Case in point . Yesterday in New York City, Christensen stepped out wearing a knit wrap sweater with black denim cut-offs and matching suede flat slippers that highlighted her long, lithe glowing legs. With the same elongated, incredibly toned step she showcased on Versace’s Spring 2018 runway alongside fellow ’90s icons Cindy Crawford, Naomi Campbell, Claudia Schiffer, and Carla Bruni, it’s abundantly clear that criticisms and antiquated ideas don’t hold her back. In fact, they’re having the opposite effect. Following her own blueprint for style with unwavering confidence, Christensen has never looked better, nor has her message been louder: Age doesn’t dictate what you can or can’t wear.
, hoodie, sweater, longsleeve and ladies t-shirt
It’s no secret that the younger generation is more forthcoming about mental health . A 2015 study conducted by American University found that millennials are more likely to talk about mental health, as well as be accepting of others who struggle with it, compared to their parents or grandparents. Accordingly, some of the leading talents in pop culture are exemplifying this in the spotlight.From musician Billie Eilish issuing a powerful call to action in light of her own battles, to Game of Thrones stars Sophie Turner and Maisie Williams opening up about the emotional strife they encountered spending their formative years in the public eye, here are some of the stars raising awareness and lessening stigma around mental health. Since bursting onto the scene two years ago, Billie Eilish has emerged as a fierce mental health advocate. Exploring the intricacies of her depression through her music, most distinctly on her latest album When We Fall Asleep, Where Do We Go?, the experimental pop singer has also been candid in interviews. “Depression has controlled sort of like everything in my life,” she told Apple Music Beats 1’s Zane Lowe during an interview. “For my whole life, I’ve kind of always been a melancholy person.” She also revealed that she hopes to provide solace to her fans who might be fighting similar battles. “Kids use my songs as a hug,” she said. “Songs about being depressed or suicidal or completely just against-yourself—some adults think that’s bad, but I feel that seeing that someone else feels just as horrible as you do is a comfort. It’s a good feeling.” And in a recent PSA video for the Ad council’s Seize the Awkward, Ellish underlined the importance of checking in on the mental health of friends, too.
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