Miley Cyrus: ‘I’m not sexually confused in any way. I’m very much… pansexual’


As we discussed a few weeks back, Miley Cyrus covers the October issue of Elle Magazine. The interview is a whole lotta Miley, so if you do read the full piece, you better strap in and get your bong handy. Which is exactly what Miley did before the interview – she tells the Elle interviewer a “detailed story about the blunt she said she smoked on her way to meet” said journalist. I also learned some new stuff from High AF Miley – she no longer employs a publicist (shocking), she doesn’t have a makeup artist on The Voice set (she does her own makeup) and she thinks she’s very, very anti-Establishment. Sure. You can read the full piece here. Some highlights:

She tells contestants “not everyone can be Mariah Carey”: “I’ve never really been a fan, because it’s so much about Mariah Carey. That’s part of her shtick; I can see through that. That’s part of what makes her a gay icon; like, it’s about Mimi! It’s about what she’s wearing, and it’s about her. What I make isn’t about me. It’s about sharing my story; it’s about someone being connected to what I’m saying…That’s why you don’t see me, like, on the sides of buses, selling sh-t. I mean, what am I going to do—sell makeup? Mostly, I tell people, Don’t wear makeup.”

An extended riff about makeup: “Today, I only have makeup on because Joan Jett had eyeliner on yesterday, and we all think Joan looks so cool that I copied her. I don’t really [wear makeup] for the contestants, because some of these girls come from f–king Arkansas with cake face on. Like, I don’t want these kids to come out here and wear a bunch of makeup. I mean, I cover my zits, but besides that, I don’t really wear it. And Alicia [Keys] doesn’t really wear it. But she’s got a makeup artist and I don’t. Yes [I do my own makeup], girl! This is my kit! People are like, “Oh, I want to make your eyes almond.” I don’t have almond eyes! Why are you trying to change my eye shape? When someone changes your face, it’s really shocking and scary.”

The ‘Hannah Montana’ money: “I just wanted to be on TV. I mean, at one point—they’ll probably kill me for saying it—I was probably the least paid person on my cast because I didn’t know any better. I was just like, I can be on Disney! Yeah, I want to do it! My name was Miley on my show, but I didn’t own my name—we didn’t think about that. Like, Yeah, you can use my name on your show, sure! My mom started understanding how many people take advantage of a child, so she hired smart people to protect me in that way. I’m happy that when I was younger, people protected me and put me in a position where I can now control my music.

Her foundation, Happy Hippie, and what that means: “I relate so much to it. It’s very strange, because I’m not sexually confused in any way. I’m very much—the word is pansexual. That just means everyone. It doesn’t stop at girl, boy, or if someone’s in a transition. I don’t see people ever for who they were before who they are right now. I think of who I was before who I am right now; that’s a transition in itself. Everyone is constantly transitioning. When there’s a thing you have to do, you have to do it.”

Hugging Woody Allen: “I went to White Plains, New York. Do you know where that is? I adopted a weird cat named Harlem and just lived in a White Plains apartment by myself and went to Whole Foods with my main gay every day. Working with Woody was the best experience. He’s just being Woody. He’s, like, not doing it, putting it on. When I met him, the first thing I did was give him the biggest hug, and I’m in sparkly cowboy boots and a bucket hat with rainbows sprouting at the top of it, and he’s like, “Oh. Oh. Wow, hi.” He kind of pushed me off, like, Ayyy—get off me!

[From Elle]

The shade of it all! First she came for Mariah and I said nothing. Then she came for Alicia Keys and I laughed my ass off. At the beginning of the Mariah quote, I was like “this isn’t that bad,” but the way she ended… yeah, she thinks she’s better than Mariah because she, Miley, is more “real” somehow. But is this the real Miley, or is this just one persona of a little brat who still doesn’t know who she is? I don’t know. As for Alicia Keys: “And Alicia [Keys] doesn’t really wear it. But she’s got a makeup artist and I don’t.” Hahaha. Alicia made such a BFD about going “makeup free” and as it turns out, Alicia demands a makeup artist for The Voice.

