Related: Game-changing hack makes heavy earrings more comfortable
Ten years ago, tons of tastemakers rocked the trend, but popstar Kesha was perhaps the most notorious for the look. Her 2010 song “Cannibal” emerged as a TikTok staple in 2020, so it was only a matter of time before her influence returned to permeate popular culture.
“Just as the prophecy foretold, feather extensions are back,” TikTok user @rod, who described himself in his bio as an “anxious Millennial,” said in a stitch made from Rae’s post.
Other anxious Millennials were distressed over the news. Hundreds of commenters echoed the same sentiment — we are not ready to see this trend again. It was embarrassing back then, and we aren’t ready to experience the same old mistakes reemerging like Brood X.
“I keep feeling older and older on this app,” one user said.
“Society is regressing,” another wrote.
“God I’m so old,” a third commented.
As Stylecaster noted, it’s important to avoid letting your feather extensions cross the border into cultural appropriation territory, so avoid investing in any kind of headdress if that’s not your heritage. As with any trend, look into what culture it has been adapted from, and be respectful.
Rae’s feather hair extensions are so thin, they might as well be the striped clip-in extensions found in the most emo of aisles in the local Hot Topic. She’s the only major influencer to indulge thus far, but she does have a cool 80 million followers, so that’s not nothing.
The Lumie Bodyclock will change the way you wake up in the morning:
It looks like we can hide from 2011 all we want, but it’s still coming back.
In The Know is now available on Apple News — follow us here!
If you enjoyed this story, read more about why a children’s cartoon is trending on TikTok.
More from In The Know:
The post Sorry Millennials, it looks like feather hair extensions are trendy again appeared first on In The Know.