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Thylane Blondeau: This is the change of "The Most Beautiful Girl In The World"

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This is how the once considered most beautiful girl in the world has changed

 

At the age of only 4 years, Thylane Blondeau participated in a catwalk for Jean Paul Gaultier.  Two years later she received the tag that has accompanied her for the rest of her life: She was baptised as "The Most Beautiful Girl In The World".  Her facial features and her mannerisms in her look enamoured the world of fashion at a very early age and since then her life changed.  It's rained a lot since then and now this French girl is an authentic influencer at 16 years of age, her latest appearance being the New York Fashion Week.

Since her rise to fame she's been the object of many front pages of the world's biggest fashion magazines and subject to many high end and street fashion campaigns.  One particular campaign was precisely accused of sexualising the young girl at the early age of 10 years old.  The female magazine director of said magazine had to step down from her role as director editor because of that particular moment of exposure.

 

Her Instagram account which has more than one million followers resembles that of a super model than an adolescent girl of 16 years of age.  Her fame is such in the world of fashion that this year she sat on the first row of the New York Fashion Week in the Micheal Kors event which was a first for a person so young.

Thylane Blondeau was personally invited by the prestigious fashion brandname in last Wednesday's event wearing one of Michael Kors' own pieces and wearing high heels.

She sat next to personalities such as Nicole Kidman, Naomi Watts and Catherine Zeta Jones.  The curious thing from those that know her say that fame hasn't marked her and continues to resemble a normal adolescent girl, although others have campaigned hard against this type of exposure by stating that it is anti-natural and totally false by robbing the youth from a very young person.  She is the daughter of the footballer Patrick Blondeau and was born in 2001 in the Ivory Coast although was brought up in France from the moment she was born.

The question here is if this is right or wrong?

It's not a question of apparent manipulation or anything that the world of fashion has done wrong because it's worked in this manner since its inception as a form of art.  The issue is obviously an ethical one based on something that's affecting young girls all over the western world in form of a simplistic superficial form of adulation and maybe where some more lower ends of media that exploit the physical side of young people.  There are many examples of young girls that self harm or live unhealthy lives because of the apparent exploitation of the physical appearance of young people.

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she's has too much done to her lips in that bottom picture.

it's definitely wrong to stick a girl on a catwalk at 4 years old and as mentioned, over-sexualise her at the age of 10. It's as if she's been thrown in to the world of modelling and fashion from an extremely young age at the expense of ridiculously good genetics. Where were her parents at this time? I don't want to politicise it too much but should they have not intervened or did they chase the money too?

The media love exploitation and they'll pick up on anything controversial because ultimately, sex and fashion sells. There's lots of pressure on girls and boys from a very young age when it comes to appearance and image. Seeing size zero models in magazines so freely and readily available isn't healthy but how do you stop it? What kind of regulations do you put in?

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23 minutes ago, Stan said:

she's has too much done to her lips in that bottom picture.

it's definitely wrong to stick a girl on a catwalk at 4 years old and as mentioned, over-sexualise her at the age of 10. It's as if she's been thrown in to the world of modelling and fashion from an extremely young age at the expense of ridiculously good genetics. Where were her parents at this time? I don't want to politicise it too much but should they have not intervened or did they chase the money too?

The media love exploitation and they'll pick up on anything controversial because ultimately, sex and fashion sells. There's lots of pressure on girls and boys from a very young age when it comes to appearance and image. Seeing size zero models in magazines so freely and readily available isn't healthy but how do you stop it? What kind of regulations do you put in?

She hasn't actually had her lips done at all if you're talking artificial swelling in terms of botox and the like mate.  That's her natural look but obviously made up.

But I agree with you in how you see young people targeted.  She, and others like her are the weapon used to target innocent minds because it is the usage of people that seem to be costly related to everyday people on the street.

I've worked in this field for 15 years now and as some of you know, part of my job is to design how to target people in the weakest spots so as to present them with something that they "need".

The best form of manipulation in this way is to offer a format without actually pinpointing a particular product and what specialist product placement gurus do is to buy into people and then make sure that paparazzi populate the scene...  From there on it makes product placement a lot easier by relevance.

She (Thylane Blondeau) has been used, but she's been used innocently and aside from one instance it has been as natural as you can get in the fashion world.  It's the targeted object she is used for subsequently that is the dangerous part with young girls (in this case) seeing this as an object of "normality" or the optimum challenge for achievement.  To be like her, to look like her or to seem to be similar to her is something that in essence is achievable if you follow particular motions which means spending money on personal products and from there on the social activity which means spending money on there onwards...  Everyone that's selling something is a winner and they won't even have to cite her once!

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She looks like a basic bitch bimbo I see everyday at work sucking down 1000 calorie frappuccinos.

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4 minutes ago, Spike said:

She looks like a basic bitch bimbo I see everyday at work sucking down 1000 calorie frappuccinos.

I hope they're quite a bit older than this one and if they are...  Any jobs going and can I shack up in your place until I find a decent pad? :ph34r:

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24 minutes ago, SirBalon said:

I hope they're quite a bit older than this one and if they are...  Any jobs going and can I shack up in your place until I find a decent pad? :ph34r:

Someone is in the doghouse, aye?

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1 hour ago, SirBalon said:

She hasn't actually had her lips done at all if you're talking artificial swelling in terms of botox and the like mate.  That's her natural look but obviously made up.