As for her pansexuality… is she even explaining it the right way? I’m trying to be non-judgmental, because I think there is a need for more vocal sex-positivity in the world. I guess I just don’t want Miley to be the messenger of that message though.


Photos courtesy of Elle.

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96 Responses to “Miley Cyrus: ‘I’m not sexually confused in any way. I’m very much… pansexual’”

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  1. Lucy says:

    Is it possible to think that someone is both a relatively decent person AND also exhausting AF?

    • kimbers says:


      Some ppl just suck all ur energy bc they demand more energy to function…

    • serena says:

      Sure, I agree btw.

    • Annetommy says:

      I don’t get the pansexual terminology. The only entities that anyone should be having sex with are adult men and adult women. If you have sex with both, why isn’t that bi-sexual? “Pan” suggests a much wider spectrum of interest of some sort, which would be appalling and which I am sure is not true of Miley.

      • Lucrezia says:

        Pansexual means adult men and women AND those adults who don’t quite fit into either of those niches: certain trans folk (those in the middle of transitioning, those who’ve had some treatment but chosen not to go all the way, or those who are post-treatment but continue to identify largely as trans rather than trying to pass as cis male/female), the androgynous, the gender fluid, the non-binary, the genderqueer etc, etc.

        Some bisexual people might fit the above description, but not all. Thus, a new word, to describe those who are attracted to people regardless of whether they conform to binary gender roles.

      • Amy Tennant says:

        Always adult and always consenting

      • Annetommy says:

        Thanks Lucrezia.

    • Jbean says:

      Fantastic call. Like I cannot stand her, but when I read her interviews sometimes I’m like ‘yeah.’ Maybe because she’s so high we let it slide? Lol

  2. Lilacflowers says:

    Yes, Miley, I know where White Plains is.

  3. Locke Lamora says:

    I like her. I dont know why, but she seems like a good person underneath all that mess, and her family doesn’t seem all that stable so I guess she could have ended up worse.

    What exactly is pansexuality ajd how does it differ from bisexualityml?

    • Kate says:

      Bi-sexual means you’re attracted to men and women. But as with straight people and gay people, a bi-sexual person may not be open to dating a trans person, or someone who doesn’t act in a certain gendered way eg. a bi woman may only be into masculine men and feminine women or vice versa, while a pan woman is into whatever.

      Very basically, Bi-sexual means you don’t care about a persons biological sex, Pan-sexual means you don’t care about their gender.

      • Megan says:

        Thank you!

        I don’t like asking people these questions, because I dread sounding insensitive. This was really helpful though; I never really understood what Pansexual meant.

        Thanks again!

      • dotdotdot says:

        You understand that bisexual trans people exist? As there are gay and straight trans folks! So to say, that being straight, gay and bi is beieng exclusive to trans doesn´t make sense – because those people will be in straight and gay and bi relationships by default!

        Also to say that only pan people can be attracted to trans individuals is very much transphobic. It suggests somehow that trans women are not really women and trans men are not really men. Like??? Not cool!

        Most bisexual organisations don´t define bisexuality as attraction to men and women only. They usually go with “attraction to people of more than one gender” while pansexuality is defined as “attraction to all genders”. It boils don to semantics, really, there is actually plenty of overlap between to groups.

      • Amy Tennant says:

        I identify as pan, because bi means two, and it’s more than two. There are people who are genderqueer, and genderflex, non-binary, etc etc. My philosophy of being pansexual is that I like whom I like, and gender is largely irrelevant to that. I’m attracted to people.

        However, for simplicity’s sake, I will sometimes say I’m bisexual. I really consider myself pansexual, but I don’t always want to have a five-minute conversation about the terms. 🙂 Like you said, there is overlap.

    • Tiffany :) says:

      I just don’t hear anything that says “good person” to me. Maybe she is, but throwing shade like that is pretty disrespectful AND hypocritical. AS IF her whole shtick isn’t all about herself.

