Selma Blair Seventeen Magazine

Seventeen Magazine – Introducing Selma Blair

Seventeen magazine has long been seen as an essential guidebook for girls looking to become beautiful, successful and independent women. The title refers to “Seventeen: a Guide for Young Women,” dating back to 1944 when it first launched publication. Readership today covers 13- to 19-year old females aged 13-19; editorial staff numbers approximately 120. Both print and digital formats of Seventeen magazine exist with over 7 million unique visitors visiting its website each month.

This site boasts a massive social media following of more than five million people and an extensive e-commerce section selling products. Stephanie Cox serves as CEO.

Selma Blair is an American actor, film producer, author, and activist best known for her roles in movies like Cruel Intentions and Legally Blonde as well as TV shows like Kath & Kim and Anger Management. Additionally she shares custody of her son Arthur Saint Bleck with fashion designer Jason Bleick who she had an unsuccessful marriage to before they divorced in 2008.

Since publicly disclosing her multiple sclerosis diagnosis in 2018, Hellboy actor Selma Blair has taken on an important new role as an advocate. She’s donned chic cane dresses in British Vogue shoots and made red carpet appearances at both Vanity Fair Oscars parties wearing Valentino cape dresses from Valentino; also raising awareness through her documentary entitled Introducing, Selma Blair.

Through the film, Blair shows an engaging combination of natural charm and genuine emotion in communicating her struggles to an audience that may not always understand. Her candor and empathy is refreshing in an otherwise impersonal celebrity documentary environment.

Rachel Fleit’s camera skillfully unearths human complexities that might otherwise go overlooked in celebrity culture, capturing Blair’s genuine and self-deprecating humor at its most natural. From mistaking a vibrator for a neck massager at a mall to breaking down in tears after visiting a doctor, Blair remains relatable at every turn.

At times, this documentary can become quite maudlin; however, Blair’s irresistible presence keeps it from becoming too depressing. She wisely refrains from offering PR-schooled soundbites or airy self-help platitudes when discussing an autoimmune disease which attacks brain and spine health; she also refuses to be soft-soaped about her pain and discomfort – an important quality when discussing an illness that should never be dismissed as cute quirk.

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