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Lana at the Malibu Chili Cook-Off in Malibu, CA - September 3rd, 2022

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There was some of chaos in this cook-off at night, hopefully Lana and her family weren't involved:

https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-11179215/Moment-crowd-flees-Malibu-Chili-Cook-child-yells-gun.html

Some other celebrities like Tom Hanks were also there and it looks like extraordinary dresses are normal at this event

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Some more suuuuper adorable fan pictures & video!

I also updated the OP to contain all of the photos from the event, with 14 professional photos, 16 fan photos, and 3 videos :) 
 

Spoiler

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A post shared by LanaBoards (@lanaboards)

 

 


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4 hours ago, Ultra Violet said:

I genuinely have zero problems with her outfit :whatever2: dunno what y'all are mad about

 

not mad. but the fact that basically no piece is related to any other piece of the fit is cracking me up :oic2:

 

but she's always been weird so lets not act surprised EkpldXLXgAA0Gn6.jpg

 


 157852e4da9ff5b7ec834e7a2eac795d.gif

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Sooo... after a tweet with these pictures went viral and like tens of thousands people started fatshaming her, Independent wrote an article about the hypocrisy of people bodyshaming Lana

 

https://www.independent.co.uk/life-style/fashion/lana-del-rey-style-plus-size-b2161047.html

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1 minute ago, venicebitch said:

Sooo... after a tweet with these pictures went viral and like tens of thousands people started fatshaming her, Independent wrote an article about the hypocrisy of people bodyshaming Lana

 

https://www.independent.co.uk/life-style/fashion/lana-del-rey-style-plus-size-b2161047.html

 

can you copy+paste the whole article here? if not it's fine


vAGjeRT.jpg  12XP3Fn.jpg  CMlHLdt.jpg 

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11 minutes ago, prettywhenimhigh said:

 

can you copy+paste the whole article here? if not it's fine

 

sure!

 

Spoiler

 

Trolling over Lana Del Rey’s body proves that fashion hypocrisy is alive and well

 

The ‘Born to Die’ singer-songwriter has been trolled with fatphobic comments after being photographed at a Malibu chili cook-off. But would the same have happened if it was Bella Hadid rocking baggy jeans and a cropped T-shirt? Kate Ng is tired of the hypocrisy

 

Over the weekend, new photographs of Lana Del Rey hanging out at the Malibu Chili Cook-Off went viral. Wearing baggy blue jeans and a flannel shirt over a cropped polo tee, she’s carrying a red Chanel handbag; her hair is styled into pigtail braids held by green and gold scrunchies. She looks unbothered. Moisturised. Content. In her lane.

So trust social media to pull the singer’s appearance apart from the moment the images hit the internet. Del Rey looks different at the age of 37 compared to her Born to Die days, when she was in her mid-twenties. This has predictably attracted all manner of nasty fat-shaming comments, despite Del Rey’s size being simply none of our business. Amid the abundance of fatphobia, some also criticised Del Rey’s style in the photographs, describing her clothing as “awful” and that she “couldn’t find a less flattering outfit”. Others came to Del Rey’s defence: “If a stick thin celebrity wore this, ya’ll would eat it up and say they look amazing.”

 

There is a lot of truth in this. A similar outfit worn by the likes of, say, supermodel Bella Hadid, routinely becomes “fashion goals”. Someone bigger is not viewed through the same lens: the exact same sense of style becomes warped and a target of shame and mockery. The fact that this is still happening in 2022 shows how little we have moved away from thin privilege and fatphobia, with people who aren’t skinny still having to work much harder to prove they have style.

 

“The outfit is not deemed stylish or fashionable because the body in it is not,” says Chanelle Mauricette, a plus-size model who champions body positivity on her Instagram. “Thin models, [and] thin, striking and beautiful women are hailed for their outfit choices because their look extends through their clothing. The same is true for bigger women, but with the opposite effect.”

I used to think that I could never hope to be fashionable because of my body. While scrolling on social media, a thin, beautiful person wearing some iteration of a basic T-shirt and jeans will inevitably pop up. She always looks devastatingly cool, leaning back against a wall or posing casually in front of a mirror. The post will be unbearably popular, with thousands of likes and heart-eye emojis flooding the comments.

But I would put on all the same outfit components and be immediately disappointed. I’d feel like I’d somehow failed to embody the same level of coolness as these women. I thought it was my body’s fault for looking dowdy instead of cool, plain instead of chic. Maybe, as a bigger person, being stylish just wasn’t on the cards for me.

