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#1
Old 07-31-2014, 03:12 PM
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The teenager mustache. I fucking hate it.

So my youngest son's mustache has grown in. I keep dropping hints to my son that he should shave it, but he just wont take the hint!


I'm starting this thread to gauge other people's opinion on the teenaged mustache. (Not my son in pic.)


So, do y'all hate it as much as I do?
#2
Old 07-31-2014, 03:13 PM
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yes

Almost all things teenagers think are cool bother me. But, I suppose that's the point.
#3
Old 07-31-2014, 03:17 PM
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He gets the hint, believe me. If you really want him to shave it, try praising it -- or even better, imitating it.
#4
Old 07-31-2014, 03:19 PM
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Shaving wasn't optional in my dad's house.

I grew a beard in college and dad wasn't too happy when I came home for holidays. I kept it well into my thirties. Always neatly trimmed for work. It got some gray in it and had to go. Theres a point where a beard ages a guy by 10 years. Not cool when you're approaching 40.

Last edited by aceplace57; 07-31-2014 at 03:23 PM.
#5
Old 07-31-2014, 03:23 PM
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Originally Posted by aceplace57 View Post
Shaving wasn't optional in my dad's house.
.
Nor was it in mine.


I never had an issue with shaving but I still remember being quite pissed at my parents for not letting me grow my hair out. So with that memory still burned into my head, I'm not going to force the issue with my son.
#6
Old 07-31-2014, 03:25 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Shakes View Post
I'm starting this thread to gauge other people's opinion on the teenaged mustache. (Not my son in pic.)
Unfair use of comparison photo detected.
#7
Old 07-31-2014, 03:58 PM
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My teenager is strawberry blond on the head. And his mustache is white. Which is awesome, because I only have to see it when the sun hits it in a certain way.
#8
Old 07-31-2014, 04:24 PM
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Mustaches are usually just as awful on grown men.
#9
Old 07-31-2014, 04:37 PM
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My mother seemed obsessed with hair, head hair or facial hair, and that obsession continues into her 80s. She about had a stroke when the Beatles and their hair appeared on Ed Sullivan. She hounded me all thru high school to get my hair cut, even tho the style was long, straight, and parted in the middle. You can imagine how she reacted when my 49-y/o sister changed her hair from bright red to lime green to sunshine yellow to hot pink.

Anyway, after listening to that crap all my life, I came to the conclusion that hair is not worth fretting about. No matter how a kid cuts it, styles it, colors it, or adorns it, it can eventually grow out and be perfectly normal. Seems to me it's a pretty harmless self-expression, even if I think it looks silly. And if it costs the kid a job opportunity, that's called a life lesson.

I draw the line at hygiene, and I'm pretty sure I wouldn't be as understanding of a kid with an obscenity shaved into his/her hair, but in the grand scheme of things, it's just hair. If the worst thing a boy does is sport a cheesy mustache, I think that's pretty good.
#10
Old 07-31-2014, 04:40 PM
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It's his body.
#11
Old 07-31-2014, 04:53 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Shakes View Post
So my youngest son's mustache has grown in. I keep dropping hints to my son that he should shave it, but he just wont take the hint!


I'm starting this thread to gauge other people's opinion on the teenaged mustache. (Not my son in pic.)


So, do y'all hate it as much as I do?
If it looks at all like the one in that photo, then absolutely yes, it must be undone. I've only seen one person effectively pull that thing off.

Interesting (to me) side-note, my twenty-one year old son recently shaved his sparsely grown 'stache and goat' off and I urged him not to do that again. It just did not look right, not at all. But I'm bearded as well, and really can't stand the way I look clean-shaven. I guess it's all about what you're used to.
#12
Old 07-31-2014, 05:19 PM
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I save a lot of money on hair grooming....

