Barbie mom spent half a million to look like famous doll

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Barbie mom spent half a million to look like famous doll
Barbie mom spent half a million to look like famous doll

House wives of Cincinnati. Trend, looking like a doll is taking over the minds and bodies of adult-like people. A Cincinnati, Ohio woman Nannette Hammond 42 and mom of five thinks she is Barbie. Hammond admits to having the breast surgeries, a breast lift, lip fillers, Botox, veneers and tanning sessions. What’s more is that her children and her husband help her to take sexy videos and pictures for her online Instagram page. Valerie Lukyanova 27 is another internet celebrity desperate to look like a Barbie doll. Lukyanova has also admitted to having plastic surgery.

The Barbie doll is one of the most has been around since the fifties. Because everybody’s living in a material world and some women think an inanimate doll has the life of the party. Mattel co-founder Ruth Handler invented the most popular high fashion doll so that young girls could play with and imagine all of the things they could be when they grew up. In her autobiography, Dream Doll: The Ruth Handler Story, “Unlike playing with a baby doll-a little girls always has to assume the role of Mommy. Barbie has always represented the fact a woman has choices.”

The doll itself has been accused of representing an unhealthy and unattainable physical ideal for girls and young women. Self-image problems, eating disorders as they have grown up trying to get that sexually perfect hourglass figure. The figure that is popular in magazines that were supposed to be the typical feminine ideal in the late fifties. Magazines, television and movies put pressure on young women to meet that highly sexual physical standard.

Barbie the doll was forced to follow the trends, she didn’t create them. Nannette Hammond has worked diligently to make her a reflection of adult sexuality. She has been successful because she unlocks the imagination of her husband and not the possibilities that a child can imagine. It is troubling that adults in media and the adults buying haven’t taken the time to examine the values they have created for their children to emulate.

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