 

My perspective completely changed when I came across some of the best fashion advice I’d ever heard a few years ago. When the body positive movement became widespread on Instagram, many influencers started advising their followers to ask themselves: “Skinny or a ‘fit?’” This meant questioning the fashion content that we are fed on a day-to-day basis, taking a step back and asking ourselves if the outfit a person is wearing is truly good, or whether we’ve just been conditioned to think it looks good because the person wearing it is skinny.

The idea has been popularised over the last two years on TikTok, where a trend called “Skinny or Fashionable?” saw users examining the style of fashion darlings like Kendall Jenner and Hailey Baldwin. Plus-size TikTokers began recreating outfits they saw on thin celebrities and models, making judgements on whether the clothes were genuinely interesting. But this wave of self-awareness hasn’t lasted, and – as illustrated by the discourse around Del Rey’s appearance – we’re back at square one.

 

The outfit is not deemed stylish or fashionable because the body in it is not

Chanelle Mauricette

 

“The fact remains that bigger bodies aren’t widely viewed or accepted as being beautiful,” Mauricette says. While the body positivity movement has helped normalise non-supermodel bodies, “bigger bodies [are still] marginalised by conventional beauty standards”, while many thin, able-bodied women have “taken a great deal of space in the movement”, she adds. In particular, the space has been consumed by the trend of conventionally attractive women posting “posed versus relaxed” selfies of themselves, in which one photo taken at a specific angle so they appear at their thinnest is placed side-by-side with another selfie showing the slightest hint of a tummy roll.

 

Felicity Hayward, a curve model and author of Does My Butt Look Big in This?, says “the reason the public is so quick to mock someone’s weight is the fact we still live in a fatphobic culture.” She adds that the media wants to “control our own views on bodies and [make us hate] people who have gained weight – to ultimately sell diet plans, weight loss teas and body-changing beauty products”.

 

Watching Del Rey, who at her thinnest was idolised as a “queen” or a “goddess”, getting picked apart for daring to put on weight has been infuriating. It perpetuates the idea that women should be ashamed of their bodies changing and that fatness should be hidden from public view. I, for one, plan to continue wearing what I want. No matter how ugly the internet makes me feel.

 

 

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1 minute ago, venicebitch said:

 

sure!

 

  Reveal hidden contents

 

Trolling over Lana Del Rey’s body proves that fashion hypocrisy is alive and well

 

The ‘Born to Die’ singer-songwriter has been trolled with fatphobic comments after being photographed at a Malibu chili cook-off. But would the same have happened if it was Bella Hadid rocking baggy jeans and a cropped T-shirt? Kate Ng is tired of the hypocrisy

 

Over the weekend, new photographs of Lana Del Rey hanging out at the Malibu Chili Cook-Off went viral. Wearing baggy blue jeans and a flannel shirt over a cropped polo tee, she’s carrying a red Chanel handbag; her hair is styled into pigtail braids held by green and gold scrunchies. She looks unbothered. Moisturised. Content. In her lane.

So trust social media to pull the singer’s appearance apart from the moment the images hit the internet. Del Rey looks different at the age of 37 compared to her Born to Die days, when she was in her mid-twenties. This has predictably attracted all manner of nasty fat-shaming comments, despite Del Rey’s size being simply none of our business. Amid the abundance of fatphobia, some also criticised Del Rey’s style in the photographs, describing her clothing as “awful” and that she “couldn’t find a less flattering outfit”. Others came to Del Rey’s defence: “If a stick thin celebrity wore this, ya’ll would eat it up and say they look amazing.”

 

There is a lot of truth in this. A similar outfit worn by the likes of, say, supermodel Bella Hadid, routinely becomes “fashion goals”. Someone bigger is not viewed through the same lens: the exact same sense of style becomes warped and a target of shame and mockery. The fact that this is still happening in 2022 shows how little we have moved away from thin privilege and fatphobia, with people who aren’t skinny still having to work much harder to prove they have style.

 

“The outfit is not deemed stylish or fashionable because the body in it is not,” says Chanelle Mauricette, a plus-size model who champions body positivity on her Instagram. “Thin models, [and] thin, striking and beautiful women are hailed for their outfit choices because their look extends through their clothing. The same is true for bigger women, but with the opposite effect.”

I used to think that I could never hope to be fashionable because of my body. While scrolling on social media, a thin, beautiful person wearing some iteration of a basic T-shirt and jeans will inevitably pop up. She always looks devastatingly cool, leaning back against a wall or posing casually in front of a mirror. The post will be unbearably popular, with thousands of likes and heart-eye emojis flooding the comments.

