Melanie Gaydos Socken in Sandalen – früher No-Go, heute Trend
Melanie Gaydos leidet seit ihrer Geburt an an einem seltenen Gendefekt: Ihr Kopf ist kahl, Zähne und Nägel sind fehlgebildet. Gerade ihre. Her name is Melanie Gaydos, she's a brave woman who faced the fashion industry and won. This American is just 28 years old. She has a genetic disorder. Tsd. Abonnenten, folgen, Beiträge - Sieh dir Instagram-Fotos und -Videos von Melanie Gaydos (@melaniegaydos) an. Das amerikanische Model Melanie Gaydos hat und in der Schreinerei besucht. Wir unterhielten uns über Mode, Rammstein und ihre Karriere. Melanie Gaydos aus Connecticut (USA) wollte immer schon etwas Großartiges in ihrem Leben erreichen: „Ich hatte immer die Vorstellung, ein besseres Leben.
Tsd. Abonnenten, folgen, Beiträge - Sieh dir Instagram-Fotos und -Videos von Melanie Gaydos (@melaniegaydos) an. Melanie Gaydos, model with genetic disorder, storms fashion industry. The year-old model, who was born with the medical disorder ectodermal dysplasia. Das amerikanische Model Melanie Gaydos hat und in der Schreinerei besucht. Wir unterhielten uns über Mode, Rammstein und ihre Karriere.
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I wish the day had about 40 hours to be able to do everything I want. Am I the only one who thinks that all of a sudden it's just a thing to hire models with different disorders?
I almost feel like the designers are just using these people for more media and attention. Which to me is sick. Maybe I'm just too naive, but even if people with disorders or disabilities know they are being used for marketing, that could be just the first steps that will open bigger doors and the opportunity to make their dream come true.
In the end, it is just another job. She wasn't sold to a circus by her family, she chose to get into a very harsh world where your looks will be completely on display and available for critique.
Instead of trying to live a "normal" life, she embraced her look and put on the forefront of her identity.
It's up to the photographers and campaign managers to hire her. It definitely takes two to tango in the fashion industry.
Her look is niche and i've seen her in a lot of niche photography noir, gothic, ethereal works. You probably won't see her in a Target ad, but certain high fashion circles obviously love her look.
And if they are willing to pay her to do what she wants to do People get mad at the industry like it's taking advantage of her, but she wanted to be a model Citlyn McCracken, please don't misunderstand my comment, I am not saying it is "fine" to take advantage of someone's difference, but my comment is more about how some say "it is unbelievable!
Also, I am confident this lady is smart enough to understand the situation and the challenges, obstacles, and people she has to face to make her dream come true, and she willingly chose that path.
She decided by herself, she made the choice. Yea I get that. I wish no ill will on her. I am just repulsed by the industry in general for exploiting people.
But every model is used for marketing, its what they do. Whether its the latest fashions or sprawling over a new Ford, its all to sell something.
A few are lucky to be used for art, but that's a rare event, not the norm. She's not "being used" against her will. Not in the way you're thinking.
Unfortunately I have to agree. People who were abandoned at birth, who have some significant physical handicap, who were raised in orphanages get the standing ovations and more accolades than their talent would normally command.
This lady aside from a lightly deformed face has an amazing body, which is great for fashion, so I'm happy that she got the job and that she makes money thanks to it, but the 'Compassion' factor is a bit unnerving to me.
It does feel like a 'millennial trend' if you ask me. Using a models for marketing is what models are there for. That's literally their job description.
This short video showed me how much impact it had on her life and that this somehow cruel world of clothes and makeup can actually sometimes make something good.
Meh, everything makes you sick. This young lady is making a living off her looks - which are stunning, btw.
This comment is hidden. Click here to view. At least it is hard to tell what are good intention and a "celebration of diversity" and what is a grave for attention by seeming well-doing.
I think this is particularly true for high fashion, where everything seems to be overly excentric anyway. It's called virtue signalling.
