The ancient Romans considered the bald man a sinner who suffered discrimination in life and hardship in his career. Wigs became popular, and in ancient Rome cutting off the hair of enemy soldiers would hand over the spoils to the state on the spot.
A thousand years after the fall of the Roman empire, when the Catholic church saw wigs as a symbol of evil, the market for wigs dwindled. It wasn’t until the 16th and 17th centuries that wigs came back into fashion, and members of the royal family loved to wear them. For example, king Louis xiii of France wore a wig to cover his scar, and his son Louis xiv wore a wig because his hair was thin and ugly.
Charles ii of England was exiled to France, and when he returned to England in 1660, he introduced the wig to England.
In the middle ages, it is said, judicial officers worked so hard, often overworked, that their hair became so thin that they wore wigs to hide it. Over time, wigs were routinely associated with status, status and even justice, becoming a symbol of the British legal system.
That’s why judges on Hong Kong’s TVB television station wear wigs