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Tina Knowles Replies To Allegations That Beyoncé Bleached Her Complexion For The “Renaissance” Premiere

Replies To Allegations That Beyoncé Bleached

Tina Knowles Replies To Allegations That Beyoncé Bleached Her Complexion For The “Renaissance” Premiere. The fashion designer responded to criticism of her daughter’s attendance at the “Renaissance: A Film by Beyoncé” premiere by sharing a message on her Instagram page.

On November 25, Beyoncé appeared on a “chrome carpet” before the premiere of her movie. She wore silver clothing and had platinum blonde hair. Social media users quickly started accusing the singer of whitening her complexion when pictures from the event began to circulate.

With a lengthy statement accusing users and the media of promoting racism, sexism, and double standards, Knowles blasted the claims in a photo she uploaded on Instagram on November 28.

Tina Knowles Replies To Allegations That Beyoncé Bleached Her Complexion For The “Renaissance” Premiere. “Came across this today and decided to post it after seeing all of the stupid, ignorant self, hating racist statements about her, lightening her skin, and wearing platinum hair wanting to be white,” Knowles said at the top of her post.

A still image of the singer’s silver appearance at the premiere of “Renaissance: A Film by Beyoncé” opened the post, which included a collection of Beyoncé’s videos. The picture then has quotes from internet users above it, some stating things like “She’s white now?” and “She whitens her skin!”

The singer’s mother continued her statement by summarizing that visitors were urged to dress in silver, which was the motif of her daughter’s debut.

“And you bozos decide that she’s trying to be a white woman and is bleaching her skin?” Knowles carried on with his job. What a terrible story some of her people perpetuate out of jealousy and hatred. She made a fashion statement by matching her hair color to her silver outfit, of course.”

Knowles allegedly said in her subsequent tweet that Beyoncé’s hairdresser was contacted by a white lady from a media outlet asking for a comment on the singer’s desire to “become white.”

“Well, that made my blood boil that this white woman felt so entitled to discuss her blackness,” she said, going on to lament Black people for sharing similar opinions on social media.

Lying, pretending, and behaving as if you don’t comprehend anything That since the days of Etta James, the Grammy-winning singer who rose to fame in the 1950s, black ladies have sported platinum hair,” the author said.

“I just went and looked at all the beautiful, talented black celebrities who have worn platinum hair, and it has been just about every one of them at one time or another,” Knowles wrote. “Are they all trying to be white?”

After that, Knowles said that she was “sick and tired of people attacking” her child.

“Every time she does something that she works her a– off for and is a statement of her work ethic, talent, and resilience,” she said. These melancholic tiny haters are emerging from the shadows.

You support bigotry, racism, sexism, and double standards along with jealousy. Rather than wishing her a happy birthday or ignoring her if you don’t like her.”

“I’m tired of you losers,” she said in closing. “I know doing this will make her angry, but I’m tired! This girl stays out of trouble. Every time she can, she lends a helping hand to others. She always supports underdogs and black women, lifting them.”

The idea of “colorism,” or color prejudice, holds that minorities with lighter skin tones are entitled to more benefits than those with darker skin tones. According to a 2021 National Library of Medicine research, young Black women with darker complexion were more likely to experience disadvantage in the socioeconomic, health, and psychological dimensions.

In a Pew Research Center survey conducted the same year, Latino respondents said that they faced more significant prejudice because of their darker skin tone in everyday life compared to those with lighter complexion.

In a 2016 National Library of Medicine paper, skin whitening was described as a “global concern” that could be traced back to European colonialism.


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