It's the same reason people are replying to this--author included--being all 'omg stunning and brave'. Because spouting nonsense like a hivemind drone costs you nothing, and they want to feel virtuous, as though they're good people - when in reality they haven't had an original thought in their pathetic lives.
Ofcourser they are marketing and media always use trends to promote their own shit. They can just claim they are so empathizing so it solves everything.
Win win for them lol. Good image and alot of money. People don't look beyond the surface of marketing goals and true meaning anyway. They just want to read the most popular news website and watch news on tv so they think they are up to date with everything.
And all is true. Models have never been hired based on beauty. They need to have unusual qualities to catch people's attention.
Sick because a grown adult who is different actually has made a career choice?? She chose to do this. Wake up..
I disagree. It works for both her and the industry. Why not use what you have or have been given in life to make a living.
Or would you rather she not make a living on her appearance? Ok then would you also be willing to pay her bills? People need to earn a living.
Once again everyone feels compelled to be so "politically correct". However, in this case i believe its the good thing to do.
I think she's an asset to the field, not a deterrent. We have politically corrected our country out of just about every moral and value we should have, out of respect, out of decency.
In this country if someone wants to do something, doesn't matter how wrong, inappropriate, or disruptive it is to our society, you're incorrect if you speak or stand against it.
Its become another type of bullying. As a white Christian trust me, we know ALL about it. We were the first victims. Then other groups figured out being a politically correct bully works.
The gays and their buddies used it next. You see, many have discovered a politician's greatest fear is not a sex scandal, many survive that.
Its being considered "not politically correct". They hire these people because they look unique Fashion is as much about art as it is is about clothing.
Good designers have hired unique looking people like this for a long time. It isn't exploitation- these are people well aware of what they are doing, and they love it.
I think it empowers them and makes them feel like they found a place where they belong. No they are not using them for media attention.
These photographers and designers see the beauty in the models with different disorders; my daughter is one of them!
Shame on you!! Well that's good for your daughter, but I completely disagree that the photographers and designers see beauty in them. I'm sure SOME do,.
I've noticed this girl several years ago. It's not "all of a sudden". It's just because you never know these people before.
I'm not talking about her in particular. There is a post almost once a week about a model with some sort of disorder, etc.
Designers love models with unique looks. If you're willing to rock your difference with confidence, you can make big bucks. I don't think there's anything disgusting about it.
I agree with you. The industry has been doing this for decades. Models have always been referred to as cloths hangers by the industry.
As someone stated earlier she has the perfect model body to showcase the designers clothes. I must disagree, however that this is sick.
It's not like they plugged her out of somewhere Yes, her disability brings more attention to the clothing but it also brings attention to her beauty, inside and out.
Carrying a disorder yourself is not a joyful thing when it hinders you to be productive and carry on with your life but there is no rule that if someone looks different, he can't be in the fashion business or be artistically photographed or simply have a job.
Rather than looking at the negative side, isn't it a wonderful thing that these people with disorders get to live their dreams and have actual jobs to support themselves and just simply live the way they wanna live and not end up in circus like the olden times?
Everyday is an endless case of using and being used. It happens everywhere, even inside our homes. It's how life works.
Someone hires you and you get paid. If you think she is too unconventional to be modeling because of her disorder then the problem lies on how you perceive things not on her looks.
Sometimes, people think that they themselves are too normal and some are not, to be doing certain stuff. Give everyone a chance.
And by the way, fashion is all about attention. That's how good those guys are at sellling their BS story. Even the model believes she's doing a good thing.
If everyone thinks so the only ones winning are the companies benefiting the most. Amazing pictures! I love their world, the style, everything.
But tbh, it seems that it ain't much about breaking stereotypes. Fashion photography nowadays is kind of a "freak show" - not in a way, that I think they are freaks, but that they hunt down people who look very different and display them.
The stranger the better - then they say "oh, everyone is beautiful", which sells very well. On one hand, I am happy for the message, on the other hand Are these people really respected in this context?
