Some people modify their pubic hair as an expression of their style or lifestyle.
Some styles include:
- Natural, Au naturel, Bush
- No trimming and therefore no maintenance.
- Trimmed or cut
- hair length is shortened but not removed or shaped, inner thighs may be shaved
- Hair removed (generally waxed) from the sides to form a triangle so that pubic hair cannot be seen while wearing swimwear. This can range from the very edge of the "bikini line" to up to an inch reduction on either side. Hair length can be from an inch and a half to half an inch.
- Landing Strip, Hitler Moustache, Clitler
- Hair sharply removed from the sides to form a long centered vertical rectangle, hair length about quarter of an inch.
- Brazilian waxing, G-wax
- Pubic hair completely removed except for a very thin remnant, centered, narrow stripe above the vulva approximately an inch in height, and the hair length in the sub-centimeter range.
- Full-Brazilian, Hollywood, Bare, Bald Beaver, Bald eagle, German Wax
- Pubic hair completely removed.
- Adaptation of the triangle shape with an inner triangle removed, rarely with a top bar remaining ▽.
- Heart, also diamonds, spades, clubs
- The heart shape is an adaptation of the triangle shape with the top shaped into two half circles. The diamond shape has the upper part of the triangle shape cut into an up-pointing triangle instead.
- Mix of the landing strip (upper) and triangle (lower) shapes, possibly also in other directions.
- An upside-down triangle, the name referring to the cross cut or silhouette of a pyramid.
- Freestyle (flash, star and other symbols, letters)
- These are usually variations of the Brazilian/G-wax, where a design is formed of the pubic hair above completely bare vulva. Stencils for several shapes are available commercially. A controversial Gucci commercial included female pubic hair shaved into a 'G'.
- Dyed hair
- Coloring pubic hair to match hair on the head or to give it a unique look (for example, red—in the shape of a heart).
- Hair extensions, pubic wigs
Other articles related to "styles, style":
... The architecture of Over-the-Rhine reflects the diverse styles of the late nineteenth century—simple vernacular, muted Greek Revival, Italianate and Queen Anne ... in Over-the-Rhine are one of these styles, but there are other odd balls as well ... in the neighborhood, Music Hall's mixture of styles is best described as Venetian Gothic, there are a handful of buildings with Gothic architecture, and the new SCPA on Central Parkway is the most notable ...
... one of the most fusional featured on the show and various style combinations and sub-categories have been referenced ... Genre Styles Jazz Styles Jazz,, Modern Jazz, Lyrical Jazz, Afro Jazz, Pop-Jazz/Pop Broadway Broadway Choreographers Jacek Wazelin, Piotr Jagielski, Paweł Michno, Katarzyna Kizior, Elżbieta Pańtak, Eva ...
... A prince consort of a regnant Queen of Spain will have the style "His Royal Highness" (Su Alteza Real) ...
... Genre Styles Street and Contemporary Club Styles Hip-hop, Popping, Locking, Lyrical Hip-hop, Krump, Waacking, Vogue, House, Dancehall, Reggaeton, Ragga, Ragga Jam, Hip-Hop L.A ... Style, New Style Choreographers Justyna Lichacy, Anna Jujka, Anthony Kaye, Rafał "Roofi" Kamiński, Piotr "GaUa" Gałczyński, Marcin Mrożiński, Tomasz Prządka, Filip ...
... form to the one-story form ⟨ɑ⟩ now ubiquitous to most handwriting styles ... Under the influence of Italic movable type used with printing presses, the style of handwritten Italic script moved towards disjoined, more mannered ... The style became increasingly influenced by the development of Copperplate writing styles in the eighteenth century ...
Famous quotes containing the word styles:
“The gothic is singular in this; one seems easily at home in the renaissance; one is not too strange in the Byzantine; as for the Roman, it is ourselves; and we could walk blindfolded through every chink and cranny of the Greek mind; all these styles seem modern when we come close to them; but the gothic gets away.”
—Henry Brooks Adams (18381918)
“... it is use, and use alone, which leads one of us, tolerably trained to recognize any criterion of grace or any sense of the fitness of things, to tolerate ... the styles of dress to which we are more or less conforming every day of our lives. Fifty years hence they will seem to us as uncultivated as the nose-rings of the Hottentot seem today.”
—Elizabeth Stuart Phelps (18441911)
“For the introduction of a new kind of music must be shunned as imperiling the whole state; since styles of music are never disturbed without affecting the most important political institutions.”
—Plato (c. 427347 B.C.)