Tied up girls

  I used to think that the fan circle is an unreasonable and crazy group. After all, who would spend a lot of time every day signing in and building buildings on software that outsiders completely can’t understand, and chasing after a comment from a stranger on the Internet Theory, ask the other party to delete posts? Just when news came that Wu Yifan was detained by the Beijing police, his fans actually formed a “fishing crowd”, intending to help Wu Yifan escape from prison and prepare to fish him out.
  When I really approached them and the interview was over, I knew how they were bound by the set of traffic rules that were concocted. There are only a few irrational crazy fans, and most of the girls are in their early 20s and think of idols as themselves. At the same time as the perfect target, it was unknowingly involved in the flow vortex, and was tightly bound by a set of strategies created by social platforms and broadcast platforms.
  There is a phenomenon that I am interested in during the interview-the rice circle is basically women, no matter the “Sister Zhan” (the manager of the fan support station) or the “Sister Pao” (referring to carrying professional photography equipment like a cannon, rushing to The frontline fans of any idol activities such as airports, meet-and-greets, etc.) are all “sisters.” The fans contacted and contacted during the interview hardly saw a man.
  When girls devote a lot of time and energy to unreachable idols, boys seem to be obsessed with games and shoes. Boys are “shoe dogs” and girls are “women” for idols. Boys can spend a lot of money to buy the same styles of stars, while girls will spend a lot of money to “build momentum” for their favorite stars. Although they are all fans, there are essential differences. One is to package oneself, and the other is to package the favorite “other party”. Girls seem to be more prone to devoting themselves to others. I don’t know if this has something to do with the dedication that women have been instilled since childhood and the “brainwashing bag” of the supremacy of love. While the girls are bound by the rules of the game concocted by capital and commerce, are there any bonds in their hearts that are more worthy of awareness and release?
  Unfortunately, this is another topic that has nothing to do with the manuscript itself, and it seems that there is no sociologist to study it in depth. Perhaps, when girls one day put more attention on themselves, and also make a small determination to make merits and achieve a vigorous career, the rice circle will naturally cease to exist, let alone governance.