      I think I am just cranky because I went to her “foundation”‘ website the other day…and it looks like a total sham.

      • perplexed says:

        Yeah, she strikes me as someone who is about herself, so I didn’t understand her comment about Mariah Carey at all.

  4. detritus says:

    I really like her makeup.

    The pansexual thing, I’ve heard it expressed before but slightly differently. It generally is about being attracted to someone regardless of their gender status. It’s not bi because that’s gender binary, pan sexual means you like people anywhere on the spectrum

    It’s hard when someone so obviously counter culture espouses another counter culture idea. We want our spokespeople to be like us in other ways, and only different on the topic they speak on, I think.

    To flesh out my musings – Emily Blunt talking about pansexuality would be more acceptable than Courtney Stodden. Then again I can’t think of messy examples where guys would be judged the same way? I dunno, does it come down to the way we view women’s sexuality and the use of them for attention/publicity?

    • Onerous says:

      My daughter and several of her friends (they’re 13) identify as pansexual. I understand it, but I’ll be interested to see if they still identify that way when they’re a bit older. My daughter, at least, isn’t really *there* yet in terms of feeling very sexually attracted to anyone, and everyone she’s had crushes on so far have been male.

      It’s been very interesting to observe it – and I think it’s really a commendable stance, to be able to be open/attracted to anyone.

      • Wren says:

        Except who you’re attracted to isn’t really a “stance”.

        I understand being open to the possibility of being attracted to more than just the opposite gender, but at the end of the day you don’t choose your sexuality, it’s just there.

      • Onerous says:

        Oh, Wren – Yes – I absolutely know this! Poor wording on my part… but I’m not sure of the proper term, still. I 100% believe (and am an ally/activist in my community) that gender and orientation are not choices, so please if anyone is reading my comment above – know that!

        My point is, rather, that it’s an interesting perspective? Just from my vantage point, watching my children’s sexualities develop – it’s interesting to see how that works and is, actually, somewhat fluid. I’ll be interested to see where it goes.

        We are very close with a family who has a young child who is transgender and transitioning and it was very apparent from a young age – like 2 years old. I also have several gay friends & family members who have always “just known” that they were gay. This isn’t the case with my daughter – as a younger girl she was always only attracted to boys, so this is a recent development for her that’s come with puberty. She’s my oldest child, so I’ve never experienced watching someone’s sexuality develop – it’s pretty fascinating.

      • Wren says:

        Honestly I would be slightly concerned that your daughter might feel like she has to be attracted (or say she’s attracted) to more types of people than she really is because of her friends and environment. I grew up in an incredibly hippie liberal area and there was definitely an element of trying to be “different like everyone else” that happens. You don’t want to be “boring and normal”, you want to be seen as different and special in some way, yet fit in with your friends.

        Counter culture is often just as ridged as “normal” culture, it just looks different and uses different words. If she sees all her friends identifying as LGBT+ she may feel left out or inadequate if she does not. I realize that this isn’t how things normally happen, but it certainly did where I grew up. If you weren’t “weird” in some way you weren’t part of the community. She may also see the fuss made over people with different sexualities or gender identities, or how commended a certain person is for embracing their identity, and feel like she is uninteresting or lacking.

        I’m just bringing that possibility, I may be completely wrong. Just make sure she knows it’s okay to be “boring” and cis-gendered straight just like it’s fine to be whatever else. Her sexuality, whatever it is, is right. It’s all normal and okay.

      • Onerous says:

        @Wren – Oh, yeah. We’ve had numerous conversations about this and have broached it with her, although lightly.

        I have wondered about this possibility because amongst our friends, we are one of the only straight families. There are other things at play (this daughter is white but we have other children of other races) so I do get the feeling that she sometimes feels like the “plain white girl.” We’re watching and talking with her a lot. She knows how we feel – she is loved no matter what!

