Who was the most famous flapper of the 1920s?

You may be familiar with the names of Rosie the Riveter, Florence Nightingale, and the “Red Queen of England” (but do you know who was the most infamous one of all — the “Rude Woman”)? Or maybe you’ve never heard of “The Wild Whippets”? Let us reveal the 10 most hilarious, outrageous, and disgusting facts about the infamous flapper who became an international legend — but more importantly, one of the most recognizable faces of the 20th century.



She was famous for her sexy, high-padded costumes that could look “more like pants,” as it was said.


The Queen

She was seen as “unstoppable, unstoppable” and “no one in the world could touch her.”


The Wild Whippets [the most memorable band ever]

Babe’s name was a combination of the words “whippet” and “mew.” This was part of their dance moves which were “very sexy to women.” She also had their signature dance, and later song, “The Whippet Way”.


Florence Nightingale

She was known for “shealing” the wounded during World War I, and was the most prominent and famous female psychologist in Europe.


The Rude Woman

She was the most famous (and hated) “Rude Woman” in America. Despite her name and look, she was also a great dancer, singer, and singer-songwriter. Her songs included “The Rude Woman” and “The Rude Woman and The Dolly Parton Sing Song”.



Her nickname was a mix of “Jack-Pounder” and “Tom-Pats” which were nicknames given to the people who went by those names.


The Wild Whippets

It was said that the wild whippets would attack sailors from the boat’s gun deck.


The Red Queen

She was called the “Red Queen of England” because of her high-pitched voice and dress.


The Queen

She was often seen having a heart attack during concerts and in theatres. During World War I she spent some time in the hospital because of infections.