From opening the Circus tour (watch that here) to now THIS!
Reunited with Godney!
Such a special moment!
Check it out above!!!
Seriously Nine West???
In a bizarre advertising move, Nine West decided to promote their shoes as items perfect for women doing the "walk of shame" and "husband hunting".
It's no surprise that many are calling the ads sexist, and lots of disgruntled Facebook users have left comments on the ads that are along the lines of what one woman wrote:
This is so wrong!!
And yes, you unfortunately heard us right!
The account where the snap was found has since been deleted, but THIS photo that's been circulating on the web shows all the evidence needed:
Well, that was fast!
After it was revealed that the Belgian fan Axelle Despiegelaere — whose pics went viral from cheering on her team at the World Cup — landed a contract with L’Oreal, the beauty brand has allegedly already severed ties!
But not for no reason at all.
The 17-year-old posted a pretty graphic picture of her and a dead gazelle to her Facebook, along with a distasteful caption, which you can see below:
So so sad! Lucas Coppini, a 19-year-old model signed with Wilhemina Models, passed away early Friday morning after being in a coma for two weeks following a car accident on June 2nd.
"REST in PEACE LUCA #peace #love"
Wilhemina Models also released a statement:
Holy crap, people really love headdresses!
We get it — they look really beautiful and awesome.
And as you can see in the photo above, Warm Bodies actress Teresa Palmer, in an editorial for Malibu magazine for the June/July issue, is the latest celebrity to wear one.
HOWEVER, they're not just a fancy Native American hat. Headdresses were only allowed to be worn by the most powerful and influential people in a particular tribe, such as a chief or major warrior.
Feathers were usually also only added each time the warrior or chief committed an act of bravery. So, it took time to amass an entire headdress of feathers. Furthermore, women didn't even participate in the making of them — only men would (which, we realize, brings up a completely different social conversation, but lets stick to the point).
Cliff Matias, director of Redhawk Native American Arts Council, explains:
Well, dang, Seventeen magazine has changed!
We recently stumbled upon this very eye-opening comparison between the cover of the popular teen magazine from 1973 and an editorial from 2010, which highlights how drastically the periodical has shifted its focus in the past four decades.
The 1973 issue features a image of a young Navajo girl as well as a report inside on Navajo youth, which is incredibly refreshing to see and the reasons are twofold: 1) the photo is not airbrushed or otherwise glammed up to be artificially "sexy," 2) it prominently features an indigenous woman of color instead of the usual "all-American" blonde model.
It's pretty mind-blowing coming from a teen magazine!
Meanwhile, the more contemporary editorial from 2010 features "Navajo-inspired" pieces of clothing and accessories worn by a white model. Not only are the clothes culturally appropriative, but a lot of the items are not even actually Navajo. For example, dreamcatchers originated with the Ojibwe and later spread to other Native American tribes.
It's a mess, basically, and only more troubling when compared to how progressive the magazine was in the past.
Older covers generally tended to be more inclusive, less retouched or not retouched at all, and less commercial. Even the stories within had more substance than they do now.
The issue from 1973 even includes prize-winning fiction, art, and photography, whereas now the mag's pages are filled to the brim with a plethora of beauty and fashion articles.
Now, we don't want to imply that all past issues of the magazine were flawless and all newer issues are terrible, but it's interesting to note how homogenized current issues have become.
We even did a little digging ourselves to illustrate these examples. Go ahead and take a look at
This. Is. Outrageous.
But alas, that was the case for the Bridesmaid star two years ago when she got an Oscar nod for her role in the HIGHlarious flick.
Like many stars, when she found out she was nominated, Melissa had to look for a glamorous red carpet attire and started contacting designers to dress her for the event!
Which then led to the disappointing answer she received.
That incident was essentially the reason why Melissa decided to start a plus-sized clothing line.
She revealed to the July issue of Redbook: