Musicians, models, movie stars, athletes...mothers, fathers, grandparents - people of all types - have them. Some were veterans, others bikers, punk/grunge/hardcore rockers or the afore mentioned fringe element types.Nothing like it is today and to my knowledge no one that wore their trade on their body.You are nervous about flirting with people, until you realize you can just stand perfectly still and let the pheromones in your beard permeate the room.Men and women drift over as if on a breeze, your musk beckoning like the ghostly hand of a hot pie in a Looney Tunes cartoon.
You two mash cake into each other’s faces at the wedding, but in a cute way that doesn’t make any or your guests uncomfortable or sad.
To see more "Art" of Linework and other articles related to our trade, see the Spring, 2016 issue of Powerlineman Magazine. My father called it a tattoo, saying that a lot of guys in the service hadgotten them and, without getting into specifics, said that it was something that many of them regretted the day after.
Subscribe to the Powerlineman Magazine today for instant access to our online version. Sign in or connect your subscription to our online system today. During the warm summer months when tee shirts or short sleeves were the order of the day, our next door neighbor – a New York City cop - displayed his membership. My dad had been around, he was a lineman and a Navy vet (World War II).
So peer past the veil of Maya with me, and know the truth about your mug fuzz!
You enjoy both the warmth and physical barrier provided by a face sweater.