Sep 19, 2016 11:10 PM GMT
It gets even better when she talks to the manager:
Art_Deco saidI do have to wonder why that garb. Perhaps something at school that day. I wonder what tribe and part of Africa.
But then I try not to become loud & confrontational in situations where I myself feel offended, or those with me. I quietly talk it out, work it through. I usually get better results with friendly reasoning, than hostile threats. The opposite generally seems to be the case, in my experience, when emotional & excitable straight women are involved, more than when men are. And regardless of skin color.
Men tend to be more introspective and reserved, a little more world-wise. For one thing they're not at home screaming at the kids all the time. Transposing that domestic approach into stores doesn't always work. Whereas the male response, typically to be more interested in solving the problem logically, efficiently, and amicably if possible, usually gets better results.
Not that there aren't male exceptions. But if I encounter them I just ignore & bypass them if I can. Not worth my time dealing with hopelessly immature brats.
Yes, if it truly was traditional African garb she would have done better to use the moment to teach about the country, tribe, and cultural significance of the outfit, but no, she chose to show herself for what she truly is: ill-breed, ignorant, low-class, foul-mouthed, stereotypical angry, black woman.
This was nothing more than a set up.
UMayNeverKnow saidshe chose to show herself for what she truly is: ill-breed, ignorant, low-class, foul-mouthed, stereotypical angry, black woman.
JackNNJ saidBitch be trollin.
The kids are right there and in every other sentence she uses the word fuck. Great example she's setting.
Imagine if they were Japanese, Chinese, Polish, Peruvian, etc. wearing traditional clothing from their ancestor's country, and how their parents would have reacted. Probably just ignored it, or more likely told the salesperson why they were dressed that way.