• Sunday , 23 April 2017

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Brazil is home to some of the hottest women in South America, though it is a very close call with Argentina and Colombia. Seems like South America may have something in the water, and one walk down the beaches of Rio will show definitively that nobody fills a bikini as well as a Brazilian.

Brazilian women are often associated with samba dancers, sunbathed women and so on. In Brazil, every single woman cares about her body and specially her butt.

Do You Fit the Physical Stereotype of Your Nationality?

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

The “Passistas” (Samba Dancers)

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

Physical Stereotype of Brazilian Women

 

The “Funkeiras” (Funk Dancers/Singers)

As Mexicanas

As Mexicanas

JAULA DAS GOSTOSUDAS

JAULA DAS GOSTOSUDAS

As Tigresas

As Tigresas

As pretas do Funk

As pretas do Funk

As Desusas do Funk

As Desusas do Funk

As Justiceiras do Funk

As Justiceiras do Funk

As Acorrentadas do Funk

As Acorrentadas do Funk

Tequileiras do Funk

Tequileiras do Funk

Gaiola das Popozudas

Gaiola das Popozudas

As Atrevidas do Funk

As Atrevidas do Funk

As Boazudas do Funk

As Boazudas do Funk

As Abysolutas

As Abysolutas

Here you can check the Top 10 reasons to date a brazilian woman

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5 Comments

  1. jss
    October 28, 2014 at 3:15 am Reply

    Silliness. And certainly a stereotype American makes up in the media. My grandfather was from Brazil and there is all races and looks of people in my family. In America people think Brazilians are either all black and/or all look like Jennifer Lopez and her big butt. #1 Brazil is one of the most racially diverse countries in the world, and in fact a majority of Brazil are considered “white Brazilian”, #2 Jennifer Lopez is Puerto Rican, and so are many of the people Americans think of when they think Brazil. There are a ton of Japanese people in Brazil, do you think they have big butts? Probably not so much. Brazilians comes in all shades and sizes and America is much more obsessed with their rear ends than they are.

    • Rodrigo
      December 6, 2014 at 3:44 am Reply

      That’s because foreigners have no clue of what South Brazil is. The South, unlike many parts of the Brazil, is predominantly of European ancestry. Second, and third generation Europeans are not uncommon. Hence, Mulattos, Blacks and Amerindians are actually minorities, basically the same scenario you have in the United States, there are indeed ethnocentric movements in South Brazil, and that’s something that foreigners are not aware of.

      Yes, Asian is the second largest race, followed by Caucasians. Asians are concentrated in the State of São Paulo, and Paraná. In the State of São Paulo, 693,495 inhabitants are Asians (1.8 %), according to a 2010 survey conducted by the Brazilian Institute of Geography and Statistics.

      “…Brazilians comes in all shades and sizes and America is much more obsessed with their rear ends than they are”. While I agree with that to a certain extent, one should bear in mind that race diversity is not embraced equally, and not always harmonious, as it may look like. In Southernmost cities, racial issues do exist. Racism in Brazil, however, tends to be more conspicuous, in contrast with the U.S., where it’s more subtle, and codified into operating procedures.

      I myself am a product of the European immigration to Brazil during the Victorian era, and I often feel befuddled by the way in which Americans handle race, and ethnicity. In the U.S. the word “Latino” is misused to name only people from Latin America. By definition Latin (Latino) refers to a person who speaks a romance language (Portuguese, Spanish, Italian…) or their cultural heritage. Technically, Italians, Portuguese, Spanish and Romanians are Latin.

      In South Brazil, Uruguay, and Argentina, for example, most people may not be Nordic (Aryan), but Mediterranid, hence still Caucasian, from a genetic standpoint.

      • DD
        December 16, 2015 at 10:52 pm Reply

        I will correct one thing…as my nationality is only half Brazilian, I was raised in Sao Paulo and Curitiba Parana when I was young and still go back every 10 yrs. Where I lived, Black or Asian Brazilians were very few if any back then. And let me tell you that MOST Brazilians do not consider themselves “Latino”. So technically that would be incorrect to refer to a Brazilian as a Latin.

    • duh
      September 1, 2015 at 5:00 am Reply

      that would be why this site is titled, “Physical STEREOTYPES of Brazilian Women.” Just like there are stereotypes here in America about old white men liking young girls, and being the only ones who do. If it really bothers you that much, there is a simple solution..you really didn’t even have to look at the page. what did you, come to set the record straight? I know this isn’t how all brazilian women look. I also know that not all white girls love starbucks and wearing the color pink.

  2. Imranulhaq Khan
    April 3, 2015 at 5:15 am Reply

    Tops

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