Been this way for a while.
#13
Old 07-31-2014, 05:19 PM
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Do not swat it and claim you thought it was a catapiller.
#14
Old 07-31-2014, 05:20 PM
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Originally Posted by iiandyiiii View Post
He gets the hint, believe me. If you really want him to shave it, try praising it -- or even better, imitating it.
Or do what my parents did - take pictures with the intention of mocking me about it when I was older. That broke me of really wanting to do anything overly teenage-trendy; I'd seen pictures of my cousins and parents doing silly trendy stuff, and decided I didn't want a bunch of pictures of me looking stupid with a mustache or long hair or whatever around.
#15
Old 07-31-2014, 05:23 PM
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Originally Posted by FairyChatMom View Post
... hair is not worth fretting about. No matter how a kid cuts it, styles it, colors it, or adorns it, it can eventually grow out and be perfectly normal. Seems to me it's a pretty harmless self-expression, even if I think it looks silly. And if it costs the kid a job opportunity, that's called a life lesson. . .
Quoted for truth for all the parents and parents-to-be around here.

Granted, I think scraggly 'staches on teenagers look ugly as all shit, but then again, as I'm not in the habit of dating or sleeping with teenagers* I keep that opinion to myself (Except on this board, I guess.)


* Actually, I try to not be around them at all. They're teenagers, ferchrissakes.
#16
Old 07-31-2014, 05:52 PM
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He might be proud of it. Boys he goes to school with might be competing with their "manliness". I'm in agreement with those who think there are far worse things to be worried about, but if you truly want him to shave it, you need to convince him that the appearance and feel of a recently shaved stache is by far more masculine and attractive than a sparse, baby fine, teen wannabe stache.
#17
Old 07-31-2014, 06:13 PM
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I dislike the "soul patch" most of all. Goatee would be 2nd.

I don't mind a mustache that is filled out and looks like a stach. Wispy bits of hair over the lip doesn't work. imho

Tom Selleck wore a great stach. Just the right length and its filled out.
http://elliottghall.files.wordpress....om-selleck.jpg

Last edited by aceplace57; 07-31-2014 at 06:16 PM.
#18
Old 07-31-2014, 07:26 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Shakes View Post
I never had an issue with shaving but I still remember being quite pissed at my parents for not letting me grow my hair out. So with that memory still burned into my head, I'm not going to force the issue with my son.
Goddess, do I ever remember those battles. Which probably explains why I grew it so long when they finally gave in. Nice thing about the Coast Guard, when I was in it, was mustaches and beards were permitted once you completed recruit training. We had to keep them trimmed, but that wasn't an issue.

What I hate is the currently popular scruffy look, i.e. 5 day whisker growth. Sheesh, Don Johnson started that fad in the 80s... let it go, fer' crissakes! Either grow it in or shave it off.

I think I'll take my cane and shake it at the kids playing it the little playground behind the house now.
#19
Old 07-31-2014, 07:46 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Shakes View Post
So my youngest son's mustache has grown in. I keep dropping hints to my son that he should shave it, but he just wont take the hint!


I'm starting this thread to gauge other people's opinion on the teenaged mustache. (Not my son in pic.)


So, do y'all hate it as much as I do?
So long as it doesn't make him resemble Justin Bieber I'd say let him keep it.
OTOH, if you really want him to shave it, you might remind him that regular trimming or shaving seems to make the hair grow back thicker and faster. If he keeps his lip regularly shaved for a year, then he ought to be able to grow a nice non-wispy 'stache
#20
Old 07-31-2014, 09:39 PM
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Originally Posted by GusNSpot View Post
I save a lot of money on hair grooming....

Been this way for a while.
Santa! Is that an elfie?

Don't be hatin' on it Shakes - just ask your son the name of the menopausal woman he's channelling.
#21
Old 07-31-2014, 11:49 PM
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Just don't let him apply mascara to it like my cousin did.
#22
Old 08-01-2014, 01:13 AM
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Hi,

I am grude, a 31 year old male from Texas.

I can STILL grow no better of a moustache than my 13 year old self, if I let m,y beard go for 6 months it reaches.........2-3 inches IF I am lucky, and it is sparse.

I have no explanation for this, aside from my father claiming native american ancestry. Which could be true I have jet black hair that needs three applications of peroxide to turn light orange. Also often mistaken for hispanic or middle eastern.

I have been pissed about my lack of facial hair for a long time. I don't think it is related to testosterone because I do have a sex drive and have fathered a child.

