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Empreender também é rebelar-se sem perder o respeito

Tal e qual se vê neste fenômeno do pop japonês, Kyari Pamyu Pamyu.

Her parents were strict, frequently setting early curfews and limiting her cell phone access.[6] Her mother was also very critical of her fashion sense (as seen in this 2009 video from Takeshita Street), to the point where Takemura would have to leave the house dressed normally, and change into Harajuku-style clothing inside a public location. She would often return home to find that her mother had thrown away majority of her fashion accessories, which led to further quarrels. She writes in her autobiography, Oh! My God!! Harajuku Girl that her father was more supportive of her, although they had their fair share of quarrels as well.
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Kyary explained her stage name in a Japanese MTV interview. Wearing blonde wigs as a fashion affectation in high school, a friend began calling her “Kyari” because she embraced Western culture and seemed “like a foreign girl”. The name stuck. Upon starting her blog, she felt the name “Kyari” — a phonetic Japanese spelling of the Western name “Carrie” — was too short, and “missing something”. She added “Pamyu Pamyu” because it sounded cute.[10] She states her full stage name as “Caroline Charonplop Kyary Pamyu Pamyu” (きゃろらいんちゃろんぷろっぷきゃりーぱみゅぱみゅKyarorain Charonpuroppu Kyarī Pamyu Pamyu?).

Como qualquer um sabe, empreender é também criar algo diferente, novo. Tem um custo e um benefício. Bom, ela não ganhou o “Record Taisho” do ano passado, mas esteve entre os finalistas. Já é muito para alguém tão novo, não?

Não é meu estilo musical, mas o visual é bem, digamos, século XXI, como se pode conferir aqui.

O final, imagino, é feliz. Pais e filhos sempre passam por estes momentos difíceis quando os últimos começam a falar de sua própria personalidade. Em alguns casos, a boa gestão termina em um final feliz para todos.

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