Hot lady culture is whatever you want

Hot lady culture is whatever you want

My jaw clench is back. It was about throughout the week of the political election, in that several-day stretch where the inadequate CNN guy needed to aim at the very same map for 72 straight hrs. It returned in the lead-up to my birthday party, and currently, it’s back; I’m not sure why which is its type of stress and anxiety. But that’s all right, because online, I can tweet something like “warm women have bruxism” and maybe get 50 or so likes.

This is exactly how it feels to be on the web recently. You may have seen some version of this, perhaps in a tweet regarding how all warm ladies have IBS, anxiety, anemia, ADHD, or some mix thereof. The joke is that these are deeply unhot disorders, formulated in the recommendation that, of course, I as well am in on the joke, unlike you various other weirdos that will not stop earnestly disputing the scraps of whatever the culture war most just recently dredged up.

But before we reached a place where we were freely talking about hot girls’ bowel movements or their collective penchant for tinned fish, there was Megan Thee Stallion. In 2019, the artist’s fans repeated her “warm lady” moniker and developed the concept of “warm lady summer.” At the time, Hot Real Girls the concept that people of all sexes could call themselves warm women because they shared a specific mindset and not since it had anything to do with their closeness to conventional hotness felt unique. Also, Megan definitely couldn’t have expected what followed; however, the overall memefication of “warm lady” by too-online adult women produced something like a natural, much more self-aware nemesis to the girl boss.

Among my favorite TikTok memes from a hundred years ago was “I can not chat now; I’m doing hot woman spunk. ” One version made me gasp in acknowledgment: In these circumstances, the “warm girl crap” concerned was “scraping the large mounds of dandruff off my scalp, ” which is objectively revolting but exceptionally relatable to me directly. “‘ I’m hot’ is the brand-new ‘I’m unsightly,'” reads a recent tweet from the delightful @clintoris, referencing the wave of human beings calling themselves unpleasant on the net, but, as I’ve blogged about previously, in a nearly wholesome or dynamic method.

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