‘Resistmas’: the Hillary Christmas tree topper

posted by Justice & Drew - 

By Jennifer Harper - The Washington Times - Wednesday, December 6, 2017

And the legend goes on, or something like that. Now on sale, it’s the Hillary Clinton Tree Topper, which features a very life-like plaster figurine of Mrs. Clinton with feathery angel wings and pristine white pantsuit, meant to go on the top of the Christmas tree. Actually, the Hillary Topper is ideal for the “Resistmas” tree. Yes, the Democratic holiday lexicon now includes the handy term “Resistmas” for those who still have not come to terms with the 2016 election.

But back to the plaster Hillary.

“She is most presidential of tree toppers, 3D sculpted in her iconic power suit with angelic wings, 3D printed to order with pinpoint accuracy, with a simple wire tie threaded through holes on her back to safely secure to your tree,” notes the description from Women to Look Up To, a British nonprofit promoting “female equality” and offering the decoration, along with versions based on Beyonc, Serena Williams, Angelina Jolie and other famous women.

“She’s the First Lady of Christmas tree decorations. Christmas tree topper, angel, or fierce fairy — now she’s a woman to look up to,” the organization promises, though the prices for the pricey Hillary ornament start around $107 for a version suited for a typical tree.

“There’s no word yet, however, on whether it smells of sorrow and corruption instead of the traditional fir tree scent,” writes Emily Zanotti, a writer for The Daily Wire.

Incidentally, those who attended the big Women’s March on the nation’s capital and other cities back on Jan. 21 have not forgotten the event, famous for pink knitted “pussy hats” and feminist slogans. Plans for the anniversary of the event are already in motion, and they include an official commemorative book titled “Together We Rise: Behind the Scenes at the Protest Heard Around the World,” complete with essays by Sen. Tammy Duckworth, Rep. Maxine Waters and many more. The hardcover book weighs in at 320 pages and showcases organizers now “sustaining and building on the widespread outrage, passion, and determination” of the event.

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