Aisha Tyler, one of the co-hosts ofThe Talk on CBS, was criticized for wearing her hair in a bun. Social media was full of mean tweets and Facebook posts about Aisha's hairstyle that was a half-up topknot. Aisha didn't think much about her hairstyle until later that day when the negative comments started pouring in. Aisha's hairstyle had become a trending subject on Twitter.

People called Aisha's hairstyle "horrible." Some told her that the samurai look was not a good look for her and they were waiting for her to bring out the sword.

Co-hosts of The Talk Showed Solidarity

The next day after Aisha was criticized for wearing a bun on her head, her co-hosts showed solidarity.

All five of them walked out wearing a half-up topknot on their head. They fired back at critics. Julie Chen, moderator of The Talk, read the negative tweets that were on Twitter since the show aired on Tuesday.Sharon Osbourne, SaraGilbert, and Sheryl Underwood commented on Aisha' hairstyle and the rude comments as they wore the same look.

When asked if the group liked the bun on Aisha's head, only one of the co-hosts said she did. Sara Gilbert said she thought it had a high-fashion runway vibe. Sheryl Underwood said she thought Aisha was giving homage to Julius Carry's character in The Last Dragon. Sharon Osbourne said she didn't like Aisha's hairstyle. Then she added that she doesn't like her daughter's hair either. That statement was in reference to Sharon's daughter, Kelly Osbourne, who usually has some non-traditional hairstyles.Sharon added that Aisha's hairstyle wasn't cut in a permanent style, and it was just styled that way for an hour.

Michael Scott Ward, the hairstylist responsible for Aisha's look, came on stage wearing a man bun to support Aisha. He called the style "hair art."

Mean Tweets: A Type of Bullying

Aisha addressed a bigger issue surrounding the tweets. She concluded that the mean tweets were a type of bullying that was unnecessary. She said it was a silly topic that represented something much bigger in the world today.

She called it "a culture of cruelty."

Needless to say, after the first segment was over, each lady took off her hair bun and hosted the remainder of the show without it.

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