Valeria Lukyanova's huge boobs almost pop out from her tiny lingerie
Valeria Lukyanova posed nude and used her long hair to cover up her breast.
What a poet has to endure to get a little attention. Certainly not as much as the really hot Valeria Lukyanova, who has been making big news recently.
The blonde Ukrainian model has made herself into a real life Barbie, the Mattel doll. Lukyanova has Barbie’s long flowing straight blonde hair, her flawless ivory skin, the dreamy wide-eyed look and the luscious heart-shaped mouth. Even more! She has her tiny, seemingly carved-out waist and her disproportionally large chest. It may not be scientifically or mathematically accurate or exact, but Lukyanova comes pretty close to a real life Barbie proportions.
Valeria Lukyanova is now fast getting a lot of attention online for looking exactly like a girl’s best doll friend Barbie.
Valeria Lukyanova...Photoshop or Cosmetic Surgery?
Now here is where the controversy comes to play. Valeria Lukyanova makes no secret that she uses a lot of makeup; a lot of makeup. But, did she also undergo plastic surgery, to achieve the look? Or does she use Photoshop? Or perhaps she uses a little (except the makeup) of all three. It is rumored Valeria paid over $800,000 to look like Barbie. At this point, Valeria is riding the controversy (she’s not saying).
Regardless of how the Barbie look was achieved, Valeria Lukyanova has become an internet sensation. She hit Facebook on the 21st of this month. It wasn’t long before Twitter was abuzz with Valeria Lukyanova fever. If you view her video on YouTube, notice how many recent videos she has.
Valeria Lukyanova's YouTube channel, Amatue, has amassed over 1.8 million video views already. On this channel, she posts videos of herself with and without her doll makeup. The aforementioned videos have topics like "beauty doll," "make-up doll," "beautiful doll" "doll looks" and "doll facial features."
Her Facebook page feature hundreds of photos of the Barbie girl in various poses painted with an array of cosmetics. In some shots, she poses in bikinis that show off her extremely thin frame, a miniscule waist and an ample bosom. In others, she flaunts a face layered with foundation, false eyelashes, gems and even contact lenses to achieve that big, doe-eyed doll look.
On her personal website, the real-life Barbie describes herself as "the most famous Russian woman on the Russian-language Internet." The 21-year-old writes about meditation and her music career. According to NMA.TV, she is hoping to attract more fans in France and in other countries throughout Europe.
Her living-doll looks have brought her Internet fame but some are shocked by her physical appearance. Horrified viewers have blasted the model over her Barbie looks. One commented: "She looks not only ugly, but ridiculous." Another wrote: "A woman with completely perfect features is a boring woman." Another asked: "Isn't unhealthy obsession on looking like a Barbie doll a part of her identity though?"
Valeria Lukyanova seems to have achieved her doll-like look through a combination of heavy make-up, plastic surgery, and Photoshop.
Viewers of Valeria Lukyanova's Facebook photos and YouTube videos have commented on just how unrealistic the 21-year-old looks (and it is not solely because of the plastic surgery). Lukyanova's awfully tiny, carved waist has drawn the most attention.
Fashion and beauty blog Styleite noted the videos Lukyanova posted about her raw food diet, "which could explain her teeny-tiny waist."
Others were more skeptical.
The New York Daily News wrote, "Lukyanova seems to have achieved her doll-like look through a combination of heavy make-up, plastic surgery, and Photoshop."
"Photoshop user," commented one YouTube viewer. Another, more verbose, commenter wrote: "you Valeria syndrome narcissism! all [sic] your photos on the internet does not correspond to reality! you are very mislead people that are trying to look at the photos because you do not look, the real picture on your baginya.org ... and you very well know about it."
The photos Valeria Lukyanova posts of her without makeup pose a stark contrast to the girl who wears a full face of white eye makeup, porcelain skin and pink lips.
Barbie As Role Model
Valeria Lukyanova's real waist might not be quite as small as Ethel Granger's, but the two are similar to a certain extent.
Valeria Lukyanova's inspiration is Barbie, a doll that has been a beloved girlhood toy since 1959. Still, it is a plastic figurine constructed in a factory that does not adhere to "normal" human standards. Granger's motivation was not only her cajoling husband, but also the cultural influences surrounding her at the time.
"It would be inaccurate to see Ethel and William Granger's story simply as the sadistic wishes of a demanding sexually perverse husband who wished to cripple his wife: they were a couple that expressed themselves and embraced a subculture that in that period, the late 20s, 30s and 40s, had magazines such as London Life as a point of reference," wrote Vogue Italia.
If Lukyanova attempted to actually transform into a life-size version of Barbie, it would be physically impossible (and quite dangerous).
In April 2011, Galia Slayen wrote in a Huffington Post column about a 2007 high school project for which she constructed a real-life Barbie with converted dimensions.
"If Barbie were an actual woman, she would be 5'9" tall, have a 39" bust, an 18" waist, 33" hips and a size 3 shoe. Barbie calls this a 'full figure' and likes her weight at 110 pounds," wrote Slayen. "Barbie would have a BMI of 16.24 and fit the weight criteria for anorexia. She likely would not menstruate. If Barbie was a real woman, she'd have to walk on all fours due to her proportions."
Diane Levin, professor of education at Wheelock College in Boston, told ABC News that the popularity of Valeria Lukyanvoa exemplifies the issue of objectification of women in society, regardless of how extreme her case is.
"Barbie has always been controversial and really changed the discussion on how girls play," said Levin, author of the book, "So Sexy So Soon: The Next Sexualized Childhood and How Parents Can Protect Their Kids." "When Barbie came around, play suddenly became about dressing up and looking right and it eventually played a role in how women wanted to look in real life."
"If society expects women to look like that, it is harder for almost any woman to totally resist it. This just feeds into our media screen culture, where being involved with real things are becoming more and more removed for children," Levin said. "Even if she's totally Photoshopped, the fact that her body is being changed to one that no one actually can attain epitomizes what is happening in our society."
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