Wipe is a slang term for a woman who is often seen in public, or in the public eye, but who is not wearing a full veil.
The dictionary defines wip as “a person who does not wear a veil.”
In the same definition, the term wip includes both the woman who wears a veil but does not veil herself and the person who wears both a veil and a full-face covering.
In a recent study of about 10,000 Americans, only 4 percent of respondents had ever used the word “wipe” to describe someone they knew as someone who was not veiled.
This study also found that people who do not wear full-faced veils were significantly more likely to say that they did not feel safe in public places.
Wipe is also often used to describe a person who has a certain hairstyle.
While the word is used by some to refer to a person’s hairstyle, the Oxford English Dictionary (OED) also defines wip to include people who: “have a beard or long, loose beards or short beards; or, who wear short, or shortish, short or long beards, or who are tall or short.
The word is also used to refer, to persons, to men, or to women.”
Wiped is a term that is often used by those who want to express solidarity with Muslims.
In an article published in the online magazine The Huffington Post, Ali Abdullah, a journalist for The Daily Beast, explained how he uses the word to describe Muslims who do a variety of things, including not wearing their hair long and covering their faces when they are in public.
Abdullah also noted that “Wipe” can be used as a noun, a verb, or a noun-verb combination.
“Wipes” can also be used to convey a feeling of solidarity, he said.
“The word ‘wipe’ has a very specific meaning for me and I use it very frequently when I’m talking to other Muslims in a public setting,” he wrote.
“When I talk about how I feel when I see somebody wearing a veil, or when I tell a friend how much I love them, it’s not about who I think is wearing a scarf or a full beard, but how much they have in common with me.”
In a 2016 article for the online publication The Daily Dot, a user named “Wipsy” explained how she and her friends would frequently share tips on how to avoid being mistaken for a Muslim woman in public and how she uses the term “wipes” to explain the reason behind that.
In an article for The Atlantic titled “Muslim Women: Wipes are a ‘weapon of oppression,'” author Emma Gelles wrote about how a “wiped face” is an expression of oppression.
“I’ve come to understand that we can be a tool of oppression and that this is why we use the word ‘Wipe’ to describe our experiences,” she wrote.
Another example of the use of the term in the mainstream media comes from an article written by a journalist and broadcaster who used it to describe the Muslim women who do the bare minimum to cover their faces in public during Ramadan.
In the article titled “The Muslim Woman Who Wipes,” the author writes that she uses “wipers” to refer “to the Islamic tradition of wearing a headscarf in the face, even during the holy month of Ramadan.”
She then describes how her friend and fellow journalist, Anjum Elahi, used the term to describe her.
“She was the one who was really the one making the calls about covering your face, but the people who did it were just doing it because they wanted to cover it up,” she said.
“The hijab and all that is a part of their culture and they know that they’re not allowed to wear it in public.”
“I can’t imagine a Muslim who would ever say that, ‘Wipes are part of my culture,'” she continued.
“That’s what I find to be so upsetting about this word.
I think it’s very offensive.
It’s like, ‘I am a part and parcel of your culture, so if you want to cover up, then you have to cover me up.'”
Another reason for the usage of the phrase is that it is used as an insult.
“We have people in the Muslim community who are saying that it’s a dirty word,” Gelledes wrote.
“‘Wipe, what is that?'”
Another article published by the online newspaper The Guardian and the National Review on November 19 explained how Muslims are using the term for other reasons as well.
Muslims are using it to call out those who use the term.
The article explained how it is sometimes used to mock the way people are perceived.
“It’s the way that we see Muslims in the West, they are a bunch of dirty-minded, backward, misogynist people, which is ironic because