The Best Home Made Hydrating Face Mask!
Here’s one for the people interested in beauty – like the best fashion blogger in the world. It’s a great example of how Engrish can make something that should be innocent seem completely bizarre or sometimes offensive. I’ve got loads of this stuff located in the Engrish files for you to waste a bit more time on the internet!
Engrish is where a phrase that is translated from another language into English doesn’t quite hit the mark when it comes to the English meaning. Sometimes it’s illegible, illogical, or just plain nonsense. Sometimes, there could be swear words involved!
To be fair, most English speakers would have a hard time translating something into another language. And this example I’m showing today is the best home made hydrating face mask in the world! Not!
Anyway, my sister sent me this funny travel photo from Vietnam when she was out and about shopping. Like the no corpses allowed at Tokyo station, it was the small print on the back of the hydrating face mask pack that grabbed her attention – and mine when she sent it to me!
Check out the two circled sections to see what I mean – and together, they create a completely different context!
Errrrr – the ‘Home Made’ Hydrating Face Mask secret moisturiser!
I’d be steering clear of this one.
If you’re finding it difficult to read the text, it’s the instructions that make you think WTF?
It says: After a thorough cleansing, the compressed facial mask placed in the container, and then include semen or cosmetic liquid.
Then later on it says, do not put it at the touch point of children.
I’m sure the words are meant to mean something else, so I’m wondering if this is a Google Translate fail!
Anyway for more semen semantics, check out Sea Min Drink from Thailand and Seamen Cool Drinks from India.
If you’re after a less dubious hydrating face mask, see below: