Mara Wilson wrote an article in the “New York Times” criticizing the media and Hollywood’s treatment of young stars, including Britney Spears, Drew Barrymore and Amandra Steber grid.
The actress starred in Matilda And Mrs. Fire of doubt, Shared this article on Tuesday. She started her article describing how an interview with a Canadian newspaper has changed. The interview about the upcoming movie was set up as an essay, suggesting that Wilson put her time in the spotlight and embarked on a dark path-a series of events that she called a “narrative.” However, Wilson’s treatment is not just for herself, because she is similar to how the tabloids and the media treat Britney Spears.
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Wilson wrote: “Her story is an amazing example of a phenomenon I have witnessed over the years: our culture created these girls only to eliminate them.” “Fortunately, people are beginning to realize what we did to Ms. Spears. Everything, and began to apologize to her. But we are still living in scars.”
Wilson recalled the improper interactions she encountered while shooting multiple films in the 90s. Wilson has never seen “something more explanatory than the skirt on her lap.” Despite her best efforts, Wilson described the way the media and fans objectified and sexualized her adolescent self. Someone asked her about the romantic relationship between men between the ages of six and fifty. Wilson said that she was “ashamed” of every uncomfortable and unnecessary attention.
Hollywood is determined to solve the problem of harassment in this industry, but I have never been sexually harassed in a movie background. My sexual harassment is always in the hands of the media and the public. She continued.
Wilson realized that unlike Spears during her debut, she has a support system in the form of family and close friends. She wrote that she knew she could control her finances and the level of public attention.
She pointed out that the pop star does not have adequate space to deal with personal issues such as divorce and motherhood. Due to the constant attention of the paparazzi and media attention, the “narrative is forced” on the spear, continuing to make her a spectacle of tabloids and gossip.
“The saddest thing about Ms. Spears’ “crash” is that it never needs to happen. When she broke up with her husband, shaved her head and frantically attacked the paparazzi car with an umbrella, the narrative was imposed on her, but the truth She is a new mother who is responsible for major life changes. People need space, time and energy to deal with these things. She has nothing,” she wrote.
Wilson (Hilson)’s column film titled “Lies Hollywood Tells the Story of Little Girls” Britney Spears doc reveals how the media and the public treat superstars.
Read the full text of Wilson here.