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A breakthrough in the magazine world

Review of the Regulation of Cosmetic Interventions: Will They Nike Free Run on saleDo Enough?! EATING: Encouraging Intuition not Obsession Pregnancy: A Message for MotherstoBe Doctors and Diet Clubs are Dangerous Bedfellows Smaller Than Before: The Politics of Postpartum Bodies Who is the Fairest, Fittest, Fattest, Most Flawless? An awareness of negative messages is not enough. Body confidence report out now Susie Orbach Speaks at the UN Commission on the Status of Women "Yes, We Carry Your Size" Is This the Death of the Diet Industry? AnyBody in Argentina: Seeking Size Law Compliance Victory For Body Campaigners Face to face Stop the Spread Life Imitates Art SUSIE ORBACH LAUNCHES ENDANGERED SPECIES INTERNATIONAL SUMMIT TO CHALLENGE BODY BEAUTIFUL CULTURE Brainwashed Bodies Ad men today are wrong on body size Battling the Beauty Myth in Argentina Endangered Species Body uniformity? Don't do it, guys Penelope's in Vogue with Real Women An invitation: Real Women: The Body Image Debate Debenhams for Diversity American Apparel: anti slave labour but proporn It's official: Boobs are Back! Psychiatrists back plans for airbrush kitemarks 2010 A New Perspective Curves Ahead for 2010 Our favourite spread of 2009 Befriend AnyBody on Facebook Women Protest Ralph Lauren's Ridiculous Photoshop Boycotting Ralph Lauren Natural and Beautiful makes a cover page debut! Anybody supports Fat Talk Free Week Controversy over model being dropped for being "too fat" Top German women's magazine Brigitte makes radical change to promote real women Canadian charter has been drafted to promote healthy and diverse models Fashion needs to grow up! A breakthrough in the magazine world? French politicians propose all airbrushed images carry health warning Anybody thought this was cute. Body diversity comes to Nike Free Run on sale London Fashion Week MP suggests magazines and advertisers come clean about airbrushing Fat celebrities a danger to our health? Come off it! 30 years on and Fat is still a Feminist Issue Remembering Ruby Editor of UK Vogue takes a stand against designers and their toosmall sample size An event to interest AnyBodies. Why men can be ugly and talented and women only botoxed to behold Marketing reaches a new alltime low Reality on the Runway A good role model? Defying the beauty myth A magazine finally breaking the barriers. A politician who says it like it is! Target on cosmetic surgery ads on London underground Susie Orbach in conversation about new book Bodies This is how mad things have become. Susie Orbach on Bodies Why Reflect Reality? Tackle child obesity: teach mums to eat On the Increase. and still the fashion world won't act AnyBody's Official Petition to bring Body Diversity to the Catwalk Danger of losing too much weight after giving birth Will the fashion industry ever listen? A story of food madness and sanity from America. Bottom Center: Lizzie Miller.

US Glamour Magazine (November issue) has made a commitment to showcasing body diversity in their magazine. They conclude the article: Let start that revolution right now. Here is the link to an article about using diverse sizes in fashion that concludes with their commitment. The also have a beautiful editorial featuring seven top curvy models. And with a quote from AnyBody member Ben Berry in the mix this may just be the start of the change we have been campaigning for.

'Who says supermodels have to be superthin? There a new definition of gorgeous you about to write it.'September 21, 2009

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by Genevieve Field

The cavernous photography studio in New York City is bustling with fashion assistants, hair and makeup stylists, and models chatting in white terry robes. All typical on a photo shoot, but when the robes come off, you see what different. Kate Dillon, Ashley Graham, Amy Lemons, Lizzie Miller, Crystal Renn, Jennie Runk and Anansa Sims some of the top models working today beautiful curves, round shoulders, belly rolls and lots of other womanly stuff many of Nike Free v4us see when we look in the mirror. Oh, and there lunch, which the models actually eat. it so nice that they feeding us, says Lemons. I was doing runway, all I was ever offered was water and champagne, all day long. But it not the food the models are excited about the mission. They been assembled to help Glamour continue an extraordinary dialogue on body image that you, our readers, began.

