Nordic blonde women’s role in the greenYgrey; which ended in Scandinavia; were as guides to the POP (PinkyOrangePurple), like runway lights guide planes to the sky:
The above is the explanation of an epic tale that ended four years ago. For those who think I’m just trying to target Nordic blondes with advertising, well, amongst all the advertising and influencing around; with most of it anti-white; this is nothing; and it’s more about correcting all the crap and counter claims made by those who wanted it to fail.
At the time my ideology was one of colour blind freedom of speech, following the Scandinavian example of equality and tolerance.
The report, drawn up by Women’s Aid, shows a rise in the number of killings from 2016, when there were 113, and 2015, when there were 119.’
Wild Birds Deliberately Killed
In more bad news, it’s emerged in this MSN article the UK authorities are also deliberately killing off wild bird populations; I’d thought declining numbers are an indirect result of humanity, but it appears the problem also has an intentional factor!
On a brighter note, I’ve updated the mistYmuse news in this Midwinter Solstice week with some new acronym gifts on this site’s sister site, travel25years.wordpress.com.
Marc Latham’s latest Folding Mirror poem started its incubation on January 28th, when Chris Packham’s Inside The Animal Mindhighlighted a wolf’s sense of smell by showing that it loves strong scents such as Chanel. Then this week Grado visited Nicky Clarke’s salon in a documentary about Glasgow’s Insane Fight Clubwrestling shows, and had his hair coloured by the lovely Rebecca Rock. The two halves of the Folding Mirror were put in place. Here’s the poem:
Women and Wolves, Different ways Delectable
perfume in air
way you wear
flowing sun hair
a graceful touch
to be yourself
good humoured woman, wolves love scent
swimming in chanel
one shaggy sight
full coated fur
lights up life
paws upside down
Hi, it’s Stella Lagerwolf-Bruno, fashion expert at the Greenygrey. Women and feminism week is drawing to a close here, so I think it’s about time we had a little fashion discussion about what looks good, nice and sexy.
Hair looks Nice and Natural
This week we’ve featured a lot of blonde women, and that’s because blonde hair can brighten a greenygrey day.
However, at the Greenygrey we believe hair looks nice and natural, not sexy, so there’s no need to cover it unless there’s a weather-related reason or bad hair day.
I don’t think this looks sexy or nice:
This doesn’t look sexy, but looks nice:
Natural Hair and Designer Vanity: a Socialist Perspective
At the Greenygrey we believe there is nothing vain about showing your natural self; and that it is much less vain than buying expensive designer scarves to hide it.
When women are forced to hide their hair and other natural qualities, and it is supported by the matriarchs of those societies, it seems to me like the rich and powerful hiding the qualities of the poor and beautiful; making the quality and prestige of headgear more important in terms of attractiveness than natural hair.
As my hair is now grey and past its best, I could call for all werewolves to cover their hair, because with my fantastic fashion sense I’d then be able to look better than all the other werewolves. But I wouldn’t put such a cunning plan into practise.
Hi, it’s Wachel Wiley-Coyote, numbers expert at the Greenygrey and Countdown to the Full Moon. It’s women and feminism week at the Greenygrey, and I think there’s few better examples of female role models who’ve struggled through juvenile adversity to legendary status than Debbie Harry of Blondie.
I think I can relate a little to Debbie Harry after my human parallel Rachel Riley was criticised for her short skirts early in her Countdown career.
Tough Childhood to Blondie Success
Debbie Harry was adopted. After graduating college with an Arts degree she struggled through her early singing career with jobs ranging from a BBC Radio secretary to a Playboy Bunny.
After singing in a few bands she found success with Blondie, fronting a band completed with four male musicians. Debbie was of course considered the leader and main focal point of the band.
Harry mixed a cool singing persona with punk fashion and dancing to capture the attention and admiration of both men and women.
Blondie never regained their late 1970s heyday, but have continued to record and tour, and have had several successful records in recent years.
Debbie Harry continues to be an icon for the late 1970s generation, symbolising that time of exciting punk and new wave musical acts. And now she is an example of leading a good and successful life after overcoming early adversity.
I wonder if the late-1970s men generation would like and love women as much today without Debbie Harry?