Put Your Rainbow Hands All Over My Body

New Releases from Forbidden Butterfly

FB – Rainbow Hand Pasties

 photo FB-RainbowHandPasties_zps29511b6f.jpg

Super cute pasties for any occasion especially events with rainbow oriented themes, just to ass some color to that already hawt outfit. Also used to symbolize who you are be proud of who you are.

FB – Rainbow Lovin Face Makeup Tattoo

 photo FB-RainbowLovin_zps844ed260.jpg

A little factoid about the Rainbow colors with the Rainbow Flag
From the LAMBDA’s main page, just for those of you who do not already know.

LAMBDA’s main page

The rainbow flag has become one of the most widely used and recognized symbols of the gay pride movement. The concept of the rainbow is hardly a new one. Rainbows have used since ancient times in all kinds of cultures- Greek, African, Native American and Celtic, to name only a few. Even Jesse Jackson’s Rainbow Coalition has made use of the rainbow has a freedom symbol.

The Rainbow Flag as we know it today was developed by San Francisco artist Gilbert Baker in 1978. At the time, there was a need for a gay symbol which could be used year after year for the San Francisco Gay and Lesbian Pride Parade. Baker took inspiration from many sources, from the hippies movement to the black civil rights movement, and came up with a flag with eight stripes. Color has always played an important power in the gay right movement- Victorian England symbolized homosexuality with the color green, lavender became popular in the 1960s, and and pink from the pink triangle has caught on as well- and the colors of the gay flag were no different. Baker explained that his colors each stood for a different aspect of gay and lesbian life:

Hot pink for sexuality,
Red for life,
Orange for healing,
Yellow for the sun,
Green for nature,
Blue for art,
Indigo for harmony,
Violet for spirit.

Baker himself and thirty other volunteers hand-stitched and hand-dyed to large prototype flags for the 1978 parade. It was an immediate hit. However, when Baker took his design to the San Francisco Flag Co. to have it mass-produced for the 1979 parade, he had to remove the hot pink stripe. Baker had hand-dyed the color, and unfortunately pink was not a commercially available color.

Happy Shopping!!


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s