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Lupita Nyong'o has called out Grazia UK for photoshopping her hair on the cover of its latest issue. The 34-year-old Oscar winner expressed disappointment that the publication "edited out and smoothed my hair to fit a more Eurocentric notion of what beautiful hair looks like." Disappointed that @GraziaUK edited out & smoothed my hair to fit a more Eurocentric notion of what beautiful hair looks like. #dtmh pic.twitter.com/10UUScS7Xo — Lupita Nyong'o (@Lupita_Nyongo) November 10, 2017 SEE ALSO: Solange calls out a UK magazine for Photoshopping her braids out of the cover Nyong'o also shared a lengthier statement on Instagram, saying that there was still a "very long way to go to combat the unconscious prejudice against black women's complexion, hair style and texture." She ended both her posts with the hashtag #dtmh (don't touch my hair), which was quickly picked up on Twitter. Sorry to disappoint, but this is how our hair grows from our scalp: not sleek and smooth but indeed perfect. #DTMH pic.twitter.com/u7X5fFUcCK — Ebony (@hey_ebie) November 10, 2017 Shame on you @GraziaUK!! Your Eurocentric idea of beauty is NOT, I REPEAT NOT the standard. Don't ever edit our natural God given hair out. In case y'all don't know, we are beautiful just as we are!!! #donttouchmyhair https://t.co/9S8NZwXQuB — Charlene Jones (@CharleneJones_A) November 10, 2017 They still doing this in 2017? Do these editors live under a rock? #donttouchourhair — Ashley Kapri (@iamashleykapri) November 10, 2017 I need these magazines to stop cropping our crowns. First, Solange in Evening Standard and now Lupita in Grazia. #dtmh pic.twitter.com/vMrceA7ttI — Anuli (@anuliwashere) November 10, 2017 This is absolutely appauling.. @GraziaUK do BETTER!!! #DontTouchMyHair https://t.co/eL5KbJD7Uy — Annette (@AnnettesLens) November 10, 2017 Black women are beautiful, it's a shame to define beautiful hair as european one! As a black woman,we should embrace our natural beauty!#BlackIsBeautiful #donttouchmyhair — Aurélie MIREL (@AurelieMirel) November 10, 2017 The hashtag #dtmh was first popularised by Solange Knowles' song, Don't Touch My Hair. Solange later used the hashtag #dtmh herself when British publication The Evening Standard photoshopped her braids on the cover of its magazine. dtmh @eveningstandardmagazine A post shared by Solange (@saintrecords) on Oct 19, 2017 at 9:25am PDT The paper later apologised, saying the decision to "amend the photograph was taken for layout purposes." Mashable has reached out to Grazia UK for comment. WATCH: Samsung shows no mercy to Apple fans in new commercial
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