Cameron Russell: Looks Aren’t Everything. Believe Me, I’m a Model.

Beautiful white woman admits she won the genetic lottery, complains that our beauty standards are white (whose beauty standards? White people’s of course) and how she tries to talk little girls who want to be models out if it. They should be Presidents and managers instead.

I heard stories that back in the day, little girls wanted to grow up to be mothers. How oppressive those dark days must have been.

Human Chess

Cameron Russell admits she won “a genetic lottery”: she’s tall, pretty and an underwear model. But don’t judge her by her looks. In this fearless talk, she takes a wry look at the industry that had her looking highly seductive at barely 16-years-old.

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5 thoughts on “Cameron Russell: Looks Aren’t Everything. Believe Me, I’m a Model.

  1. Image is superficial, but so is much of life. She has alot of guilt. She feels this way because her gravy train is coming to an end. Seems like she’s trying to get a slot on the enemy’s team, either the team feminist or team multicult.

    The USG’s reputation is superficial, but that does not stop most people from believing in it. A good revolutionary must learn theater and acting.


    1. Oh of course, didn’t think of it that way. This is her transition from fashion model to spokesmodel. She will be paid to talk at schools, charities, and corporations about diversity/girls in STEM/etc.


  2. There’s no way I’d let my kids be models! Modeling agencies (the companies that get you modeling jobs) have been known to take enormous chunks out of their client’s paychecks for nebulous “expenses,” which means your kid could end up making less money as a model than she would as a bartender or a waitress. I’ve heard stories of agencies hiring a taxi to transport 3-4 models to an event, and then charging each of the models the full cab fare as “expenses.” There’s really no way to challenge any expenses they charge to you because you’ll get fired if you do. Not to mention all the preliminary work that goes into “making it, hoping to be the next Kate Moss or Andrej Pejic…I guess it’s one thing if your kid is scouted, but otherwise it’s a lot of money, time, and work for very uncertain reward.

    I don’t relish the thought of my kids palling around with oleaginous world-travelers, either. Any industry like that is going to attract undesirables and creeps like meat attracts flies…there are better ways to get your daughter to marry a smart rich guy.


    1. @WI

      There’s a girl in our family that is just stunningly pretty, and a family friend that’s a professional model suggested she could get her work doing print. I got into a serious fight with her mom over why that would just be a terrible, terrible idea. I would never, ever want any child of mine anywhere near the “child modeling industry.” If that’s not a total haven for pedophiles I don’t what would be.


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