Sally Hansen has a long history of being naked.
As the founder of iconic brand, she has been on the receiving end of a ton of criticism over the years for her nude body.
Now, a new biography on the founder reveals that she did not always feel comfortable with the idea of being nude, even when she was wearing a bikini.
But, for some reason, it didn’t stop her from enjoying being naked in public.
Here are nine reasons why it’s worth it. 1.
The ’80s and ’90s are often considered the decade of the nude.
The 1990s saw a renaissance in the nude as the trend setters of the decade, but it was the ’80ies that began the trend that we’re all familiar with today.
While it’s impossible to pinpoint a specific year for the emergence of the “Naked Beach Bikini,” the trend did begin to take hold around this time.
While most people were still dressing up in bathing suits and swim trunks, the “nude” became an acceptable way to wear whatever clothes you liked.
The first nude beach bikinis were made available in 1990, and that was a trend that continued into the early ’90ing.
And while many of us have our own fond memories of the beach and its people, Sally Hansen was a pioneer in the era of nude bikiness.
She was also the first woman to publicly acknowledge her sexuality.
She wore them topless.
It’s no secret that Sally Hansen wore topless clothes on a regular basis in the ’70s.
She even went topless for a cover of the song “Lose Yourself” by Pink Floyd in 1970.
Even though it was considered provocative at the time, Sally had a reputation as being one of the hottest bikins in the business.
And it’s probably no surprise that the image was a huge hit in the early years of the ’90ies, as her body was still a hot topic in the fashion world.
The image was popular enough that her husband, the legendary James Dean, appeared in one of her nude britches, and in the video for her hit single “I’ll Get Around,” she is seen in a bikini wearing a black bodysuit.
It wasn’t until 1995 that she finally came out as a woman in a public setting, when she appeared on the cover of Vanity Fair.
She had a massive, boob-shaped breast.
In a time when women were often considered to be more modest, it was rare to see a woman’s breast represented on a magazine cover.
That all changed in the late ’90 and early ’00s, as a growing number of celebrities began to publicly declare themselves as female.
This was an era when celebrities were more often photographed without makeup, and many of the fashion industry’s most famous models also sported larger breast sizes.
Sally Hansen took her boob on the road with her, and even went as far as to make a video for the “I’m So Excited” song, which features a nude scene with a large breast.
She did so not only to promote the new trend, but also to get people to think about her body and her body image.
She also made some incredibly famous fashion choices.
Sally has long been known for her iconic collection of women’s swimwear, but for many, she’s also known for the fashion choices she made.
She once had the most expensive line of swimwear ever, and she also was a proponent of “pink” in her clothing.
Sally’s first big fashion faux pas was a faux pas that would become known as the “Faux Pussy,” which she wore as a nude on a runway in 1989.
This faux pas caused a huge stir when the internet exploded with outrage, but was ultimately forgiven after she admitted to the faux pas.
She made a statement about body image with a new collection.
In 1999, Sally launched her own line of “natural” body-conscious clothes.
While the company was originally marketed as a “natural wear” line, the company quickly went mainstream, and was eventually sold to a larger fashion house.
Sally made a huge splash when she wore a new line of bikini tops in 2013, which she called the “Maniac” line.
While these new products were not widely known, the line did inspire a number of people to start thinking about their own body image, which led to the creation of the #MeToo movement.
She’s a feminist icon.
Sally was one of a number women who started to speak out against sexism, and became a symbol of women standing up for themselves in the face of injustice.
When she was asked about the fact that she’s a woman, Sally responded that “it is not my place to say what women want to hear or what women should do.”
Instead, she focused