I just had my first class on the French Revolution and the professor is the greatest guy ever. And he really fucking knows what he’s doing course-wise.
My roommate is wonderful and I’m not worthy to be her friend.
are u ever mean as fuck in ur head and u aint wanna be and u’d never say it out loud but that one voice in ur head is a total asshole and u feel bad for even thinking it and u wonder if thats how u rly are
The beginning of the 19th century coincides with a revolution in fashion that touched not only clothes, but personal style as well. Before the French Revolution in the 1790’s, hair was… well, weird. For formal occasions, women’s hair was made into enormous sculptures three and four feet high, supported by wire frameworks and additional hair, and decorated with everything from fruit, flowers, and taxidermy birds to model ships engaged in naval battles. Oh yes… and don’t forget the powder. Everyone, men and women, wore grayish-white powder that obscured their natural color. Even for everyday, hair was still dressed high and powdered.
The Revolution helped usher in a reaction against this silliness. At first, short, curly, tousled hair, called “mode a la Titus” (see above), became the fashion for both men and women—it was about as far from the old style as one could get.
This look remained popular for a long time, but within a few years was gradually modified by the rage for everything classical. Simple “psyche knots” (above)—hair coiled or braided then pinned into a bun on the back of the head—hearkened back to ancient Greek and Roman statuary.
In China, it is tradition that meal time is social time, and should be leisurely eaten with friends.
That being said, I need to find someone to have meals with