It started in our September issue with a small photo of Lizzie Miller sitting au naturel sexy and clearly unconcerned about a little belly overhang. We loved the photo, but it was just one of more than a hundred of fullfigured women we run in recent years, so we were surprised when it hit a nerve. woman that eats! Added Megan Fehl, 23: of my own belly, I always thought I was some deformed woman, but not now. Holy hell, I am normal! And in the words of another reader: struggled with eating disorders and body image since I was 12. Seeing this picture is the first time I have felt good about myself and comfortable with my body (just the way it is) in a very long time. Thank you for the selfesteem.

Why did this particular picture, at this particular moment, resonate with so many Nike Free v4women? Some possible reasons: The recession has us all in a backtobasics, tellitlikeitis mood, so realer images of women bodies seem appropriate now. Celebrities like Kate Winslet, Jessica Simpson and now, on page 182 of this issue, Scarlett Johansson have spoken out against a culture that nitpicks a woman every thigh dimple. First Lady Michelle Obama dresses to accentuate rather than camouflage her regal curves, and has the entire world swooning. And maybe, as Emme, a pioneer plussize supermodel and host of More to Love, believes, just had it with the beyondslender, airbrushedfromheadtotoe models and actresses who dominated [newsstands] for over a decade. has been on this wavelength since the early nineties. We put Queen Latifah on the cover twice and frequently feature other fullerbodied celebs and models (including all the women you see here, with the exception of Glamour newcomer Jennie Runk). But the phenomenal response to the Lizzie Miller photo shows there is a thirst for an even more inclusive view of women bodies. So what keeping the fashion and media worlds from portraying as many size 10 and 14 and 20 as we do size 0, 2 and 4? And what ratio of fantasy to reality does the average American woman really want to see in magazines and ads?

It All Starts With the Clothes

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Let say you fit the most popular American dress size, a 14, and you want to wear highend designer fashion. Good luck to you, because most designer fashion labels don make a size 14 (they stop at 10 or 12). That an aesthetic decision, not a business move, says Marshal Cohen, chief industry analyst for the market research firm NPD. know that largersize women will pay almost anything for goodquality clothes that fit, and luxury brands could benefit greatly from serving that need, he says. there remains a deep stigma against going plussize in the highend fashion market. Find a brand that willing to bet its image and licensing revenue by doing this, and Nike Free Run 2 id, you will find a progressive company.

Such companies do exist, and kudos go to Michael Michael Kors, Isaac Mizrahi for Liz Claiborne New York and Baby Phat, among others, for making chic clothes in sizes larger than 14. But even if more designer fashion came in plus sizes, you still rarely see it modeled in a magazine by plussize girls. Why? It the samplesize problem. When fashion editors do photo shoots, they can simply buy clothing that in stores now. They need samples of clothing that will be available when the magazine hits newsstands made by the manufacturer and cut, almost always, to fit a woman size zero to 4. When Glamour uses models and celebrities who are larger than samplesize, getting ofthemoment fashion for them be a challenge, says Maggie Mann, senior fashion editor. have a tailor standing by, doing alterations and opening up seams. And we might buy clothes off the rack if we can find something that be available months later when the issue comes out. Major celebrities have it a little easier; a designer will occasionally make a dress in her Nike Free Run 2 id, size as a courtesy, as happened when Queen Latifah was Glamour cover girl.

In June, Alexandra Shulman, editorinchief of British Vogue, wrote a letter to top designers, begging for reform. have now reached the point where many of the sample sizes don comfortably fit even the established star models, read a portion of her memo, quoted in The Times of London. She charged that designers were forcing magazines to hire models with bones and no breasts or hips. Strong words. Will they make an impact? hope so. It will take a season or two before we know, says Glamour deputy fashion director Sasha Iglehart. Renn has already graced Glamour pages multiple times. It would be a dream come true to work with beauties like her dressed in our favorite designers and brands. Looking Into a Mirror

The samplesize problem means that standardsize models are slim. But guess what? Plussize models aren all that most modeling agencies, any girl larger than a size 4 might have trouble getting work because she won fit the clothes, and over a size 6 she might be moved to the plus division, says Glamour senior bookings editor Jennifer Koehler. a shortage of truly plussize girls to choose from, and every other week I emailing the agencies asking, you have any new size 16s? Often the answer is no, she says, because there still isn enough work to employ them.

