Sexy video chat name list of skype
Lena: I don’t have a star next to “read my book”—my book’s not done. “Have a baby when I’m ready.” I watched her type it in.I don’t have a star next to “adopt a dog.” There’s two scripts I want to write that I didn’t put a star next to. , a made-for-the-web comedy series, Oona—played by Lena Dunham—stands before her friends and asks for their advice on an outfit she is considering wearing to a gallery opening for her favourite “women’s art collective.” Her pretentious friend sits back in the sofa and opines, “I think by wearing the banana shirt, you’re saying, Well, I’m the one with the penis.And also you’re wearing the cut-up banana, fruit-salad necklace, so you’re kind of making these references to bananas constantly, which I think is kind of interesting.” Another friend chimes in, “It’s very, very provocative.It’s like you’re going bananas.” Lena-as-Oona considers it earnestly.“Yeah, that’s what I feel.” The series was created in 2009, before the release of Dunham’s adored second feature film, Tiny Furniture, about creative 20-year-olds in Manhattan trying to navigate their futures; before the creation of her hit HBO series, (which Judd Apatow produces, and she writes, directs and stars in); before the frenzy of discussion it created around feminism, female friendship, body image and sex; before her two well-regarded New Yorker essays; before her Emmy nominations; and before her contract with Random House to write a book of essays and advice.You said there’s life things- Lena: —Sometimes there’s emotional things.Like, I’ll, like, see my grandma, or spend time with a friend I was in a fight with—and it will feel like, Okay, now I’m not burdened by those anxieties, so when I sit down to do my work, there’s going to be a real space for it.
Maybe I want to enrich my pop culture or literary brain.
She said she “always loved clothes,” but “used to shop recklessly.” Now, she explained, “part of making my own money and taking charge of my own life has been being more specific, so that everything I own speaks to me and reflects me—not just me on a wild night or me when I’m sad.” Every season she makes a list of the things she most wants, then is very picky about what she gets: “I just bought a new winter coat. I spent a long time picking one out, doing research.
I stalked it for weeks after seeing it at my Emmy dress fitting; dreamed of the life I would have in it.” Dressing, for her, is an activity that has something to do with “putting on a costume,” which seems in harmony with being a director and actress.
“I thought a lot about my tour wardrobe.” When meeting with book publishers, she tried to look like “an academic-type lady.” These specific, shifting selves seem to align with a carousel of ambitions.
For instance, back when she was in college, she “put the premium on clothes that were witty and interesting.” Like a banana shirt? I’d just been feeling like a fully formed person would have two apartments…I put a pound sign next to “get a Maurice Sendak tattoo”—I don’t want that anymore.
” You actually do have to feel you’ve accomplished something. Sometimes I have this horrible feeling of shifting around in bed.