But I agree with you in how you see young people targeted.  She, and others like her are the weapon used to target innocent minds because it is the usage of people that seem to be costly related to everyday people on the street.

I've worked in this field for 15 years now and as some of you know, part of my job is to design how to target people in the weakest spots so as to present them with something that they "need".

The best form of manipulation in this way is to offer a format without actually pinpointing a particular product and what specialist product placement gurus do is to buy into people and then make sure that paparazzi populate the scene...  From there on it makes product placement a lot easier by relevance.

She (Thylane Blondeau) has been used, but she's been used innocently and aside from one instance it has been as natural as you can get in the fashion world.  It's the targeted object she is used for subsequently that is the dangerous part with young girls (in this case) seeing this as an object of "normality" or the optimum challenge for achievement.  To be like her, to look like her or to seem to be similar to her is something that in essence is achievable if you follow particular motions which means spending money on personal products and from there on the social activity which means spending money on there onwards...  Everyone that's selling something is a winner and they won't even have to cite her once!

you on about your chippy?!

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18 minutes ago, Spike said:

Someone is in the doghouse, aye?

There are lots of nice asian girls in Australia. I´m inviting myself as well, Spike! xD

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31 minutes ago, Spike said:

Someone is in the doghouse, aye?

Most of the time. Sometimes I'm not but then formally informed that I'm never going to leave the infamous "doghouse" xD

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The fashion industry are real oddballs the way they like their models to pull faces like they are in a concentration camp.

 

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She reminds me of Bar Rafaeli,  though Bar is prettier.  

Those lips are fucked up though.  And at 16. Can't imagined how unnatural her face will look in 5 years time. 

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On 9/14/2017 at 8:19 AM, SirBalon said:

The question here is if this is right or wrong?

It's not a question of apparent manipulation or anything that the world of fashion has done wrong because it's worked in this manner since its inception as a form of art.  The issue is obviously an ethical one based on something that's affecting young girls all over the western world in form of a simplistic superficial form of adulation and maybe where some more lower ends of media that exploit the physical side of young people.  There are many examples of young girls that self harm or live unhealthy lives because of the apparent exploitation of the physical appearance of young people.

Definitely very wrong, imo. I think its some of the worst values of the past taken to new extremes thanks to modern day capitalism. This whole idea of child stars, or child models and all this junk is just disgusting. And shame to her parents for getting her into that whole corrupt world as a child, or any of these parents that get their kids involved in those modeling, child pageant or other similar things at such young ages. Normal people have their children taken away for less.

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The problem is that this is becoming so normalized since instagram has come out, and it's beyond people like her and like Kylie Jenneresque celebrities. 

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30 minutes ago, TrstnFCB said:

Definitely very wrong, imo. I think its some of the worst values of the past taken to new extremes thanks to modern day capitalism. This whole idea of child stars, or child models and all this junk is just disgusting. And shame to her parents for getting her into that whole corrupt world as a child, or any of these parents that get their kids involved in those modeling, child pageant or other similar things at such young ages. Normal people have their children taken away for less.

I agree with most of what you said until you ruined it all with the final remark. That politicised bullshit about people dictating to others what they can and can't do with their children is even worse. 

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15 minutes ago, SirBalon said:

I agree with most of what you said until you ruined it all with the final remark. That politicised bullshit about people dictating to others what they can and can't do with their children is even worse. 

I don't know what you are talking about, I got taken away when I was little everyday for like 8 hours. They forced me to do math and learn how to write. Then they'd take me back at the end of the day until I had to do it all over again the next. It was awful.

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29 minutes ago, SirBalon said:

I agree with most of what you said until you ruined it all with the final remark. That politicised bullshit about people dictating to others what they can and can't do with their children is even worse. 

Not 100% sure on what you're referring to here. My statement about normal people getting their children taken away for less is in reference to the fact that poor families more often get their kids taken away for supposed neglect. Meanwhile you have people like this who basically sell their kids to the media and industry as sexualised spectacle and its seen as perfectly fine. Like it or not, who gets their kids taken away and who doesn't is very political.

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Just now, TrstnFCB said:

Not 100% sure on what you're referring to here. My statement about normal people getting their children taken away for less is in reference to the fact that poor families more often get their kids taken away for supposed neglect. Meanwhile you have people like this who basically sell their kids to the media and industry as sexualised spectacle and its seen as perfectly fine. Like it or not, who gets their kids taken away and who doesn't is very political.

This family hasn't done anything wrong in the upbringing of their child. The process is natural because if you think it isn't then I don't know what's occurring in your contemporary surroundings concerning young people.

If you want to have a debate on where society is right now in this sense and many others, then I have an inkling both you and I are going to agree on many facets from the way you've written what you feel.

But that last sentence unless I'm mistaken (it can be interpreted various ways) to me it says that parents should be policed on a very politicised view. Because at the end of the day (boy do I hate that cliché), what we're going onto here with this thread I've placed, is very politicised. 

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I don't think she has anything done to her lips but they do look a little strange. However, you can say that she at least isn't part of the typical super-skinny model aesthetic. 

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On 9/14/2017 at 4:59 PM, Spike said:

She looks like a basic bitch bimbo I see everyday at work

Where do you work? Are they hiring?

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I really don't think she is attractive at all. She looks as if she has some sort of foetal development disease.

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