#23
Old 08-01-2014, 09:52 AM
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It has always amused me that the guys who can't grow facial hair are the ones who are the most disturbed by it, and those of us who could grow ZZ Top beards and give Tom Selleck or Burt Reynolds a run for their money in the mustache department would probably just as soon have less facial hair so shaving would be less of a chore.
#24
Old 08-01-2014, 10:28 AM
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On Tom Selleck a mustache looks good. But for the most part it puts me in mind of Ben Turpin, Groucho Marx, Rollie Fingers, or Satan (not the SDMB person!). In the late 60's I did try to grow a mustache; my skin never itched so much...

Last edited by dougie_monty; 08-01-2014 at 10:29 AM.
#25
Old 08-01-2014, 10:37 AM
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I am the parent of a 13 year old female Goth. I, unlike her mother, do not give myself the fantods over the child's wardrobe, hair, and cosmetics choices. None of that is worth the energy it would take to fight about it. Her mother has become a Jesus-shouter, though, and sees Satan's hand in all this. Poor child.
#26
Old 08-01-2014, 10:43 AM
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When I was a teenager, I thought my mom disapproved of my moustache, and so grew it as an act of teenage rebellion. It wasn't until I was out of college that she told me that she rather liked it. I'm still not sure whether that was deliberate on her part.

In any event, there are far worse ways a teenager can rebel. Live with it. Worst-case scenario, he can shave any time he wises up.
#27
Old 08-01-2014, 12:26 PM
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He might shave it if you find a couple of hot girls and get them to point and laugh at him.
#28
Old 08-01-2014, 03:58 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Lorene89095 View Post
Do not swat it and claim you thought it was a catapiller.
One of my brothers made the mistake of teasing my oldest cat, then a kitten, with his handlebar mustache. He was shoving his face into Baby's and wiggling his mustache around. Baby being a mischief-loving kitten made a pounce for the caterpillar. At the same time Baby pounced, my brother backed up. Unfortunately it was too late for him, Baby already had the thing in his teeth and jumped back with that little head-shake and a growl. One half of that 'stache was partially torn off. Was not a pretty sight, or sound.
#29
Old 08-02-2014, 01:52 AM
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Hair is the absolute best way for him to rebel, or show his individuality, or whatever. No matter how bad it gets, it can quickly be reversed. The same is not true with piercings or tattoos. While trendy clothing or shoes are even less permanent, they can be quite expensive, whereas most male hairstyles, even ones that nominally require upkeep, are not in the grand teenage scheme of things very expensive.
#30
Old 08-02-2014, 11:31 AM
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Originally Posted by orangeapples View Post
If it looks at all like the one in that photo, then absolutely yes, it must be undone. I've only seen one person effectively pull that thing off.
I thought for sure it would be a pic of William Powell.
#31
Old 08-02-2014, 01:40 PM
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Originally Posted by Scumpup View Post
I am the parent of a 13 year old female Goth. I, unlike her mother, do not give myself the fantods over the child's wardrobe, hair, and cosmetics choices. None of that is worth the energy it would take to fight about it. Her mother has become a Jesus-shouter, though, and sees Satan's hand in all this. Poor child.
Quote:
Originally Posted by buddy431 View Post
Hair is the absolute best way for him to rebel, or show his individuality, or whatever. No matter how bad it gets, it can quickly be reversed. The same is not true with piercings or tattoos. While trendy clothing or shoes are even less permanent, they can be quite expensive, whereas most male hairstyles, even ones that nominally require upkeep, are not in the grand teenage scheme of things very expensive.
As I told my niece when she was 15 "Do anything you want with your hair - cut it, dye it, tie it into knots, shave it off. Same thing with clothing and make-up, wear anything you want. The hair will grow out, the make-up washes off the clothes will wind up at Goodwill. Just don't get any tattoos because that is a mistake that can't be un-made."

So far, it's held. She's 24 now and un-inked.
#32
Old 08-02-2014, 01:59 PM
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Originally Posted by orangeapples View Post
If it looks at all like the one in that photo, then absolutely yes, it must be undone. I've only seen one person effectively pull that thing off.
That was exactly my thought when I saw the OP's picture.

