The "Crazy Rich Asians" star graces the cover of Allure's April issue and speaks out about Asian representation.
"You're no longer getting the insecure Demi."
It all comes down to understanding history.
Open Letter to Allure, The New York Times and Other "Lamestream" Publications: If You Don't Know, You Better Ask Somebody
You know the drill. One of you mainstream, aka "lamestream," publications publishes an article or statement perhaps about a "current" topic and diverse readers lash out against you all for cultural insensitivity, cultural appropriation, or general cluelessness.
Also on The Huffington Post: The Afro came to prominence in the 1960s as a statement of pride and self-love in direct
Once again, cultural appropriation is igniting a flurry of controversy -- and for the umpteenth time, the case relates to
Take a break, take a bath, and take a breath. Your body and your soul will thank you. And if you would like more advice, read on. It is February 18 and I just had my first bath of 2015.
Have you ever been reading through your favorite fashion & beauty magazine and thought to yourself, "Wow, I'd love my hair
To finish, he removed the hair pins, combed through the waves (so Normant manipulated the curls twice) and smoothed on dry
Lauren Conrad is basically doing everything right in her life and we can't help but hang on her every word. So when she starts
But that's not the only reason she's sticking with it. In Allure, Cruz goes on to say, "I was breast-feeding my son 13 months
Your blow-dryer can mean the difference between a good hair day and a bad one -- so why not splurge? One good reason: It's possible to get a great blow-out without blowing out your entire wallet. Here, ten drugstore hair-dryers that deliver shiny, happy results.
Coco Rocha is the savviest of social media-literate models, so it comes as no surprise she can string together a liveblog
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Allure's highlighting of Saldana's weight reduces this talented performer to a one-dimensional image, reinforcing the strange and fraught relationship women (and men) have with one of the most reviled twentieth-century innovations: the bathroom scale.