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Theme Changer

 Topic: Painted pious ladies

 (Read 2757 times)
  • 1« Previous thread | Next thread »
  • Painted pious ladies
     OP - July 22, 2019, 06:17 PM

    Hump style hijab, flawless make-up, expression like a smacked arse - this muslim fashion trend is pretty annoying. More pornographic than pious - even a half naked slave girl would appear more modest.
  • Painted pious ladies
     Reply #1 - September 14, 2019, 09:59 AM

    talking of which:

    Quote from:
    Her mega-watt confidence, poise, and beauty caught the notice of a modeling agency, and she’s been seen everywhere including the runway (Yeezy, Alberta Ferretti), covers of glossies (Vogue UK, Allure), and even the Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Issue where she sported burkinis for the first time in the magazine’s history.

    It’s true that certain Islamic countries prohibit women from wearing certain types of clothes in public, but why should Western democracies employ the same bans in reverse?

    Bans are problematic due to the martyr effect but there's nothing wrong with discouraging/criticising (rather than celebrating) certain clothing choices. Popping the balloon of islamo-feminism is essential to deflate the arrogant ego and confused thinking of muslims in the west.

  • Painted pious ladies
     Reply #2 - September 20, 2019, 09:42 PM

    What I don't like is, they want to make an opressive custom glamorous. They make it into something special and trendy, as if the hijab is just another accessorie. It's not. I don't buy it, and I frown upon this bullshit hijab-hump-turban looking head dress as any other hijab or niqab. Maybe even more, because they are women promoting and norrmalizing a custom based on misogyny, trying to legitimaze it by the very thing it stands against. The hypocracy is quite off putting.

    "The healthiest people I know are those who are the first to label themselves fucked up." - three
  • Painted pious ladies
     Reply #3 - September 21, 2019, 01:40 PM

    I guess certain people would say western ideals aren't any less oppressive.  here's a random old article:

    Quote=]Online Vice magazine article criticises culture of women promoting arbitrary items]/quote]

    Quote from:
    The model’s mission is to be family-friendly, even in lingerie, and yet the goal is to make them look stupid. They are “flirtatious but amiably goofy”; a “wilfully oblivious sex object”.

    the burka and the bikini both draw attention to the female body. oppressive or liberating, depends on your point of view but why should anyone 'celebrate' either? the convergence of sexy feminists and pious islamists just goes to show the shallowness of the ideological justifications of either camp.
  • Painted pious ladies
     Reply #4 - September 21, 2019, 03:26 PM

    forgot the article link:

    by the way, I don't see a problem with having a personal preference for revealing/modest clothing. using clothing to promote artificial values to the others is the issue.
  • Painted pious ladies
     Reply #5 - September 21, 2019, 04:25 PM


    the burka and the bikini both draw attention to the female body.................

    well why only female body?  such burka/ bikini  outfits will draw attention on females as males... 

    and why only burka/ bikini ??...  even the dress code like this in that Umrah journey at Mecca

    will draw the attention of onlookers...

    Do not let silence become your legacy.. Question everything   
    I renounced my faith to become a kafir, 
    the beloved betrayed me and turned in to  a Muslim
  • Painted pious ladies
     Reply #6 - September 21, 2019, 07:36 PM

    well why only female body?  such burka/ bikini  outfits will draw attention on females as males... 

    because ideological clothing for men serve a different purpose. besides, women are more interesting subjects with reference to clash of cultures and their uneasy embrace.

  • Painted pious ladies
     Reply #7 - September 27, 2019, 09:36 PM

    recommend reading the full article:

    Quote from:
    Still, I have noticed an interesting irony, at least in the United States. While those conservatives and liberal hawks denounce mainstream society for outwardly celebrating conservative Islam, they ignore its subtle subversion of Islamic tenets, the manner in which it pays cloying respect to the symbolism of Islam while undermining its significance.

    Here is a golden example. The magazine Sports Illustrated publishes, for some reason, a “swimsuit issue” filled with bikini models. This year’s issue featured a young Muslim model in a “burkini,” which ensured that both her body and her hair were covered. Reaction was hostile from some quarters.

    Quote from:
    Yet this “salute” was superficial at best. While the model might have covered up, she was still lazing in the surf, her hands behind her head, as her swimsuit hugged her contours. To be clear, I am not proposing that there was any intent on the part of Sports Illustrated—and still less on the part of the model—to subvert the traditional significance of Islamic dress. But it still seems obvious that drawing attention to womanly curves undercuts the intended modesty of the hijab.

    The accidental subversive genius of American liberalism has been in presenting the hijab not as a symbol of faith but as a symbol of choice.
  • Painted pious ladies
     Reply #8 - November 16, 2019, 05:18 PM

    manipulating the modesty narrative with fake images.

    Quote from:
    An image of a woman wearing a hijab and short white dress has been circulating for years on social media in France and Turkey, sparking ridicule from users online. But the original, undoctored photo, shows that the image was photoshopped to “undress” the woman.
  • Painted pious ladies
     Reply #9 - November 16, 2019, 09:03 PM

    nude protest in favour of free speech at an anti-islamophobia march.

    Quote from:
    A counter-demonstrator appeared topless as hundreds protested discrimination and aggression against Muslims in Paris on Sunday, just a few weeks after two people were seriously wounded during a shooting at a mosque by an alleged far-right extremist in Bayonne.

    The activist, using methods similar to the Femen group, though it is unclear whether she identifies as a member of the movement, can be seen waving a sign reading, "Blasphemy is a republican right" before removing her hoodie, revealing the words, "Let's not sell off secularity" written on her bare chest. Protesters tried to shield her with jackets and umbrellas.
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