Whether it's Kim, Kate, or Drew, why not admire them for their courage to bear children under scrutiny and do it so beautifully? When it comes to the rest of us, remember that there is no such thing as a 'one size fits all' path toward motherhood.
By Juli Weiner, Vanity Fair For your edification, a look back...
Brittany Landberg-Schultz, a 20-year-old from Arcadia California was selected from a group of five finalists.
Even the Duchess of Cambridge repeats outfits. We've taken a page from her playbook and pulled together the necessary maternity wear that can go from day to night, from five months to due date, and versatile pieces that you can wear long past baby's first steps.
I loved watching Nana put on her face. Not one item was wasted. Lipsticks worn down to the metal were fair game as she dipped her lip-brush into the cylinder and extracted a full application working first the outline of the lips then filling in the rest.
Yes, the Observer fete had everything, including a British contingent: author Amanda Foreman served on the 2012 judging panel for the esteemed literary award, Man Booker Prize for Fiction, with Dan Stevens.
There was fog on the moors and the hounds were baying in the night when I landed in Glasgow, Scotland... or maybe it was just the sound of the jet engines dying down, along with the fog of three vodkas I took for the transatlantic flight from L.A.
She was on the public stage for nearly a decade as Kate Middleton, so a mere wedding, despite all the pageantry and coverage, is not enough to dislodge the association.
Kate Middleton has no reason to be dismayed. She looks beautiful displaying her bump and she and Prince William are inspiring role models. Kate is a role model because she's showing that a pregnant woman's body is perfectly beautiful.
Romance is on everyone's radar.
The recent kerfluffle over the official painting of Kate Middleton isn't the first portrait-related royal ruckus. After a long-disliked picture of Queen Elizabeth II was criticized for being a weak likeness and for having distorted features, it will finally emerge from storage.
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Think about how much judgement new moms feel over things like natural childbirth vs. c-sections. Can you imagine having your birth plan come up for conversation on Good Morning America?
I wish Kate Middleton improved symptoms and an easier, safe pregnancy for her and her family. I also hope that someday all expecting women will experience the skilled care and concern that a duchess deserves.
As we are due to endure incessant royal baby chatter and HG sympathy over the coming months, I thought I'd sneak in quickly with an important lesson that HG and pregnancy sickness illustrates about evolution.
Why have pranks always been such a big part of morning radio? Because people like them. Research and ratings both show it, undeniably. When people hear a prank being played on the radio they rarely tune out, assuming it's a good one.