      • Wren says:

        A valuable lesson I learned from being the “boring white girl” myself was that the most interesting people tend not to be the ones who appear to be so on the outside. There’s a very great difference between expressing your personality through your appearance and putting on an outward appearance of being “weird” or “different”. And usually the people who announce themselves as such are in fact the most mundane and tiresome. The best people look past the surface, even if the surface is ostensibly plain.

      • Justjj says:

        Totally Wren! I think this is very true. On a different note what’s so wrong with makeup? I get that people don’t like “cake face” it’s not too attractive. But why make fun of or regionalize people who wear lots of makeup? To me, makeup can be very political so I don’t like how she’s just throwing those comments around. There’s so much history to women and makeup, its subversive meanings, its roots in self expression and self adornment… Why do we assume women wear makeup for other people or women only wear makeup??? This bothers me. Men wear it too for all different reasons. Whether someone wears it to see themselves they want to, the way they want others to, or to make a statement, what’s the big deal with the makeup hating? It’s totally not for the male gaze IMO. Sometimes, it can just be fun or sometimes it can make us feel more powerful in our skin… Nothing wrong with that. Miley needs to have some seats. It’s easy to bemoan makeup when you’re rich, young, famous, have near perfect skin anyway, have all your pictures airbrushed, and likely have an estitician, personal trainer, personal chef, and endless money to buy amazing quality skin care, food, and juice cleanses etc. just stay in your lane Miley on a couple things in this convo

      • Annetommy says:

        It’s great that your daughter can discuss it with you Onerous, I think my mother RIP would have fainted if I had raised it!

  5. PaschaP says:

    “That’s why you don’t see me, like, on the sides of buses, selling sh-t. I mean, what am I going to do—sell makeup?”

    Although, tbf the Viva Glam thing is for a great cause, and the line is actually pretty fab!

  6. elle says:

    Dear Miley,

    Please explain how it’s all about your art again. Because I know f*ck-all about your art, but I know a lot more about what you’re wearing (or not) or doing for attention than what Mimi is wearing. Plus, I think I can name a Mariah song… Vision of Love… there, I did it.

  7. Taiss says:

    “What I make isn’t about me. It’s about sharing my story; it’s about someone being connected to what I’m saying…” really Miley? What’s your story? All I know about you from your ‘art’ is that you twerk and have your tongue out.

    Don’t come for Mariah, she doesn’t know you.

  8. JA says:

    “I really don’t like attention & all that Hollywood jazz BUT LOOK AT MEEEEEEEEEEE I’M A SNOWFLAKE, I’M SPECIALLLL”!!!!

  9. Moon says:

    Yes Miley you have no makeup and are so real but these photos are clearly photoshopped like crazy

  10. Jan says:

    Oh no !!!! Mariahs not going to like this . Is she going to play the cool Mariah who claims she “doesn’t know her” (Miley) or is she going to bring up the fact that someone who masturbates with a foam finger on stage just “isn’t worth talking about dahling”!

  11. Marty says:

    She’s so full of s**t. So that’s why she was on stage wearing fake asses and throwing around blow-up penises, right?! For the music?

    Mariah Carey is ridiculously over the top, but she’s also a legend. Miley’s that girl who’s also going to be ‘reinventing’ her look to cover up that she’s mediocre in every way.

    And btw, can we stop shaming women on how much makeup they wear? Most women wear makeup because they like it, and it’s fun, but it’s also personal preference. You aren’t better than someone else because you choose to go makeup free most days. Having that mindset just makes you look like an a-hole.

    • Kitten says:

      “And btw, can we stop shaming women on how much makeup they wear? Most women wear makeup because they like it, and it’s fun, but it’s also personal preference. You aren’t better than someone else because you choose to go makeup free most days”

      YES! Thank you. I like makeup and I don’t wear it because I think I look ugly without it. I just find it fun to wear. *shrugs*

      • Locke Lamora says:

        But even if some women do feel ugly without it, why shame them? People have the right to have insecurities. The push for self love is great, but it often shames people who do have insecurities.
        It’s such a confusing message, women are supposed to own their “flaws”, but then they also get torn to pieces for having them. We’re all just supposed to be naturally perfect.

