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A white mask is a ceremonial mask for a deity or death mask to be used in funeral rites or to honor a mythological character. The ceremonial use of a white mask originated in prehistoric times, and examples have been found associated with the worship of the Egyptian god Thoth, the Greek god Dionysus, and Rama, the seventh incarnation of the god Vishnu from the Hindu texts of Ramayana.
This hygiene mask in white is designed for the general public during everyday activities. Its dimensions fit most facial contours and can be worn by the whole family both indoors and outdoors. This disposable mask is made of three protective layers of a skin-friendly material and has flexible ear loops.
After months of acclimating to a new normal, masks have become the final addition to the idiosyncratic phone-keys-wallet checklist before leaving the house. Countless companies have created ones in trendy prints, lightweight breathable versions, and even simple black face masks. With plenty of options on the market, it’s easy to choose one that appeases your aesthetic preference while keeping you safe
A powerful brightening face mask inspired by iontophoresis, a beauty treatment that saturates skin with a generous amount of beneficial ingredients to target spots and discoloration. A brilliant solution for radiant skin while diminishing the appearance of dark spots. Skin is bright, refreshed and moisturized.
Born on the island of Martinique under French colonial rule, Frantz Omar Fanon (1925–1961) was one of the most important writers in black Atlantic theory in an age of anti-colonial liberation struggle. His work drew on a wide array of poetry, psychology, philosophy, and political theory, and its influence across the global South has been wide, deep, and enduring. In his lifetime, he published two key original works: Black Skin, White Masks (Peau noire, masques blancs) in 1952 and The Wretched of the Earth (Les damnés de la terre) in 1961. Collections of essays, A Dying Colonialism (L’an V de la révolution Algérienne 1959) and Toward the African Revolution (Pour la revolution Africaine), posthumously published in 1964, round out a portrait of a radical thinker in motion, moving from the Caribbean to Europe to North Africa to sub-Saharan Africa and transforming his thinking at each stop. The 2015 collection of his unpublished writings, Écrits sur l’aliénation et la liberté, will surely expand our understanding of the origins and intellectual context of Fanon’s thinking.