colored Palin
colored Palin
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      • , what a terrible, terrible title. Why don't you just go the whole effing way and use the n word.
      • Onixy, what are you talking about. It's just a word play because the subject is to color something. No racism intended here. By the way, i'm Dutch, so the language isn't my first, but i thought the political correct way was to use the word "colored". Well apperently not, but don't go making statements like that about me, please will ya. By the way. I'm just glad i learned how to do this changing of skin color so i'm experimenting with it. I made Obama white and McCain black and pretty soon i get bored with it and that's that. No harm done.
      • There is nothing racist in the title of this image at all I reckon, gr8 colour change, maybe you could darken her hair a bit more, seems a little faded to rest of image
      • FUNNY I THOUGHT COLORED AS IN ART..."THE ARTIST COLORED THE PICTURE IN RED"...
      • I never thought of it as racial either. He just colored Palin.
      • I didn't realize English isn't your first language, so you might not have known colored is a derogatory name for black people. And I understand "colored Palin" can refer to what he did to the picture....but in general titles are a description of image, not the process. For example, "fat Britney" would be used instead of "liquefied Britney", so I assumed he was referring to what she looks like in the picture... I apologize for calling you a racist before, it was a misunderstanding.
      • Quality work, but the hair outline looks a tad sharp
      • "Liquefied Britney" is such a disturbing mental image. *GAG.* LEAVE BRITNEY AND BLACK SARAH ALONE... http://blogs.zdnet.com/open-source/images/chris-crocker.jpg
      • This is a learning experience for me as well, being a naive white guy I didn't know using the term "colored" was anything derogatory, but thanks for the info.....I wouldn't want to offend anyone either.
      • Sorry, but I have to comment on the comments. People. Why is everyone so dang thin-skinned. When I was a kid, I got picked on, called names, and was ridiculed for being skinny, poor, and not too bright. My Mom taught me to repeat -- "Sticks and stones may break my bones, but names can never harm me." It made me a much stronger person, because I knew who I was. You grow strong through adversity, not from being protected. They are just words, after all, it is you who chooses to be offended or not.
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