-Making young people insecure, especially when you’re really so beautiful, but it’s not even your fault for being too pretty -Sexualization, idk if I spelled that right but yeah are you even surprised? There are bunch of perverts out there…you can’t just tell people to stop being a psycho and they will stop because sadly world doesn’t work like that, there are so many deepfakes of kpop idols doing p*rn and it’s disgusting -insecurities, ofc, idols are humans too, they have feelings and have insecurities just like us (unless they are Eternity, an deepfake AI kpop group lmfao) -maybe showing too much skin isn’t their style? We don’t know our idols, who knows what’s going on inside their minds lmfao
Big package premium Christmas raglan sweater, hoodie, tank top, sweater and long sleeve t-shirt
-culture, I think it is part of culture to not wear revealing clothes (or not, I’m not Korean idk that much about Korean culture so I won’t act like I’m expert at it) I’d argue that most comic book females are at least as clothed as any acrobat or performer geared toward showing off the Big package premium Christmas raglan sweater and I will buy this human form. This is because comic book characters are also in a way performers created to show off the idealized human physique. Comic books are a visual medium composed only of dramatic still shots. There’s no audio or motion at all, so the only draw they have is the drama and beauty of those images, and the rendering of the ideal human form, male and female, is part and parcel with that. Granted, the ideal physical form of a man is generally seen very differently than the ideal physical form of a woman. The male form is valued for its strength, its power, or even it’s ability to look cool. It’s not about the form itself, it’s about what the form conveys. The ideal female form is different, though, in that it is valued as a form in and of itself. This is neither cultural nor a problem with society; it is part of who we are as humans, how we’re programmed, and there’s nothing wrong with it at all. It’s how we’re programmed to be. The male form is, however, every bit as idealized as the female form, just in slightly different ways, and if you’re unsure of this yourself, next time someone asks you “Where are her organs?”, ask yourself how many abs the male characters have and how broad their shoulders are, and you should get a clearer picture.
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