Wig, ancient Chinese said Shan, Shan (pinyin: D yì), Shan Shan (pinyin: b yì), refers to the natural growth of man-made imitation hair, for different purposes and wear. In Asia, China has long appeared wigs, and the Book of songs has been mentioned repeatedly. In the spring and Autumn Period (BC 770-476 years ago), wigs began to prevail in China. Japanese traditional hairstyles are also often combined with wigs. The Korean peninsula in the Korean dynasty (BC 918-1392) began to prevail wearing fake bun. The ancient Egyptians in Africa began to use wigs more than 4,000 years ago, and the world's earliest use of wigs, and the hair to Europe. Wigs appear in various forms of performing arts and ceremonial forms worn. In Britain and most of the Commonwealth countries, wigs are one of the court costumes for barristers and judges.