Okay so Ik this isn’t a fanfic or a tom pic but I was looking at pictures of Daisy Ridley (for an edit) and this was the FIRST ONE. How is she so unbelievably stunning and gorgeous. SHE IS A GODDESS. I do believe god is a woman and her name is Daisy Ridley. I can’t wait for Chaos Walking. Bout halfway through the last book. Oof it’s so good. #daisyridley#viola@chaoswalking#chaoswalking#cantwaitforchaoswalking
— coming for our wigs in IX 🙌🏼
thanks for asking me to collab with you @starkiller.vine,
love ya legend <3 [ ac bling.audios cc divxnes ]
Rey’s “hairstyle transformation” in TLJ doesn’t get enough attention. What does it symbolically represent? The last moment we see her sporting the three-bun hairdo is right before she slips down into the dark side cave on Ahch-To. As we know, Rey’s been in denial on the reason for her abandonment. She knows her parents left her behind, but can’t accept that they gave her away. She creates this ideal that they’re important as she can’t come to terms that they were cruel and worthless. This ideal is critical to Rey’s survival and her positive hopeful outlook. Back to her hair: Rey has kept the same three-bun hairdo since the day her parents left her on Jakku which is confirmed for us in the Forceback Vision she has in TFA. We see “little Rey” being held by Unkar, and we see she has the three-bun hairdo. She’s kept this same hairstyle because she’s afraid the day her parents return for her, that they will forget who she is. Keeping her three-bun hairdo will let them know she is their daughter. Back to the cave: Rey emerges from the water with a new hairstyle - her buns have come apart, and her hair is down for the first time. She confronts the mirror, and it gives her the answer to what she’s looking for: her parents don’t matter because Rey is Rey. In effect, the mirror is saying ‘this is you.” Rey looks and sees herself reflected in the mirror with her hair down. While it hurts to accept she’s all alone, she needs to start embracing this truth. This is a growth moment. She’s moved away from innocence (both mentally and in her physical look with her hair down). Rey goes forward with this new hairstyle for the remainder of the film, and she does so not because it’s a cool new look for her. She does it because it represents something. It represents that while she hasn’t fully acknowledged it, she subconsciously knows the truth she’s kept deep in her heart which the mirror confirmed: that she’s alone, that her parents don’t matter, and that they’re never coming back.