Lindsay Lohan’s skinny pictures are all over the web—but so are those of Lindsay Lohan when she had more curves. The trouble? Both are scrutinized.
A “too skinny” Lindsay Lohan was picked on by the media in 2005 when she was seen club hopping, bones showing, with a then waif-like Nicole Richie.
After she gained weight, other tabloids called Lindsay Lohan fat. Now the 22-year-old actress is being dissed for looking emaciated once more.
But this time, LiLo says she doesn’t care what the media is saying.
“I like the way I look - I’m not starving myself, contrary to popular belief. I’m criticized when I’m too thin or too heavy,” she said.
The gallery shows some skinny pictures of Lindsay Lohan, some from a few years back, others of her current frame that’s sent the media into shock, such as those with her in torn white jeans on where she’s surfing in a bathing suit.
Lindsay Lohan's body getting so much media attention further proves the fascination with too-fat or too-thin celebs. The problem is: what is 'healthy' or 'normal' when the standards keep changing?
Check out on controversial body issues in the articles below.
Lindsay Lohan Says She Likes the Way Her Thinner Body Looks
1. Body Image Standards - The changing standards of what is considered 'healthy' or 'normal' body image creates opportunities for disruptive innovation in the fashion and beauty industries.
2. Media Scrutiny - The increased scrutiny and criticism of celebrities' bodies by the media presents opportunities for disruptive innovation in the media and entertainment industries.
3. Self-acceptance - The trend towards promoting self-acceptance and body positivity creates opportunities for disruptive innovation in the wellness and mental health industries.
1. Fashion Industry - The changing body image standards provide opportunities for disruptive innovation in the fashion industry, such as inclusive sizing and body-positive marketing campaigns.
2. Beauty Industry - The evolving standards of beauty and the media's influence on body image present opportunities for disruptive innovation in the beauty industry, such as promoting diverse representations of beauty.
3. Media and Entertainment Industry - The media's impact on body image and the increasing demand for more authentic representations of beauty create opportunities for disruptive innovation in the media and entertainment industry, such as promoting body-positive storytelling.