      • Kitten says:

        Agree completely, Locke. Well-said.

      • Marty says:

        @Locke- I hear you. Now, most days I do minimal makeup but a couple years ago I did full face everyday. I had really bad cystic acne and I just did not feel good about going out without makeup on. I know a lot of people like that, and like you said that’s ok. If wearing makeup gives you a little confidence boost, I’m all for it.

      • Megan says:

        I love make up. I have tons of it. Some days I do full face, some days I do light coverage, and some days I do none. It just depends on my mood that morning. Everyone woman (and man) has the right to apply make as they see fit.

    • Wren says:

      As a woman who doesn’t wear makeup and doesn’t want to I’m actually kind of happy about that it’s becoming “cool” to talk about not wearing makeup. No, you don’t need it and not enjoying the caked-on look isn’t wrong. I certainly wouldn’t say that to anyone’s face, but I do think it. If you enjoy makeup that’s fine and please carry on, but remember you’re the “norm”, your attitude is mainstream and “right”.

      • Marty says:

        I’ve never heard the mainstream say it’s wrong to not wear makeup. Now I have seen women shamed for how different makeup can make them look. But I chalk that up to good old fashioned sexism and misogyny.

      • Kitten says:

        Also, makeup is only mainstream in the United States. Important to remember that.

      • Wren says:

        I disagree. Though it’s not so much “shaming” as the insidious notion that women should wear makeup. Not even that, just women wear makeup full stop. It’s in advertising, it’s in the media, it’s in the attitudes voiced even here when a famous woman chooses not to wear makeup, chooses not to “look her best” or “cover her flaws”. No, there isn’t much outright shaming, but there is most certainly a strong association of makeup with the feminine that is inextricably linked in our society. I literally can’t open a magazine or webpage that caters to females without seeing advertisements for makeup. Or tutorials on makeup. Or helpful tips for using makeup to hide your flaws. The implicit message is that I have flaws that should be covered, that I require these products, and that I am less of a woman without them. There’s a whole other can of worms about *how* a woman does her makeup, but the use of it in general is expected. (For context I’m American.)

      • Bob says:

        I agree with you, Wren. In the US, it’s so prevalent we’ve got an entire culture trained to think that a woman looks tired if she’s not wearing eye makeup. It’s so baked into our culture that explicit shaming isn’t necessary. And I also hate it when women who do wear makeup get all defensive when the non makeup wearers try to offer each other some support in public.

    • Artemis says:

      I feel like most people only know the messy 90s – present Mariah. She adds to this narrative by being ridiculous and shallow 90% of the time but she is smart and resilient. She wrote and produced the bulk of her work, an amazing feat that shows her true talents and strengths in an industry that wears women out and tries to treat them like sexy puppets.

      She also pioneered the mixing of R&B with pop, successfully of which Cyrus profited greatly several decades later. Cyrus can only wish she had the stamina and energy. Does she realise that Carey in her time wouldn’t need to go on singing shows to stay relevant and paid? Carey was a singer and stayed one for a long ass time. Cyrus can only dream of that status. Her Mariah quote was her projecting her own insecurities onto a much more successful and real person. I’m so sick of this child…

      • Annetommy says:

        I think Tina Turner was pretty successful at mixing R&B and pop, well before Mariah. Not snark, and I think Mariah is a talented if rather exhausting woman. She did a nice low-key non-glam acting turn in Precious too.

    • Becki says:

      EXACTLY!! I have been makeup shamed and it sucks. Why does anyone need to comment on that anyway? I would rather let people be comfortable in themselves, with or without makeup, than make them feel that they need to fit a certain box to be accepted.

      • Megan says:

        A TSA agent at the airport once asked me why I ” needed so much make up?” I was stunned by her rudeness.

