Smile King Size

Smile King Size
Smile King Size

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Video: moj moj bhai na lagan ma😉😁 2022, December

Long gone are the wild medieval times, when kings and queens, following the example of Isabella of Castile, did not wash, comb their hair or brush their teeth for years in order to observe some important vow (Isabella, for example, renounced washing until her troops did not take Granada, which took three years).


Now, crowned heads sometimes watch their image as carefully as pop stars. Which of the princes, kings and queens worked on their smiles, and which neglected the health of their teeth?

Two Elizabeths

Great Britain became famous for three queens: Boadicea, which pretty much frayed the nerves of the ancient Romans, and two Elizabeths - the first ruled during the time of Shakespeare, the wars with Spain and the heyday of piracy (from 1558 to 1603), the second still reigns safely. Let's leave Boadicea aside, especially since we do not know anything about her teeth. But the two Elizabeths differed in diametrically opposite approaches to oral hygiene.

In her youth, Elizabeth I was famous for her beautiful and charming smile, which could conquer any man, but here's the problem: the queen adored sweets. And sweet, as you know, is the worst enemy of teeth. Therefore, Her Majesty quickly lost her attractive smile - as the ambassadors wrote, the teeth of one of the most powerful women in Europe were black and yellow. Some were absent, and therefore it was not always possible to understand the royal speeches. Of course, Elizabeth tried to take care of her teeth, but dentistry at the end of the 16th century was powerless against caries.

In addition, like many of us, the queen was terrified of dentists and preferred to endure pain rather than seek medical help, which, given the treatment methods of the time, is not surprising.

But Elizabeth II, the current reigning queen who has reigned since 1952, looks at dental care in a completely different way. In the photos, the 91-year-old monarch smiles into all thirty-two artificial teeth.

However, as you can see from the photo, Her Majesty retained her own teeth for a very long time, albeit not of an ideal shape. But then the years took their toll, and now the longest reigning ruler of Britain is sparkling in lenses with artificial teeth. However, they are made so skillfully that they look very natural. Elizabeth II is famous for her sense of humor and giggle, besides she loves to smile - and therefore such concern for the condition of her teeth is understandable, because the paparazzi haunt her day and night.

By the way, relatively recently, Elier Cosmetics announced that a tube of its paste costs 50 thousand euros, and this truly platinum paste was developed specifically for Elizabeth II. The composition includes very unusual ingredients, but the company refused to disclose the formula of the super-expensive product. Alas, do not brush our teeth on a royal scale

Prince Harry, Kate Middleton and Queen Letizia

Why did we decide to tell you about them? For two very simple reasons: firstly, they are all involved in the royal families, and secondly, Prince Harry, Kate Middleton and Queen Letizia are prime examples of the typical work of dentists for public figures.

When the image does not allow walking with those teeth that have been released by nature, they are dentists, armed with veneers and the latest means for teeth whitening.

Here is Prince Harry - charming, red-haired, reckless. He neglected the veneers - the photo shows the gap between the front teeth, but look how inhuman white his smile shines! Especially against the background of a red beard. But Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge, aka Kate Middleton, is the owner of excellent veneers.Alas, either she herself, or her dentist, was denied a sense of proportion, and the veneers of Madame Duchess turned out to be the very toilet whiteness that doctors themselves and their clients now laugh at. The look, unlike the teeth of grandmother Elizabeth, is completely unnatural.

Well, the Spanish Queen Letizia is the daughter of a journalist and a nurse who burst into the circle of crowned persons when she married Philip VI. Unlike Duchess Kate Letizia, she approached the issue of the beauty of the teeth carefully - whitening and, possibly, several veneers in the smile zone. All other teeth were left intact - for example, you can see that one of the upper teeth is slightly slanted forward. But Laetitia's smile looks much more natural!

Margrethe II, Queen of Denmark

Surprise for those who don't know - Denmark is a monarchy. And Margrethe II rules in it, and she has been doing this since 1972. The Danish queen is now 77 years old. Margrethe is famous for her cheerful and spontaneous disposition: she will dance on stage (and this is with knee joint prostheses!), Then she will sing, then she will read a fairy tale by roles - and then she runs off to smoke in the backyard. Alas, this is why the Queen's teeth are in a very poor condition. Moreover, for a long time - although in her youth Margrethe was a very attractive woman, her smile, due to her addiction to smoking, quickly acquired a yellow-gray color. In addition, the shape and length of the queen's teeth are very far from ideal - in fact, she looks more like a cheerful horse when she smiles.

But Margrethe is not sad about such trifles - an extravagant, bright and charismatic reigning person enjoys the love of her subjects, who do not pay attention to her teeth. And is it to the teeth here, when Her Majesty on Halloween is quite capable of appearing in public with a red fingal painted under her eye ?!

Elizabeth, daughter of Peter I

Not only in Britain there are royal Elizabeth - the Russian Empress Elizabeth Petrovna, daughter of Peter the Great and Martha Skavronskaya, ruled from 1741 to 1761. Elizabeth was a recognized beauty by the standards of the 18th century, but along with her eyes, complexion and figure, ambassadors and courtiers celebrated the beautiful, healthy teeth of the empress. Few could boast of such luxury in those days. But, apparently, Her Majesty from childhood was accustomed to care for her teeth. For example, in the Hermitage there is a vanity case with a clock in the shape of an egg, made of gold, diamonds, silver, decorated with enamels, chasing and engraving. It was an Easter gift to Empress Elizabeth from the French ambassador, de la Chetardie. One of the drawers of the dressing case contained a set of golden toothpicks, which Her Majesty willingly resorted to after the lavish feasts that eventually destroyed her figure. But the teeth remained intact!

Maha Vachiralongkorn, aka Rama X

A man with such a difficult name to pronounce is the ruling monarch of Thailand from the Chakri dynasty, although not yet crowned, but already famous for a series of scandals: what are his nicknames, from the gangster prince to the Thai don Juan!

Two scandalous divorces, gambling, far from adequate behavior before the second divorce, but we are interested in teeth. But the teeth of Rama X, frankly, are not very good - the prince, and now the king, clearly neglected wearing braces in childhood, which is why his teeth remained crooked, with increased interdental spaces. He is also definitely not fond of whitening or oral care: for example, he sparkles in photographs with a gray front tooth.

But, in general, why be so tormented by some kind of teeth, if the charm and attractiveness of Rama adds a fortune of $ 30 billion?

Smile of Pharaoh Amenhotep III

This is exactly what you would not want to see: as studies of his mummy showed, one of the greatest kings of Egypt suffered from unbearable toothache all his life, and his teeth (those that did not have time to fall out) rotted right down to the roots.But why did such a misfortune happen to Amenhotep? This is due to two reasons: firstly, the Egyptians did not brush their teeth, and secondly, they ate bread made from flour, ground with millstones, to which sand was sometimes added for a finer grinding. Both the sand and the dust from the millstones remained safely in the flour. Such bread rubbed teeth no worse than sandpaper. In addition, the sticky, viscous bread got stuck in the teeth, causing a rapid growth of bacteria. Alas, even the great Pharaoh could not do anything about it - and therefore he spent his life in eternal suffering at every meal.

Julia Clouda, head of the expert journal on dentistry


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