Although this is a darker version of feather appropriation, it still contains a hint and implies a type of appropriation. In this instance, this photo reminds me of a gladiator meeting an Indigenous custom. However, is this socially correct? The fact that she is using both gladiator and Indigenous look is problematic. One could argue that she is channeling the Indigenous warrior as opposed to the sexualized and primitive Indigenous single story. Although she does use hypersexualization as a tool to gain attention from this outfit, Indigenous culture still remains sexualized. However, she has shifted the notion of an Indigenous woman as a victim to an Indigenous woman as a warrior based on her stance, persona and gaze. She does not appear to be resorting to stereotypes and succumbing to using the single story. As mentioned earlier, it would be simple to portray the painted Indigenous warrior, which would be another example of a single story. Maybe this is a new hope that people are still appropriating Indigenous culture, BUT trying to show the many sides of Indigenous culture. Although that is still problematic, because it holds the intention to attempt to somewhat explain Indigenous culture, it is more socially accepted. How can society shift so that fashion is not used as a form of Savagism but rather, as a tool to help explain other cultures? This would requires intensive research into understand other cultures and how their society functions using those articles of wardrobe.