      • Justjj says:

        Red lipstick has a history as old as civilization. Flappers wore makeup. At many points in history, certain makeup was considered too sexual and was frowned upon as signifying the ‘easy’ and ‘fast’ women of the day. I don’t think there is anything implicitly wrong with women reclaiming makeup for themselves or all of us working to normalize it as a tool of self expression. We have already seen some of this in the past few years. The pastel hair. The electric violet lips. Dark nail polish. There’s nothing wrong with someone enjoying those things or feeling more confident or more like themselves in makeup. Are you saying that if someone has terrible acne they should just feel confident overnight and not be allowed to do what they want to do to work with their skin and live their lives? Non makeup wearers are self congratulatory. That’s the problem. They assume that because they don’t wear it, no one should. They assume that every woman who enjoys makeup enjoys it for some profound reason or because of their paralyzing insecurities when in reality, they may just find it fun. Women reclaiming makeup to me is fine. I sort of like this. Nicki Minaj does this too sometimes with her hyper feminity in her videos and deliberate use of makeup. The no makeup argument has no place in intersectional feminism for me. Not until trans people, gay men who enjoy drag, women, genderqueer, and men stop wearing makeup entirely. It is something that is an option to us as humans like hair color or clothing. It shouldn’t be a point of shame or contention against people who wear it or don’t I think is the point here. I think a more gender fluid attitude towards makeup and a culture more accepting of it would be beneficial to all. Because no, I think our ad agencies sell makeup but our culture still shames it largely because of antiquated attitudes. I think the expectation that women look naturally airbrushed 24/7 is exactly the problem and makeup can be a shield. I dunno.

  12. Jade says:

    No makeup but probably lash extensions, microbladed eyebrows and weekly trips to an esthician. She is exhausting

  13. Squiggisbig says:

    For someone who is such a culture vulture it is somewhat surprising how much she uses her platform to try to criticize or throw shade at a series of black and biracial women….nicki minaj, Alicia keys, Mariah Carey.

    • Luca76 says:

      Please let’s not give her any credit there was no shade. Not even a little bit this was just catty, whiny trash talking. Now Mariah’s response to this THAT will be shade.

  14. TheRickestRick says:

    Also banging on and on about how you’re “sooooo baked” and “smoked the biggest joint” is really cringey. And this is from a daily smoker!

    • Kitten says:

      It’s just so juvenile and it does nothing to de-stigmatize pot-users.
      Some of us are responsible smokers who view marijuana as one small facet of our lives.
      And while I will defend pot till I die, I don’t feel the need to tell everyone every time I use my vape.

    • Wren says:

      It really is juvenile, isn’t it? It’s like the frat bros going “duuuude we’re druunk!” Like it’s supposed to make you cool.

      I used to have a few friends like that. “I’m so high right now. Can you tell I’m high? Duuude I’m high.” Yes, yes I can tell, now go away you’re pissing me off.

    • Tiffany :) says:

      It’s just so…lame. Wren is exactly right, she sounds so juvenile.

    • Soror Bro says:

      To be fair, Miley just hasn’t mastered the art of the humble brag yet. I come across plenty of people who like to pump up their own tyres but they slip it into the conversation rather than hit you over the head with it.

  15. Aang says:

    She tires me but I like her voice, and as far as Disney shows go Hannah Montana was kind of funny. And it seems to me that a good portion of the teens I know (my kids friends) identify as bi or pan. My daughter is dating a girl right now. It’s all fine.

  16. Zuzus Girl says:

    She’s immature, a bit self congratulating and ignorant but fairly harmless. The artists she shades probably don’t give a rats ass about her opinion, she is not a big enough influence musically. She’ll never bother my day.

  17. Josefina says:

    Ugh. She’s the embodiment of that word. Ugh.

  18. QQ says:

    She Exhausts me entirely From My Hair Follicles to the bottoms of my feet, she is Peak Insufferable to me

  19. CS(g)E says:

    *disclaimer* I love tattoos
    These tattoos? Not good. A tooth?! Did you do these in your bathroom? They look like Jared Leto’s joker tats random and dumb

  20. Jayna says:

    “My main gay.” Spare me

    • I read that and thought, “Wow! That’s condescending and insulting.” For someone who thinks she’s so tolerant she managed to insult gays, women who wear makeup and talented people all in one little interview. Self awareness isn’t for everyone I suppose.

