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Have you ever wondered why lawyers choose to wear wigs when they represent clien
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TEMA: Have you ever wondered why lawyers choose to wear wigs when they represent clien
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Have you ever wondered why lawyers choose to wear wigs when they represent clien hace 1 Mes, 1 Semana Karma: 0
Have you ever wondered why lawyers choose to wear wigs when they represent clients? Then you have arrived at the correct location. For the purpose of this short article, I will clearly explain and highlight some of the reasons why lawyers continue to wear wigs to this day. Just make sure you read this article thoroughly so that you don't miss any of the important information contained within it! It was the prevailing practices of the time period that resulted in the culture of lawyers donning wigs as part of their courtroom dress code. On the whole, it's fair to say that it has its origins in the world of style.

The expectation that lawyers would appear in court with clean, short hair and a beard did not begin until the seventeenth century. Early 1680s portraits of judges still depict judges with their natural hair and no wigs in their portraiture. After returning from France in 1660, Charles 11 of the United Kingdom brought with him the fashion for wearing a periwig from Louis xiv's court, which was quickly adopted by English society, including barristers, who continued the trend for the next two decades. Wives, on the other hand, were worn for a variety of reasons back in the day.

What is the purpose of lawyers wearing wigs?
1. There were some people who wore wigs in order to conceal the fact that they were going gray. Because wigs were expensive during that time period, this group of people was typically wealthy, such as Louis XIV.

2. There were those who wore wigs in order to keep people from noticing that they had shaved their heads because there was a widespread infestation of lice and other diseases at the time. 3. Furthermore, during the reign of King George 111 (1760-1820), wigs gradually fell out of favour. Towards the end of the nineteenth century, they were mostly worn by bishops, coachmen, and men in the legal profession. Although the wearing of wigs was becoming less fashionable in society during this time period, lawyers and judges believed that it sufficiently distinguished them from the rest of society, resulting in their continued interest in donning wigs during this period.

The wearing of wigs has become increasingly popular among judges and lawyers in recent years, who claim that it lends a sense of formality and solemnity to legal proceedings. A Washington DC lawyer named Kevin Newton claims that the aforementioned reason is in fact the most compelling justification for wearing wigs in the first place. Another school of thought contends that wearing a wig is a symbol of anonymity, an attempt to distance the wearer from having a personal stake in a case, as well as a way to visually emphasise the supremacy of the law.

A case presided over by Lord chief justice Baron Philips of Worth Matravers, Baron Philips of Worth Matravers, challenged the tradition of wearing a hair distributors in court in the United Kingdom. During the hearing, the chief justice ruled that wigs would no longer be permitted in civil or family court proceedings. However, in criminal trials, wigs and robes will still be worn.

The wearing of wigs and gowns in court is still permitted in the majority of common-wealth states. The country of Nigeria serves as a model. The majority of lawyers and judges in Nigeria continue to dress in wigs during court proceedings; however, the color of the wigs they wear varies according to the court in which they are appearing. During the course of a lawsuit, for example, lawyers are not required to dress in wigs and gowns in the magistrates courts. However, in other courts, beginning with the high court and working their way down, the full robe of virgin hair wig and gown is required.

The wearing of wigs by lawyers has received some criticism.
Many academics have expressed their dissatisfaction with wigs and have called for their elimination.

1. That it has a colonial ancestors.
While the colonialists have been gone for nearly half a century in Africa, it appears that they have not forgotten their wigs. Lawyers and judges don't usually wear wigs because they aren't native to the African community, so it is assumed that they are carrying on the legacy of imperialism in some way. The fact that one of the world's most enlightened institutions is still following in the footsteps of colonial powers, even at a time when Africa is striving to be free of colonial influences in many areas, has been decried by many writers as appalling.

a feeling of unease
Additionally, wigs have been criticized on the basis that they cause discomfort to the person who is wearing them. The continent of Africa experiences high temperatures; it is unreasonable and unfitting for a lawyer or a judge to wear wigs in such temperatures under the pretense that it is appropriate for their profession....

3. The state of being unclean
When it comes to their approach to the profession, some legal professionals are so disorganized that it takes an eye saw to see their robes. The most dreaded aspect of it is that the so-called hair bundles vendor is white in color and shows through if it is not properly cared for and maintained. Consequently, when wigs are not properly maintained, they are criticized on the grounds that they defame a profession.
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