Julia Stephenson is vainer than the Kardashian sisters combined. The writer is so obsessed with her image that she knows she’s “too beautiful” to stay in a faithful marriage. Too many men want to court her, and she feels helpless against their whims.
Like any other human being, Stephenson’s worth has nothing to do with her outer appearance. Her beauty should be measured by her character, and not by the symmetry of her face.
According to her blog, she “writes the green lifestyle column, the Green Goddess, in the Independent every week.”
She’s already a goddess, especially in the eco-friendly communities of the United Kingdom. Her presence possesses prowess in the country’s Green Party in Kensington and Chelsea, but maybe she wanted the rest of the world to know, too.
“She’s now the author of several books and is a green campaigner, writing about environmental issues. She is an active member of the Green Party and has twice stood for Parliamentary elections,” an article states.
Stephenson already has an impressive resume, but she mires her credibility with vanity of Marie Antionette proportions. She’s placing too much importance on her physical attributes. “Ms. Stephenson went on to explain that, because of her self-proclaimed beauty, she was surrounded by adoring men who wanted to seduce her which resulted in her leaving her husband and entering into a string of flings, affairs and short-lived relationships,” an article relays.
She’s not blaming herself for infidelities; she’s blaming her “too beautiful” appearance.
Stephenson may have escaped her relationships unscathed, but the online realm, particularly Twitter, was ready for a roast.
“Sometimes delusion is so sad laughter is the only answer.”
“First world problems >> The agony of being too beautiful to be faithful.”
“There’s a difference between thinking highly of oneself and being completely shallow!”
Stephenson may look like she’s secure in her body image, but she’s more insecure than Twitter handlers realize.
Stephenson, you are beautiful, but focus on your inner you, and not your outer reflection.