But I would put on all the same outfit components and be immediately disappointed. I’d feel like I’d somehow failed to embody the same level of coolness as these women. I thought it was my body’s fault for looking dowdy instead of cool, plain instead of chic. Maybe, as a bigger person, being stylish just wasn’t on the cards for me.

 

My perspective completely changed when I came across some of the best fashion advice I’d ever heard a few years ago. When the body positive movement became widespread on Instagram, many influencers started advising their followers to ask themselves: “Skinny or a ‘fit?’” This meant questioning the fashion content that we are fed on a day-to-day basis, taking a step back and asking ourselves if the outfit a person is wearing is truly good, or whether we’ve just been conditioned to think it looks good because the person wearing it is skinny.

The idea has been popularised over the last two years on TikTok, where a trend called “Skinny or Fashionable?” saw users examining the style of fashion darlings like Kendall Jenner and Hailey Baldwin. Plus-size TikTokers began recreating outfits they saw on thin celebrities and models, making judgements on whether the clothes were genuinely interesting. But this wave of self-awareness hasn’t lasted, and – as illustrated by the discourse around Del Rey’s appearance – we’re back at square one.

 

The outfit is not deemed stylish or fashionable because the body in it is not

Chanelle Mauricette

 

“The fact remains that bigger bodies aren’t widely viewed or accepted as being beautiful,” Mauricette says. While the body positivity movement has helped normalise non-supermodel bodies, “bigger bodies [are still] marginalised by conventional beauty standards”, while many thin, able-bodied women have “taken a great deal of space in the movement”, she adds. In particular, the space has been consumed by the trend of conventionally attractive women posting “posed versus relaxed” selfies of themselves, in which one photo taken at a specific angle so they appear at their thinnest is placed side-by-side with another selfie showing the slightest hint of a tummy roll.

 

Felicity Hayward, a curve model and author of Does My Butt Look Big in This?, says “the reason the public is so quick to mock someone’s weight is the fact we still live in a fatphobic culture.” She adds that the media wants to “control our own views on bodies and [make us hate] people who have gained weight – to ultimately sell diet plans, weight loss teas and body-changing beauty products”.

 

Watching Del Rey, who at her thinnest was idolised as a “queen” or a “goddess”, getting picked apart for daring to put on weight has been infuriating. It perpetuates the idea that women should be ashamed of their bodies changing and that fatness should be hidden from public view. I, for one, plan to continue wearing what I want. No matter how ugly the internet makes me feel.

 

 

 

thank you so much :heart: 


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that article is so correct about people being very selective & hypocritical about their criticisms & outrage, if it were somebody with a skinnier body, nobody would have anything rude to say about the outfit, but people are taking it a step further by body-shaming lana, it’s pathetic, i’ll bet that all of these people who are leaving nasty comments have people in their lives who are overweight, or perhaps don’t fit the insane beauty standards of today, i doubt they’ll say anything to their family members or friends, but they’ll gladly put down somebody else because they dare to exist & be happy while being themselves

 

i don’t even like the criticisms about her outfit, who actually cares? it’s a singer we all love & she’s enjoying herself with friends, fans, & family, that’s what matters

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People complain about literally everything. Her body is hot, idc what anyone says. Look at those fucking THIGHS my god. I'd DIE to be her. Like, look at her. What's also strange is people complaining about her outfit, that she should be wearing Gucci bc she's rich. Yall, she literally fucking said Chuck would be so mad at her if she became a fashion icon bc Lana sucks at fashion... which she did and now she goes out to have a good day with her family and she's shamed for wearing what she thinks is comfortable? Fucking fuck off. Yeah it's hot, she's in a fucking BELLY SHIRT CUT OFF, DESPITE GETTING FAT SHAMY COMMENTS. that's another thing too. she's not even fucking fat. did she get thicccc during covid? abso-fucking-lutely, didn't we all gain some weight????? expecting her to be a fucking twig is so weird to me. she doesn't even have a fucking fupa. there's a difference between being fat and being thiccc. there's also a difference between being skinny and being anorexic-ly thin. look into karen carpenter and her eating disorders. 

 

anyway i guess this has much to do about nothing, but i'm not here for shitty comments. i guess that's why i only look in her comments to see if she said something else not in the original posts she makes. i love her, but i can't stand seeing all the shit she gets just for living and being a fucking human. like fuck, let her have some chili. let her have some fucking manicotti. she went through a break up last year (2? i can't remember), went through losing her grandma within the last year, she's dealing with real human shit behind the scenes and we have people telling her she's fat and her outfit is ugly? :smile2: grow up, quit embarrassing yourself. 


giphy.gif

if i fuck this model and she just bleached her asshole and i get bleach on my t-shirt, imma feel like an asshole

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