Wholesale 100% Original Rubber glove-household Birmingham Factory
Sanitation glove, made of 100% natrual latex, length 32-36cm, textured palm for anti-slip, waterproof, anti acid and alkali, non-toxic. Mainly used for food processing, hotels, family kitchen, etc. Color: red, yellow, orange, rose, nude, etc.
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Sanitation glove, made of 100% natrual latex, length 32-36cm, textured palm for anti-slip, waterproof, anti acid and alkali, non-toxic.
Mainly used for food processing, hotels, family kitchen, etc. Color: red, yellow, orange, rose, nude, etc.
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Throughout history, masks have been used for protection, for intimidation, and for punishment.
1. The Samurai Face Mask
Samurai soldiers strapped on mempo when they prepared for battle. The term refers to the facial armor samurai wore. Mempo served two main purposes: To protect the face, and to help secure the samurai’s heavy helmet. There were various types of mempo—the somen covered the entire face.
2. The World War I Tank Splatter Mask
Tanks helped break the stalemate of World War I. Britain first used them extensively during the Battle of Cambrai in 1917. Tank drivers wore masks to protect themselves from the splatter of metal, not bodies. Inside the tank the drivers were susceptible to getting hit by spraying shrapnel, so they turned to a rather medieval form of protection—chain mail.
3. The Murmillo Gladiator Mask
The murmillo was a type of gladiator who fought during the time of the Roman Empire. He typically fought against gladiators dressed to look like enemies of Rome. The murmillo was distinguished by his large helmet with eyeholes, designed to protect against other gladiators fighting with tridents.
4. The Plague Doctor’s Mask
The official outfit of the plague doctor was designed in 1619 in Paris. At the time, people believed sickness spread through bad smells in the air. Doctors stuffed lavender, mint, rose petals, and spices in the beak to keep their patients’ bad smells from reaching them. The outfit also included a long overcoat, brimmed hat, gloves, and boots to keep patient contact to a minimum.
5. The Scold’s Bridle
In England and Scotland in the 16th and 17th centuries, women had to wear the scold’s bridle as a form of public humiliation. Lower-class women, sometimes suspected of witchcraft, were the frequent targets of the bridle for having a loose tongue. Women would be paraded through town while wearing the bridle, unable to speak because of sharp spikes pressing down on her tongue.
6. The Calico Hood
One of the most notorious prisons in Australia was the Old Melbourne Gaol, which operated between 1842 and 1929. The prison housed dangerous criminals, who were kept in solitary confinement 23 hours a day. While out of their cells for exercise, prisoners had to wear calico hoods, which kept them from communicating with other prisoners.
7. The Dirt-Eater Mask
Eating dirt was a common practice in the regions in Africa that slaves were taken from. They continued this practice to the great concern of their owners in the new world. Owners worried that eating dirt would make the slaves sick, so they outfitted them with masks. There are also some reports of hopeless slaves consuming handfuls of dirt to try and commit suicide.
8. The Mickey Mouse Gas Mask
This gas mask, made for children during World War II, was supposed to make putting on masks more of a game. After Japan bombed Pearl Harbor, military officials were worried about gas attacks. Adult-sized gas masks were too big for children’s faces, so a company got to work—with Disney’s blessing—designing child-size masks. Only 1,000 of them were ever made.
9. The 1900s-Era Halloween Mask
Before rubber and plastic made all halloween masks similar, creativity ruled. Kids had to make their own masks, turning to fabric and papier-mâché to create horrifying costumes.
10. The Visard
In the 1500s, a woman’s status was determined by how white her skin was—the whiter the skin, the less outside labor she had to do, and the wealthier she likelywas. Sometimes women did have to travel, but there was a fashion solution for this: They wore a velvet mask, called a visard, for protection from the sun. Women held the visard in place by biting on a bead attached to the mask’s interior. This had the added benefit of keeping women from speaking, too.
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