Added: Katelynne Mckain - Date: 07.08.2021 02:33 - Views: 37966 - Clicks: 7741
It is not difficult to look at naked women on the Internet. There are, after all, a lot of men and women who post nude photos of themselves online hoping for views, extra income, or just exhibitionist titillation. Because, look: When people seek out stolen images like the ones just released of Jennifer Lawrence, Kate Upton, and other celebrities, those people are violating these women in much the same way that the person who stole the pictures did.
To take a female celebrity down a notch? There is an obsessive tendency in American culture with elevating women—young, beautiful women, especially—to celebrity status just to bask in their eventual fall.
So I would not be surprised in the days ahead to see arguments as to why this is somehow the fault of the celebrities whose phones were hacked—that these women took the pictures, that they were posing, that generating publicity is part of their job. But victim-blaming is just that, no matter how famous the victim is.
We live in a culture with a peculiar relationship to female celebrity. In much the same way that misogyny tells men that women are there for male consumption, the public and media tell us that famous women are public property. The underlying premise is that these women have consented to being there for public entertainment—whether they like it or not.
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What's Wrong With Checking Out Stolen Nude Photos of Celebrities