If you’re going to speak to the press to defend your case?
For the love of God and your former English teachers.
Use proper grammar.
An Ohio mother, defending her 5 year-old’s right to sport a mohawk haircut, articulated (and I use that term with tongue in cheek), “They seen his hair like it was. All the little kids were going over and feeling on it and everything.”
I chose to use a pic of Maddox Brangelina to protect the little 5 year old kindergartener’s innocence. Poor Maddox lost his right to privacy once his famous parents started parading him around. Awww, shoot. What am I saying? That little 5 year old Ohioan lost his right once his mother started defending his haircut in the press, complete with personal photo.
“They seen his hair like it was.”
Yes. I’m sure they “seen it.” It’s right there, on top of his sweet, little head. I have no issues with mohawks. But apparently, the school has a policy against distracting attire. And they deem this hairstyle distracting.
Wait. You confirmed that.
“All the little kids were going over and feeling on it and everything.”
Never mind the incorrect grammar. What about your defense?
Lady, you might want to carefully consider your choice of words the next time you want to defend your God given right.
And maybe hire a lawyer to do the talking for you.
(Kudos to Lylah M. Alphonse, senior editor at Yahoo! Shine for quoting this mother verbatim. It made my day and a blog post!)