infomercials in the early to mid-1990s. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and state government offices began receiving complaints about the Rio hair products in mid-1994. Many complainants said they had bought the hair relaxers by mail after viewing a 30-minute TV infomercial targeted to African Americans. Some complainants reported that their hair began falling out immediately after applying the products, while others said they had problems after multiple applications. Some said they had seen doctors for treatment of scalp irritation. Many women said they had to cut their hair short to deal with bald spots.

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Men with shaved hair - Why?

guys either do it 'cause they think they pull it off, do not want their hair, or want girls to think they have cancer or something

Rio Hair Naturalizer System 2

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Make-Up Artists and Hair Stylists Guild Awards

The Make-Up Artists and Hair Stylists Guild is an American labor union representing make-up artists and hair stylist in feature films, television programs, commercials, live network events and theatrical productions. American Horror Story has won seventeen awards out of twenty-seven nominations

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When and why did having long hair become associated with women, and short hair with men?

The First World War is often identified as a turning point in men's hair length.Prior to the war, both men and women commonly kept long hair, at least in western societies (and the Far East). This became problematic during the Great War, where armies encountered severe hygiene issues fighting in the trenches. Under the unsanitary conditions of the front, soldiers adopted short hair to mitigate the scourge of lice or fleas.Due to the prestige attached to the veterans, their characteristic hair cut was retained and emulated as the armies demobilised. This was reinforced by the adoption of crew cuts for servicemen during WWII.Obviously there's a great deal of generalisation going on when we speak in such terms as the hair length of entire societies. Some men, even today, kept their hair long. Meanwhile, many women also cut their hair short, especially during the inter-war years. The bob cut for instance became popularised after 1920.This was not the first time people cut their hair short, though. As the Industrial Revolution progressed in the 18th century, short hair became attractive to those working with machinery for safety reasons (many women likewise cut their hair short for the same reason when they entered the war factories during the two World Wars).The long, wavy or curly hair portrayed in early centuries thus became a rarity during the 19th century. Nonetheless long hair was not out of the ordinary, and middle to upper class men typical hair lengths remain much longer than would be the norm after the World Wars. Some examples of men with longer hair during the 19th century include: From left to right: 1. British Jurist Charles Hay Cameron. 2. German composer Johannes Brahms. 3. American ornithologist, John James Audubon. 4. Italian violinist Niccolò Paganini. 5. American writer Edgar Allan Poe when young. 6. Anglo-Irish poet Oscar Wilde. 7. Confederate General A. P. Hill. 8. Hungarian composer Franz Liszt. 9. British novelist Charles Dickens in youth. 10. French scientist Henri Victor Regnault. 11. American officer George Armstrong Custer. 12. French composer Erik Satie before going bald.In fact, typical hair lengths has been very variable throughout history. What you call "obvious identity signs" are not constant and has never been universally true in history. Although WW1 and WW2 may be said to have kicked off the current fashion trend, it should not be considered either permanent or unprecedented.

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Hair receiver

A hair receiver is a small pot, with a hole in the lid, kept on the dressing table in the Victorian era to store hair removed from brushes and combs. The hair was recycled in a number of ways—notably for stuffing small bags, about 8-10 centimetres (3-4 in) across, called ratts, used to bulk out women's hairstyles. Human hair was also used for stuffing pincushions and small furnishing cushions. It was often paired with a matching trinket box or a powder jar or as part of a dressing table set, made mainly from porcelain, though glass, metal, and celluloid were also used.

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