Hair today, gone tomorrow is not what injury claims solicitors in Leckford are about
Leckford is a village in Hampshire. If you live in the area and your crowning glory looks more like something the cat brought up as opposed to what it dragged in then you may be considering purchasing some new hair equipment to liven up your look. These days, there are so many different models to choose from so once you know what you want, you can buy it and transform your appearance.
Let’s hope that when you get your new piece of kit and try to use it that it isn’t faulty and you end up with your hair burned down to the roots. If you do find yourself in this situation, you may want to find out more about claiming compensation with injury claims solicitors in Leckford. You should telephone Accident Advice Helpline to find out more.
First of all, a trained adviser will help you through a 30 second test which will establish whether injury solicitors in Leckford might represent you. After that, an online calculator will estimate how much compensation you might get if injury claims solicitors in Leckford win your case. This would be on a no win no fee basis.
Open 24 hours a day
If you have been unfortunate enough to have been in an accident within the past 3 years because you purchased faulty goods and you want to know more about claiming compensation with injury solicitors in Leckford then you should telephone Accident Advice Helpline without delay. Lines are open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. The number is 0800 689 0500 or 0333 500 0993 from your mobile.
A castration symbol
Hair has been used symbolically in myths and stories ever since humans started to tell tales. For instance, in the tale of Samson and Delilah, Samson is strong until Delilah cuts his hair. Once Samson has lost his locks, he becomes weak; this could also suggest that the hair is seen as a castration symbol. Fundamentally, the male power is regularly seen as emerging from the fact that he has a penis and testicles, if these are removed, the masculinity also diminishes. Using hair instead, makes a sub text which suggests that there are certain happenings in stories which are better kept safely in the subconscious.
‘Mad, bad and dangerous to know’ Lord Byron wrote of hair which turned white overnight because of fear in The Prisoner of Chillon. He was using real life to depict art as that happened to Charles I when he was undergoing trial. Marie Antoinette grew grey from grief while she was locked up and Ludovico Sforza turned white in one single night.
Date Published: 23rd January 2014
Author: David Brown