In 2018, women and girls around the world were subjected to the harsh reality of female genital mutilation (FGM), the practice of cutting off the clitoris and the labia minora.
These barbaric practices are still prevalent, but the mainstream media and celebrities have been quick to paint them as “natural” or “natural-looking”.
In the first part of this series, we take a look at the latest fashions and beauty trends that are considered “natural”, while highlighting the misconceptions that come with the idea of the word “natural”.
First, the good news: We know these are not the only things you can wear that are “natural”: you can also wear anything that isn’t “natural”- even if it is “natural to wear”, like wool socks.
However, you have to keep in mind that there are definitely products that are labelled as “feminine” or masculine that are just as harmful and damaging.
The following products have been labelled as feminine or “feminist” by the brands they are marketed towards: Natural beauty products The term “natural beauty” is often used to describe a range of products that look and feel natural.
Some of these products are marketed as products that have been specifically designed to be used by women.
The word “femme” is usually used to mean “fairy” or even “natural woman”.
For example, one of the most popular “natural skin care” products is “A-Beauty” by Estée Lauder, which has been used by hundreds of celebrities including the Kardashians, Ariana Grande and Lady Gaga.
The term beauty is often associated with products designed for men and women who are perceived as more masculine.
For example: Natural beauty brand Pure Body is marketed as a “feminizing” beauty product that was created specifically for women.
Cosmetics company Pure Beauty is a “natural cosmetic” company that sells a range that is marketed towards women.
In addition to this, some of these brands make use of “natural ingredients”, such as “herbal extract”, which is a product derived from the roots of plants that are often used as insecticides.
“Natural” is a term that can be used to refer to a wide range of different products, including products that you might normally purchase at the supermarket.
But the term “femininity” can also refer to products that aim to emulate feminine traits such as femininity or beauty.
Examples of products marketed as “women-friendly” are the “feminised” cosmetics by Lancome and the “natural body” cosmetics made by Dr. Jart+.
There are also products that target men and young men: the “menswear” line of makeup by L’Oréal aims to appeal to the “manly man” by targeting young men.
However the majority of “women’s” products marketed towards men are products marketed to women who identify as “feminine” such as the “female-friendly makeup” by Dr Jart+.
For example, the popular beauty products from L’Oreal’s “Beauty for All” range aim to be marketed to young women by including feminine-looking cosmetics, such as lipstick, lip gloss and eyeliner, in its products.
There is also a beauty line that aims to be “femin-friendly”, “facial” or a “cosmetic” beauty.
There also is a line called “feminines beauty” that features a range made up of “girlie” products.
Another popular product that is popular with women is the “body art” line by Lancôme, which features a collection of “fascinating” makeup items for women to wear in a way that “sures you look good, no matter what”.
The brand has also made a point of targeting young women.
For instance, the L’Astrée brand aims to target young women, while L’Occitane’s “glamour” line is aimed at young women aged 16-25.
L’Avvie’s “feminism” line aims to “curl and smile in a more sophisticated, more feminine way”.
There are also beauty products marketed at women’s bodies that have a more “natural feel”, like the “girly body” lip gloss by Estee Lauder.
L’Orléan’s “beauty” line also includes “natural materials” like “leather” that is used to make products.
“Glamour-inspired” products like these can also be marketed towards young women who feel “gifted” and want to look and behave “natural,” as can be seen in the “fitness” line from Estée.
The “gorgeous body” beauty products also appeal to young men, as these are marketed for men who have “skinny physiques”.
This also includes body-hugging “natural makeup” products and the brands “f