Since when did being a blue state equate to Double D’s?
There’s no denying the lady on the left is an extremely pretty girl. The skin looks flawless, the eyes are sparkling, oh, and the boobs look every so perky and inviting…
Um. Yeah. The FAKE boobs. I don’t have anything against using surgery to aid and enhance you natural assets but the case of Carrie Prejean is verry disturbing. Take a girl pretty enough to get into the Miss California pageant, add a dash of St Tropez and a low level eating disorder, and you have your standard ‘I want world peace’ stylee contestant’.
So what happened? I guess Carrie was feeling a little insecure about the skimpy attire she had to wear, and went to the pageants helpful aides to see if they could give her some support. I’m hoping she was requesting chicken fillets not silicon surgery, but hey, these things are easy to get confused.
After all, the Miss California website states that wearing a bikini is necessary for judging the following:
|Qualities and attributes of a Miss America|
|Overall first impression|
|Statement of strong physical fitness and health|
|Sense of attractiveness and presence|
|Display of energy, charisma and expression|
|Sense of confidence and composure|
Yes, a bikini DOES promote a sense of fitness and energy doesn’t it? Quite how this follows with this question:
‘Will young people see her as a role model who is reflective of today’s generation? ‘ is unclear.
Well, if you aspire to be Britney, then perhaps it’s more obvious. But seriously, it’s one thing for her to go and have an op off her own bat, but how do the pageant people justify arranging the surgery?
Here’s an excerpt of their response to a journalist.
LEWIS: Well, you know, first off, it’s not something that we endorse, nor is it something that we suggest. But when we meet with the titleholder when she’s crowned Miss California, we put to her a litany of questions about how she feels about herself, what she feels she needs to work on, what she may need to change, what is good, what is not good. We want to put her in the best possible confidence in order to present herself in the best possible light on a national stage.
RODRIGUEZ: Why is the best possible confidence involve getting breast implants? Why does that improve her odds of winning? Why in that meeting don’t you discourage her from going that route, rather than help her to pay for breast implants?
LEWIS: Well, we would never encourage her to go that route, but…
RODRIGUEZ: But why not discourage her?
LEWIS: … it’s a personal choice. Well, I think that it’s about how a woman feels about herself. In terms of, for me, it’s not a personal choice that I would recommend. But at the same time, I know so many women that have done the procedure and feel better about themselves and the way they present themselves.
So, they essentially have NO WAY of explaining their interesting decision away. Oopsy!