I dunno, it all leaves me confues:D My moral compass is spinning. I have the same thoughts ad you. But my conclusion usually ends with the typical "oh, well, if they're truly happy with this, good for them".
You have truth in your words - and I am not the one to tell if this does good to them or bad, or is this will help society to fight being hooked on perfect looks or not.
But you know, there are those cases then you feel like: "something is not right about this". I tend to rather trust this voice in my head.
I hope it doesn't lie to often haha. Something they do with racial minorities is portraying them as animalistic, and I think it's something that they're doing now with this new population of models.
The crouching, the bugs, the animalistic, non-human type thing their doing is more backwards than they make it out to be. I don't want to dwell on the negative, but images mean things to the public that are bombarded by them, and I don't like any message that suggests anyone is less than human.
Every model is different in a way,. Black, white ,Hispanic ,oriental, blondes, brunettes,, male, female, androgynous, skinny, plus sized, gap-toothed to name some.
Fashion is in constant evolution where it gives room to anyone who wants to be part of it. Now it came to the point where in the unconventional, as perceived by some because of looks or disorder or any condition , penetrated the once exclusively-for-the-perfect looking industry.
Fashion is art and it can be anything. It should be inclusive. Nothing is disrespectful about pointing the spotlight to an unconventional subject who can give inspiration and hope to others regardless of being different.
A freak show will only be a freak show, if you really believe that there are freaks. All else is art if you choose to see diversity and beauty.
There are no oriental people I didn't read any comments I just posted how I felt And calling these pictures "a freak show" is really offensive.
Who are we to say they should not be able to fulfill their dream if a fashion photographer has seen the potential and beauty in them?
And it is not for us to decide if they are being abused or not. They are adults perfectly capable to make that decision for themselves.
If looking at someone who is different in this context makes you uncomfortable just keep calm and carry on. Well, your answer actually makes my point even clearer.
This is about able bodied people telling disabled people what they can and cannot do. Telling them what social roles are acceptable and what are not.
The freak shows in the past are a different thing. These are adult people making choices for themselves and not people being sold to circus or people who have no other way for providing for themselves.
Gaydos debuted her brand-spanking new, brilliant white smile on The Doctors to a round of applause. But just eight months after that episode aired, Gaydos told me she no longer wears her dentures.
This is just one of the myriad of ways that Gaydos, now 27, is different than most people. Gaydos was born with a rare genetic disorder called ectodermal dysplasia that affects the dermal layer of skin: pores, teeth, nails, cartilage and even small bones form abnormally.
She has a bilateral cleft palate and also suffers from alopecia, which prevents normal hair growth. Her form of alopecia also causes hair follicles to grow inward leading to ingrown hairs, rashes, and because of unchecked eyelash growth that scratched her corneas as a child, partial blindness.
Eventually, she wound up in New York City, as a fine art major at Pratt. It was there that she started getting interested in self-portraiture.
But what began as a convenience soon became a passion. While exploring self-portraiture, she wondered what it would be like to be shot by someone else.
She came away from her first session with a photographer elated, but doubtful her newfound passion would go anywhere. It was a boyfriend—Gaydos had just begun seeing him the time—that got her to see the light.
Eventually, she set up a Model Mayhem account that also helped to raise her profile. It was around this time Gaydos started to think modeling could one day be a full-time career.
She was still in art school, but shooting almost every weekend. She included a few photographs of herself.
Much to her surprise, Recuenco responded—and offered to fly her out to Berlin to star in a music video he was directing for German heavy metal band Rammstein.
The gig, which fortuitously coincided with her graduation, remains a career highlight. This agency is also probably one of the reasons why Gaydos seems so much more fulfilled and happy than most straight-size models I talk to.
When I ask if she ever feels angry that she happened to be born with this disorder, her response is swift. Well, people with no legs run marathons.
Gaydos oozes happiness and confidence—and not in that grating, happy-go-lucky Taylor Swift way. This is someone who has been through some things.
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