Geek 2 geek online dating www dnadating com
I wore that outfit for all of Saturday, became extremely annoyed with the response I was getting and then dressed in normal clothes on Sunday. I could wear anything I want there and I wouldn’t come to any legal form of harm.As a costumer, you have to develop a fairly keen sense for what is a safe space and what is not. That said, the responses I was getting made me want to run away.Or possibly take a shower to wash off the feeling of eyes and comments.This year, in my Star Trek dress, I was just as uncomfortable, but I decided to say frak it and ignore them.
Not the sleek little work-appropriate but still sexy jewel tone tunics from the new movie, but the flared, strangely-constructed, unapologetically teal and chartreuse polyester cheerleader dresses that fit perfectly with the (now) retrofuturistic vibe of the original show. Last year I brought several costumes, but only wore one: a fairly conservative X-Men costume that didn’t involve skintight spandex, cleavage or even any bare skin below my neck.Cosplay is not Consent campaigns are great for events like Dragon*Con and CONvergence, but the kind of problems at this con were different and not easily addressed through something like that.No one touched me, or even made inappropriate come-ons.The discomfort came from a constant stream of microaggressions.A constant flow of women leaning in and stage whispering in mock-concern about how short my skirt was.