Quote:
Originally Posted by dougie_monty View Post
On Tom Selleck a mustache looks good. But for the most part it puts me in mind of Ben Turpin, Groucho Marx, Rollie Fingers, or Satan (not the SDMB person!).
Rollie Fingers. If there was ever a pedo name, that's it. Gawd that was a horrible 'stache. I wonder if it was supposed to distract batters.
#33
Old 08-02-2014, 02:55 PM
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Thank gawd I didn't have acne. I always had really clear skin, all through high school. I had enough other problems, what with disabling migraines, and trying to catch up on my classes after being horribly depressed all through jr. high. But believe me, I knew I was lucky to have dodged the acne bullet.
#34
Old 08-02-2014, 09:17 PM
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Originally Posted by RivkahChaya View Post
That was exactly my thought when I saw the OP's picture.

Rollie Fingers. If there was ever a pedo name, that's it. Gawd that was a horrible 'stache. I wonder if it was supposed to distract batters.
What does "pedo" mean?
#35
Old 08-02-2014, 09:58 PM
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Originally Posted by dougie_monty View Post
What does "pedo" mean?
Um, I'm gonna take a shot in the dark here and say "pedophile"? Although I'm not quite sure what's "pedo" about the name. Maybe im wrong.

Last edited by Ambivalid; 08-02-2014 at 10:01 PM.
#36
Old 08-03-2014, 04:55 AM
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Originally Posted by Son of a Rich View Post
I thought for sure it would be a pic of William Powell.
Good point. I should have had something like "these days" or "relatively recently" in my earlier post.

Perhaps we can both agree that Beiber does it no justice?
#37
Old 08-03-2014, 05:41 AM
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Originally Posted by aceplace57 View Post
Shaving wasn't optional in my dad's house.
By contrast, I've never actually seen my dad's chin.

Haven't seen my own since my mid twenties, come to it. In high school, I didn't just have the pathetic teenage mustache, I had the full on pathetic teenage beard. (That's not me in the pic.). Wasn't until I was twenty five or so that it grew in thick enough that I could get away with not shaving it for dressy occasions.
#38
Old 08-03-2014, 11:29 AM
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Um, I'm gonna take a shot in the dark here and say "pedophile"? Although I'm not quite sure what's "pedo" about the name. Maybe im wrong.
Well, I just couldn't make a connection between that concept and Rollie Fingers--I've never been an Oakland A 's fan anyway.
#39
Old 08-03-2014, 12:23 PM
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Originally Posted by aceplace57 View Post
I dislike the "soul patch" most of all. Goatee would be 2nd.

I don't mind a mustache that is filled out and looks like a stach. Wispy bits of hair over the lip doesn't work. imho

Tom Selleck wore a great stach. Just the right length and its filled out.
http://elliottghall.files.wordpress....om-selleck.jpg
I agree about the "soul patch," which is just about the stupidist facial hair trend in a long time. Same with the beard around the jawline with cheeks and upper lip shaved clean. What is up with that?

Tom Selleck, who is the handsomest man alive, IMHO, had a great mustache that was nicely balanced by full eyebrows. Yum, yum, yum!
#40
Old 08-03-2014, 12:34 PM
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Originally Posted by gaffa View Post
As I told my niece when she was 15 "Do anything you want with your hair - cut it, dye it, tie it into knots, shave it off. Same thing with clothing and make-up, wear anything you want. The hair will grow out, the make-up washes off the clothes will wind up at Goodwill. Just don't get any tattoos because that is a mistake that can't be un-made."

So far, it's held. She's 24 now and un-inked.
Great advice! My parents told my brother the same thing about his hair. For a few years, he wore it long. It was beautiful, thick and wavy golden honey blonde and he kept it immacutely clean. Over time, tho, he discovered that it was a huge time sink and cut it off when he was about 21. I have a couple of photos of him that I plan to drag out to show his grandkids when they're old enough.

My folks were more conservative with me, especially about clothes. I, unfortunately, develop quite a bit of bosom at a relatively early age. My father was especially uncomfortable if I dressed in anything to tight. He said he'd been a young man once and knew how they were about "some things." The unintended consequence is that I've been self-conscious about the size of my chest ever since.
#41
Old 08-03-2014, 12:52 PM
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Originally Posted by jayrey View Post
I agree about the "soul patch," which is just about the stupidist facial hair trend in a long time.
That stupid chin diamond is called a "soul patch"? That's the dumbest thing I've heard today, and I'm sure will turn out to be the dumbest thing I hear this week, maybe this month. My brother-in-law calls them "douche tags."

