Should There Be a Ban in a Fashion Show
I don’t see valid reasons to ban it. Okay if its children getting. Though most of the viewers of fashion TV watch it for other reasons there are genuine fashion watchers in India its a passion and profession for them its like an art for them though most of us don’t treat. Huh? Ban? What ban? I haven’t watched ftv for over 2. 5 yrs now; I just went and surfed the channels to see if it is still there. Ya, it is. Some model in a clay face walking down a ramp, and cool music Ban on Fashion TV justified? Well let me start by telling the people who think fashion TV should be banned, here are some other things you can ban 1.
Wrestling it has violence and sex — ban it 2. In a pretentious Indian society there lived three persons called Mr. Red, Mr. Blue and Mr. Green each have different opinion about ban in Fashion TV.
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Mr. Red is a bachelor from lower middle class family. A small point before I start. I am totally unaware that Fashion TV has indeed been banned! Am writing this, assuming it has!! The question is, whose point of view are we debating here? Let’s look at. It’s been long since we have bans on things … Now its F-TV next time it’ll e your mobile phone just because someone overheard your sensual conversation with your wife…. Justifying the channel. I wonder why it should be difficult to make judgments about to ban nudity or not. Those people who support FTV claim that it’s somewhat similar in khajuraho, so why don’t we do the same?? — Question. >do. Banning Fashion TV is like banning sex! It’s just not possible! Sex has been around a long time, and if our ministers who have more than 11 children have to be believed, it will carry on being around, I don’t Know how much this review of mine is justify.
FTV is a channel that is relaxing & that does not require any continuity to watch you can see it when ever you. He banning of ftv is useless. there is so much that we should ban on like HBO AXN and all foreign channels… why only catch hold of ftv. Because things are lilmore straight forward in that channel. Cum on. Fashion TV is a channel that depicts the latest fashion around the World It brings styles and dressings of the rich and the famous people It includes designs of well known designers that Princess Diana. Three models have been sent home from Spain’s top fashion show after being rejected as too thin.
The week-long Cibeles show in Madrid, which started yesterday, bans models with a body mass index (BMI) of less than 18, believing them to set an unhealthy ideal for teenage girls. The three models rejected by the organizers had a BMI of less than 16. “A BMI of 16 is extremely low,” said Susana Monereo, a nutritionist and endocrinologist who weighed the 70 models due to appear at the show. Organizers refused to name the models, and said that they were not necessarily in danger. “Their health might be OK, but their appearance is extremely thin,” Dr Monereo said. She said initially that the three rejected models were all British.
But organizers backtracked quickly, saying the doctor had mistakenly assumed that the models were British after hearing them speak in English. A spokeswoman said: “In fact, they were of Italian, French and Polish nationality”. The fashion show barred models it deemed to be excessively skinny from its catwalks in September 2006. The move, which was copied in Milan and elsewhere, was triggered by concerns for models’ health, and that anorexia was being encouraged among teenagers. Several models died from starvation in 2006 in Brazil and Uruguay. The London Fashion Show has not followed Madrid’s lead.
Many in the British fashion industry fear that top models might go else where if they are forced to step onto the scales or to fatten up for the cat walk. The British Fashion Council made a series of recommendations last September, including a ban on using girls under 16 years of age. Models will also be required to present a medical certificate of good health from September next year. The World Health Organization defines a BMI below 18. 5 as underweight. Spain has taken the lead on the so-called “size 0” debate, even asking high street shops to stop using unrealistically thin dummies.