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In 2001, actress Kate Winslet triggered controversy above a statement she made about her burden. She advised Britian's Radio Times that she needed to drop weight "or that I won't do the job." She was referring to the almost fifty pounds she gained during her pregnancy, but fans were still mad over the beautifully curvy actress's confession. Subsequently, in 2003, Winslet shocked critics and fans alike when she expressed her distaste for GQ Magazine's digitally slimmed pictures of her (Tauber, 2001). The most recent criticism of Winslet was in 2008. She appeared in Vanity Fair Magazine looking slightly thinner than normal, and lots of folks were judging Winslet to be hypocritical. Winslet's rep stated that she wasn't airbrushed to look skinnier, that that is how she looks, and that she wouldn't have agreed to shoot the photos if it weren't under her terms (Norman, 2008). Why was there such a controversy within photos of Kate Winslet? Television, videos, magazines, and commercials are all plastered with grinning faces and practically special beauty. This sends a message for young girls that they will need to appear perfect as a way to be happy in life. By enabling press to send their message to young girls that they need to look perfect, serious problems happen with their bodies and their heads. Discussing examples of websites depicting informative beauty, the effects it could have on young girls, and methods to prevent the negative effects is necessary to understand this happening. Most girls have played with a Barbie doll when growing up. However, Barbie dolls are another instance of the unattainable beauty picture which has been forced on young women. If Barbie were a real woman, her head are the identical circumference as her waist, so she would only.