“I don’t think that any woman in this industry hasn’t [experienced sexism] – I think we all have in various ways, and sometimes you can’t even tell that it’s happening because it’s so ingrained in the way things are structured (…) 70 or 80 percent of the people on set are male – directors, writers, producers, people in positions of power, but that’s shifting too.” People Magazine, August 2015.
“When you look at retouched, perfect photos, you feel like sh*t. They lighten black girls’ skin. They smooth out wrinkles. Even when I get stuck on Instagram wondering, ’Why don’t I look like that?’ It’s a total bummer. It’s crazy what people have decided we’re all supposed to be.” - Miley Cyrus keeping it real in Marie Claire
Jayne Mansfield photographed by Peter Stackpole in 1956 for LIFE Magazine
“Miss Mansfield is still just herself, friendly and frank, perhaps even somewhat naive in her own calculating way. This is a rare situation, for ordinarily a movie queen is presented to the public only after some studio has gone to immense expense changing her over completely, to the point where her own mother would not recognize her.
Miss Mansfield does not even obey cliché No. 1 of the movie queen, which is to act bored with success. No teen-ager ever exhibited so much tenacity at seeking autographs as she does at signing them; she will stand in wind, rain or snow until her last admirer is satisfied.” LIFE Magazine - April 23, 1956