Jennie Runk, a size 12, admits she often much smaller than the plussize samples she models, so sometimes wear padding. Did she say padding? Indeed she did: travel with my own set. It a series of foam ovals and circles you can put on your butt, hips, waist or boobs so you fit the clothes, Runk explains. Many commenters on Glamour picture of Lizzie Miller felt that, given her actual size, the term shouldn apply. girl is normal, wrote one reader. plussize for me again?Nike free pink Is every woman over 120 pounds and a size 2 considered now?

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Not all commenters lauded the photo, however; a sizable minority objected to it on health grounds. a young model who is obviously overweight and living an unhealthy lifestyle in your magazine to make some people feel better only serves to propagate that unhealthy lifestyle, wrote Angie E., 44. and don need your magazine promoting any more of it. Shame on Glamour for thinking this was sexy!

Obesity is a significant health problem. But let check the facts: At 5 and 180 pounds, Miller, who exercises and eats a balanced diet, is barely overweight, according to her BMI. Dr. Hutcherson also notes that beautiful images of bigger bodies can help women feel good about themselves. first step to taking better care of yourself is having selfrespect, she says. told that I must occupy Barbie proportions in order to be beautiful is definitely not what motivated me to lose weight, blogged Bertsos. fact, those beliefs are what kept me obese for so many years. It when I made the shift toward selfacceptance that I finally found the motivation to lose weight. So What Do You Want to See?

OK, let envision a world where women of more body types do get glamorous work Nike free pink in magazines and ad campaigns. Would female readers, viewers and buyers want it? Some commenters said no. about fantasy, posted one. the most physically perfect human cannot measure up to the perfection in magazines. We all know that. But we can imagine that perfection while we read. We can all be perfect for a minute. That the argument for socalled aspirational imagery, which, according to advertising gospel, puts consumers in the mood to buy. But some media insiders say women aren biting anymore. Conducted in collaboration with the University of Cambridge Judge Business School, the study of more than 3,000 subjects showed that women were most likely to want to purchase a fashion product if it was associated with a model that directly resembled them. does not mean that women want to do away with aspirational images, cautions Barry. is the very opposite. The worst thing a magazine could do is to showcase an image of a sized model that looks like most driver license pictures, with poor styling, clothing and photography. Instead, women want these models to have the same glamour and artistry as other fashion models.

We at Glamour couldn agree more, and we listening hard to our readers call to action. public wants to see all types of models represented, says Gary Dakin, vice president of client services at Ford Models. portrait [of the models on the first page] is an amazing step toward that. It one step of many. Here what you can expect to see in our pages going forward:

A continued commitment to showing a wide range of body types of course, racial diversity our pages, including fashion and beauty stories.

A promise to give the best plus models not just work, but the same great work straightsize models get, partnering with top photographers, stylists and makeup artists. Because a generous helping of fantasy, in our view, is fabulous long as it extended to women of all sizes.

An ongoing celebration of the socalled imperfections, from nose bumps to gap teeth smiles, that make us all unique.

Enthusiastic support for any designer who manufactures chic clothes we can photograph on fullbodied models. Isn it time for changes like these? Reality, after all, is everywhere. the Sartorialist, has attracted a cult following by photographing real people with great style quirks. Crystal Renn has written a fascinating new memoir about her transition from an anorexic straightsize model to a healthy, exuberant and very successful plussize model. And Jeffrey Buchman, professor of advertising and marketing communications at the Fashion Institute of Technology, notes that Renn and plussize model Johanna Dray have shown up on runways at Jean Paul Gaultier and John Galliano, respectively. leads social change, and high fashion is art, says Buchman. these are not frivolous choices; they are clarion calls. are good signs, but perhaps most promising is your joyous and impassioned support of Lizzie Miller. Because the simplest way to move the needle on body confidence is to judge one another, and ourselves, less. Let start that revolution right now.

I believe this is a really interesting initiative. Apart from the current issues about selfesteem, food disorders etc. we are in the perfect moment for change. It's really interesting to see just how much highquality work exists outside of the narrow view of the weight/body/celebrityobsessed US media. There's whole campaigns, runway and music videos and interviews showing a wide variety of sizes and shapes from all around the world Brazil, France, Australia, even Turkey!If you know of someone struggling with their body, who needs to see proof to believe that skinny =/= beauty, then send them to check out this site. They'll thank you for it!

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