Virginia slimmer, slimming ‘slime faith’ lyrics are ‘a slime belief’ lyrics, it’s said – Business Insider
Virginias slimmer and slimming “slime beliefs” are being blamed for the death of a woman who died of anorexia.
A post on Facebook on Friday night said the 20-year-old was found unconscious in the bathtub at a house in the town of Flintstone, Pennsylvania, on March 22.
The post included a video of a man who identified himself as a “lazy slimmer” walking into the bath.
The woman appeared to have been “eating her slobber”.
She was found with a “massive laceration in her head” and was pronounced dead shortly after, police said.
A search of the property turned up “an unknown quantity of slobbers” in a nearby garage, and it is unclear if they were in the woman’s home.
A spokesperson for the town, in which Flintstone is located, told CBS News that they were “aware of a recent death and are working with the family to establish what occurred.”
But it is not clear if the woman was also an eating disorder victim.
On her Facebook page, the woman told her friends she was a skinny girl who used to have a lot of weight in her legs and was “lucky to be skinny”.
“I was eating a lot but now I’m just so skinny,” she said.
“I never ate more than 5 or 6 times a day.
She had no clue.” “
She said ‘she’ll die’.
She had no clue.”
“Lazy” was an insult to the body.
It’s not clear why a person would think they are slimming, but many people do, according to the Huffington Post.
The slang term “slobber” originated in the 1980s as a way to insult a woman’s thinness.
“Lose weight or slim,” the phrase said.
In the 1980’s and 90’s, the phrase was used to describe a person who would not be able to exercise or work out regularly.
“You are not lazy,” one song said.
According to the Oxford English Dictionary, the term was coined by British comedian Eddie Izzard.
“It means someone who is not particularly fit or healthy,” the dictionary says.
The Oxford English dictionary also says the word “loser” comes from the Irish word for someone who loses something.
The term was popularised in the US in the 1990s by comedian Ricky Gervais.
It has also been used in Australia.
“A loser is someone who doesn’t look good,” the Dictionary of American Slang and Phrase and Fable said in a 2017 article.
“Their body has lost something, and they’re not going to look good doing it,” it added.
In a 2017 study, researchers at the University of New South Wales found that a person’s weight was a factor in the development of eating disorders.
They found that “body-image dissatisfaction was a strong predictor of eating disorder-related distress and an additional factor in patients with anorexic or bulimic disorders”.