    • Delta Juliet says:

      Right? How is that an acceptable thing to say? It makes me cringe.

    • I Choose Me says:

      Thank you! I hate that terminology. If you have a friend who is gay just say my friend FFS.

      • hogtowngooner says:

        No kidding. For twits like her having a “gay BFF” is like having a sidekick of a life where you’re ALWAYS the main character, rather than an actual, two-way friendship.

    • Tiffany :) says:

      Yes, that was really objectifying.

  21. jugil1 says:

    Miley, you’re a moron! I’m from Arkansas & I don’t wear a “cake face” full of makeup. But if I wanted to, wouldn’t that be my choice? She manages to insult so many people with her ridiculous comments while explaining how positive & non judgmental she is. Right……

  22. Tough Cookie says:

    This reminded me that one of my favorite Funny or Die videos is “Hannah Mantegna”…. Joe Mantegna as Hannah Montana. That’s all I got.

  23. Trixie says:

    Girl, you are on The Voice, you are not “very, very anti-Establishment”.

  24. Darlene says:

    So I have always been bisexual and am in a long-term monogamous married relationship with a man. We have a teenage daughter who recently came out to us as pansexual – a label that either didn’t exist or was very very unknown when I was growing up/coming out and I didn’t know much about. I talked to her about it and did a little reading and realized that I’m pansexual too. I’m not either/or, I’m any/all. She thought it was good and I was glad to have the conversation with her. I’ll have to show her what Miley said and she what she thinks about it.

  25. Frosty says:

    She hugged Woody allen? I sure he LOVED that LOL

  26. Robin says:

    Eyeroll. At ALL of it.

  27. I Choose Me says:

    I don’t wear makeup. Except for that one time I wore eyeliner because Joan Jett did it. Oh and foundation to cover my zits but tha’s it I swear. Oh and I’m all about realness unlike Mariah (whose career she can only dream of having) so you won’t see me selling sh-t on the side of a bus and selling like perfume and stuff. Does magazine cover promoting self. Wearing, you guessed it, makeup.

    Oh and I’m such a try hard with lack of boundaries that I made even a creeper like Woody Allen uncomfortable. But I was wearing this totally awesome outfit you guys. Cowboy boots and a rainbow hat. I mean you don’t get more edgy, cool, rebel-like than that.

    Every damn time damn, I wanna give her a pass, I’m reminded of what a try hard faux-woke special snowflake she is and I get a twitch in my eye and a tingle in my pimp hand.

  28. hogtowngooner says:

    Slightly off-topic, but I’m always irritated by her many, mini tattoos. It looks like a toddler doodled and stuck a bunch of banana stickers all over her arms.

  29. Amanda G says:

    What does Liam see in her? She must be exhausting to be around.

  30. perplexed says:

    I didn’t understand the comment about Mariah at all. Mariah Carey can sing. Even when you strip away all the frills, she can still sing. Whether you like her voice is a different story — but she can sing.

  31. perplexed says:

    I wonder how Liam Hemsworth can stand her if this is hawse really sounds.

  32. Debutante says:

    She doesn’t wear make up, but I guess a nose job doesn’t count somehow ?

  33. Amelie says:

    Yes I know where White Plains is! Grew up just about 15 minutes away, used to go to the Galleria and Westchester Malls on weekends all the time growing up. It’s “the” place to go out in Westchester County because there is an entire avenue full of bars. Which isn’t saying much.

  34. wurstbonbon says:

    I love tattoos but her arms look horrible.

  35. Sparkly says:

    I’m really glad that she’s sparking all this discussion and education about pansexuality, sex vs. gender, and how it’s more than just binary.

    But still, I can’t wait til she grows up a whole heaping helping. She’d be a much better advocate if anyone besides herself could take her seriously.