"Soul patch." Sheesh.
#42
Old 08-03-2014, 01:19 PM
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I haven't seen this too often, yet (Thank Frith): Young man (in his 20s), shaved head, Abe Lincoln beard coming to a point at the earlobe base. Ick!
#43
Old 08-03-2014, 01:24 PM
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Originally Posted by burpo the wonder mutt View Post
I haven't seen this too often, yet (Thank Frith): Young man (in his 20s), shaved head, Abe Lincoln beard coming to a point at the earlobe base. Ick!
You mean an Amish-type beard with no moustache? Did the guy smell like weed?
#44
Old 08-03-2014, 01:27 PM
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Yes, but not as fluffy; and wasn't close enough to tell, as this was in a mall.
#45
Old 08-03-2014, 01:28 PM
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I pretend to take offense to my children's hair choices. Not because I actually care much, but because I specifically want to give them something to rebel against that is safe and impermanent. My step mother discovered that if you ignore the hairstyle you don't care about and draw the line at hygiene, then hygiene is the battle you will fight over and over and lose.
#46
Old 08-03-2014, 01:33 PM
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Originally Posted by WhyNot View Post
I pretend to take offense to my children's hair choices. Not because I actually care much, but because I specifically want to give them something to rebel against that is safe and impermanent. My step mother discovered that if you ignore the hairstyle you don't care about and draw the line at hygiene, then hygiene is the battle you will fight over and over and lose.
Yeah. Someday when he's twelve, my son will eat a slice of pepperoni pizza, and get to feel like a badass little rebel. My work is done.
#47
Old 08-03-2014, 10:15 PM
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Just remember: we all made terrible fashion faux pas in our youth. My mother let me make mine, and said no matter how much she wanted to criticize some of the stuff I wore, she kept her mouth shut. It's kind of a rite of passage.

Last edited by Guinastasia; 08-03-2014 at 10:16 PM.
#48
Old 08-04-2014, 07:23 PM
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Originally Posted by Guinastasia View Post
Just remember: we all made terrible fashion faux pas in our youth. My mother let me make mine, and said no matter how much she wanted to criticize some of the stuff I wore, she kept her mouth shut. It's kind of a rite of passage.
Really, I didn't - for a lot of the reasons stated above: I saw pics of my older relatives and decided that wasn't a road I wanted to go down. The family hates how smug I am that there are no pictures of me with a afro or jeri curl (both styles pushed heavily by family in my teens). My biggest sin was glasses frames and that wasn't my fault - my grandmother went for whatever was cheapest, so plain black nerd glasses for me. And now that they're "in" I seem ahead of my time.

A friend of mine had the worst teen 'stache, and still has it in his 50s. He's never been able to get more than a dusting of hair over his lip but damned if he doesn't insist on keeping it. My job as a teen and 20-something didn't allow facial hair so I was in my 30s before I tried any and I quickly learned I need a full goatee - a moustache simply doesn't work for me.
#49
Old 08-06-2014, 10:19 AM
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I think they're funny in a "awww he's trying so hard to be a grown-up sort of way.)

In high school a friend of mine grew a full-face peach-fuzz mustache/beard combo. Whenever the wind blew, hilarity ensued.
#50
Old 08-06-2014, 10:51 AM
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Originally Posted by Ranger Jeff View Post
What I hate is the currently popular scruffy look, i.e. 5 day whisker growth. Sheesh, Don Johnson started that fad in the 80s... let it go, fer' crissakes! Either grow it in or shave it off.
One of my brothers does that several days a week; on one hand he doesn't want to grow a beard, on the other he's got sensitive skin and prefers to shave relatively little. I found it strange at first but it's true his skin is better, so it's a case where I consider it justified. He normally shaves on Mondays and Thursdays.

Where it kills me is in ads. Saw one last Monday where the two black-haired male models (probably Spaniards given the brand and the magazine; many men here get 5'o clock shadows by mid-morning) had the kind of leg and forearm hair which leads to questions about ursine parentage, midnight o'clock beards... and no torso hair. OK, so you've waxed or lasered your torso, but the periphery still has more hair than skin - you look like a mismatched action figure, man.

Last edited by Nava; 08-06-2014 at 10:52 AM.
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