When David Beckham appeared on China's CCTV for a tour documentary, he explored the beauty components of the country. The TV station, however, explored how to sprinkle on the previous football tables.
This reminds me of a time there Sailor The Moon it's completely blurred Thailand.
Here is Twitter user Tony Lin for context and understanding:
While tattoos are also discriminated against in neighboring Japan, they are generally not regulated such as when celebrities are in other countries (but may be excluded or covered locally).
Last year, Li Yuan described in a The New York Times how on television the Chinese government has been vandalizing tattoos, earrings, and I have been quoted in an attempt to return to "basic human values."
This tendency is never new and has nothing to do with relationships. I argue that it runs deep and connects to something more social. China has long battled the tattoo: more than a thousand years earlier a communist revolution. Tattoos were originally a form of punishment in China – an idea that spread to other parts of Asia.
In the first Chinese account of Japan, for example, that date from the third century, it was He also described how the Japanese painted themselves to make a mark for the community and protect themselves from marine animals. (Curiously, this is a comment!) Later, as more and more Chinese customs were introduced to Japan, the concept of tattoos changed. Punishment tattoos, formerly a Chinese designer, were used to tag criminals in Japan. Tattoos are also despised in Japan because they have shown disrespect to her parents as the tattoos are contaminated a body given to a single mother and father. This shows influence and a divinity deity, the basis of the Confucian tenet.
China and parts of Japan in tattoo history there are it is interesting and connected. Many iconic tattoo designs in Japan with characters from a 14th-century Chinese novel Water meters. Japanese painter Utagawa Kuniyoshi has made his headlines with extensive paintings of these characters that continue to appear in Japanese paintings to this day. Other designs, such as leopards, were imported from China and used throughout Japanese art and, ultimately, in tattooing in Japanese. Japan introduced many of these designed and created its own unique style. However, inspiration often comes from China.
However, in both countries, Tattoos continue to be discriminated against against, which is a shame.