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“The most eye-catching promotion, meanwhile, is that of Marler, who likes to top off his 6ft, 17st 10lb frame with a mean mohican haircut.”
“Bloom gives the impression that he doesn't mind a civil disturbance when there is good reason for it (he notes that the placing of a strip of turf on Winston Churchill's statue in Parliament Square, giving him an impromptu mohican, was quite a conceptual coup by the anarchists), but he can be scathing about the "real theoretical ignorance" of many modern protesters.”
“She wears a purple kilt, a feathery cape, and pink fishnet tights under shorts, topped off with an electric-blue mohican.”
“The Economist plastered the PM on its cover with a mohican, and hailed him as the punk to smash up the old bastions of state power and put the users in charge of public services.”
“Better to do away with the last vestiges of the head-banging mohican, by calmly removing this cap at once.”
“This, of course, is famously the catchphrase of Mr T, who originally played the hugely musclebound African-American warrior with the mohican haircut, BA Baracus.”
“Anton gets a new mohican and earrings for the big day.”
“Moat appears to have lost some weight and has a different hairstyle – a distinctive mohican style – to the one in images previously released.”
“Richard Mandel, prosecuting, said Champkins-Howard persuaded one buyer to pay £1,300 for a fake print called Turf War which depicts Winston Churchill with a mohican.”
“From fake Lord Byrons to ancient prophetic automatons and mohican-haired punk lizards this is a city-wide penny-dreadful peepshow, a Victorian pandemonium carnival that has spilled out onto the streets and embedded itself into the very social fabric.”
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transformational, entryway words: thresh(hold), fresh relief
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