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Who are BTS and why are they so important Packs of confident young men saunter into the salon and then leave with perfect skin and hair. Many of them are singers or actors on their way to promotional events. I will use facial pack after facial exfoliating. He chooses to get red lips for his special day. He says men come in wanting to look like their favourite K-pop idols.

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Who are BTS and why are they so important Packs of confident young men saunter into the salon and then leave with perfect skin and hair. Many loikin them are singers or actors on their way to promotional events.

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I will use Fuck partner Lacombe pack after facial exfoliating. He chooses to get red lips for his special day. He says men come in wanting to look like their favourite K-pop idols. In the last few years, K-pop bands and Korean dramas have become the major influence on young people in the country and last year K-pop broke into the mainstream US Yoinb UK music scenes.

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But in young and fashionable neighbourhoods like Myeong-dong it's common to see men walking gjy with foundation or BB cream blemish balm - a moisturiser and light foundation hybrid. More importantly it has allowed for a much looser interpretation of what's acceptable for men when it comes to beauty. And some young Korean men are unapologetic about the drive to enhance their look.

From tough guy to pretty boy That wasn't always the case. In the s and 90s the salaryman was the prevailing male aesthetic.

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Ho, luxury watches and a traditional strong male look were the norm. Korea has mandatory national service and that moulded and defined what men thought would look appealing.

They used rap, rock and techno influences and incorporated English language into their music. They kick-started fan culture which has now become a major force pplay the music industry, she says. Then followed the big entertainment companies churning out K-pop girl bands and boy bands, and their influence has been like nothing before it.

They came to be known as Khonminam - combining the words for flower and a beautiful man. She says it takes inspiration from similar concepts in Japan of bishonen or beautiful boys and Shojo manga - girls Yong.

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But it's not feminine. She cites Song Joong-ki, the star of hugely popular Korean drama "Descendants of the Sun" as the embodiment of this.

He may be a khonminam in his look, but as a special forces captain in the military ghy is also a tough guy. And that means the ways to achieve that look are in demand. The hidden Westerners in Korean drama Male idols are plastered on billboards in Seoul hawking products like face masks and moisturisers. Companies are actively hiring men to sell women make-up products. Their fandom buy places like China, Thailand and Singapore is not to be dismissed either.

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Huge crowds show up to their performances and product launches. Walmart and Sephora now have K-beauty Korean beauty brands on their shelves and beauty bloggers are spouting the virtues of the step K-beauty routine for glowing skin. American and European make-up enthusiasts are fast becoming acquainted with brands that were ly only popular in Asia like TonyMoly, Innisfree and Etude House.

Most interestingly, established beauty brands are making their own versions of products that originated in South Korea - like Clinique, Lancome and L'oreal introducing cushion compacts. But it also stems from a deeply ingrained preoccupation with how you present yourself to others.

That's a common sentiment across Seoul. People here really care about how they look and how they come off to the world - both men and women.

You can't walk a few steps without coming across a cosmetics or skincare shop with a salesperson outside trying to lure you in with a free face llookin, and companies are definitely capitalising on that self-care culture to sell products. But men are now as much at the receiving end of that drive - or perhaps pressure - for self enhancement that women have felt for generations.

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