Valeria Lukyanova goes viral on the internet after showing herself as a human Barbie doll, a huge photo collection from different websites of Valeria Lukyanova the Real-Life Ukrainian Barbie doll.
Photos provided on this article are for easy access information and blogging purposes only and all photos and images are credited to the owner. For a woman celebrating her half-century Barbie is remarkably unchanged from the young, fresh-faced Wisconsin girl who first came into the world on 9 March, 1959.
Barbie Millicent Roberts is a woman with a very controversial reputation and mostly it stems from her long legs, tiny waist, ample bosom, slender neck and flowing blonde locks. Some argue her body shape would be unobtainable and unsustainable if scaled up to life-size. That's a lot more achievable than one in 100,000, giving weight to the argument that pressure is put on girls and women to be an unrealistic size.
I'm sure part of Barbie's problem if she were life-sized would be the extremely small size of her feet. Several generations of girls have now played with Barbies, and yet grown into women who are more than ever educated, accomplished, competitive in all industries, involved in politics and governments. Ok, let's assess the woman's logic who has surgery to look like Barbie: 'It's empowering to change your looks and not settle for what you are born with.' Does she even know what empowering means? Barbie dolls came after my time, but when I first saw one, I thought it looked completely weird. This is 21-going-on-6-year-old Valeria Lukyanova (links to her Ukranian Facebook-y thing with LITERALLY 10,000 more photos of Little Ms. Hit the jump for more pictures of the WTFery than you could shake a cheeseburger at (although someone should certainly still try). Thanks to killahertz, who was trying to explain to me how much hotter Stoya is except I have no idea who that is and wrote him off as your run-of-the-mill internet pervert. Ya know, maybe you should take the time to read some interviews with her, or maybe watch a video or two of her.
It is her life, and I have to admit, I can't stop looking at her, which is what she wanted. Geekologie is a geek blog dedicated to the scientific study of gadgets, gizmos, and awesome.


Wearing swimwear is not only being center of attraction but something wearing perfectly fit for the season and the same with Barbie’ famous swimwear collection. They claim she would not be able to stand up because her body frame would be so unbalanced. Academics from the University of South Australia suggest the likelihood of a woman having Barbie's body shape is one in 100,000.
Mattel has a standard set of measurements for Barbie, but dolls can vary slightly so any self-respecting researcher would measure one themselves. She would surely have a hard time staying upright on those tiny feet with those enormous breasts.
My brother recently received a Ben 10 doll, should I be worried my brother will grow up wanting plastic surgery to look like an alien villain? I'm 5'8", I have a 28 inch waist, and a significant cup F bust that, yes, really is all mine and not Dr Plastic's. So I would like to see a psychological research paper proving that Barbie has a negative effect on young girls' development.
Girls, even grown women have been fed this idea that it's desirable to look undernourished and stick thin and end up with eating disorders trying to achieve it. She is meant to appeal to young girls, so it makes sense that she shares some features with them, such as being skinny with small hips, in order to engage more with her audience and make it easier for her players to project themselves onto her. Judging her for the surgery she's had to look this way is just as vain and just as bad as judging someone for the way they look naturally. Of those who have - usually critics or academics - no one has come up with a definitive answer as to exactly what her measurements would be. She has run with the idea, making a lucrative career out of marketing herself as a life-size version of the doll. When researchers at the University of South Australia scaled up Mr Barbie to life-size proportions, they concluded that the chances of a man having his body shape is one in 50.
All I seem to see of the Bratz dolls are their plastic knee-high boots, mini skirts and unconscious desire to become single teen mothers. Only an anterior psychological problem could cause a person to want to model themselves to the image of a toy.


It is the very antithesis of empowering to go to such lengths to conform to a sexist stereotype of sexualised feminine appearances that you actually have surgery. Role models start at a very early age, dolls, magazines, fashion shows all contribute to this nonsense and the people responsible should be held to account. Brings a whole new dimension to the phrase 'lollipop head.' And for the record, I am 29 and have a successful career - my early (and ongoing) love of dolls has in no way disempowered me. Researchers at Finland's University Central Hospital in Helsinki say if Barbie were life size she would lack the 17 to 22% body fat required for a woman to menstruate.
As long as a child is brought up in a well-structured environment and has strong real-life female and male role models to look up to, it is irrelevant to question whether her dolls are called Barbie, Bratz or Polly.
This is a great example of how women are socialised into gender stereotypes for social approval and then defend their actions as 'empowering' when they clearly have no education in what that word means when applied to female emancipation.
Our kids should have a safe, sensible idea of being healthy and everyone is responsible to help them learn this. Beyond my childhood, I've not felt the urge to emulate him and if there has been any outside pressure to do so, I have unconsciously resisted it remarkably well. I'm pretty sure my girls don't expect to look like Barbie any more than I expect to look like Superman.
Certainly no-one seems to be making similar complaints that Fred Flintstone presents children an unachievable role model - although his proportions similarly cannot be reproduced on a real human being.
It horrifies me that children are given role models that require them to starve themselves AND have cosmetic surgery. I'm glad you have so much time to sit around and talk bad about people for doing what makes them happy.
I try to open peoples' eyes and to show them that there is no need to follow these stereotypes of society.
It is necessary to develop in your own personal way.""Also, people TOLD HER she looks like a barbie, and she plays with it, why not?



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