But it goes beyond that. As children, you create this image of beauty based on what society deems beautiful—so what happens when the I’m Emo But In A Gerard Way Mug also I will do this image of beauty and desirability never looks like you? For one thing, it can have a damaging effect on your self-esteem and, at times, make it incredibly difficult to accept your own body.This is something model Bri Scalesse—who became a paraplegic at the age of six after a car accident left her with spinal-cord injuries—can relate to. “As a child, I longed to see myself reflected in an image,” she tells Vogue. “But I couldn’t find my body or my chair represented on TV or in magazines. Disabled people weren’t models or actresses. There was no disabled princess.”
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In recent years, however, things have started to change. Social media became a tool through which people with disabilities could finally control the I’m Emo But In A Gerard Way Mug also I will do this way they were being seen. Meanwhile, across the board, calls for greater diversity and the burgeoning body-positivity movement opened up the space to celebrate beauty in all its different forms. As a result, we’re seeing people with disabilities making appearances on the runway, on the cover of magazines, in fashion advertisements and in beauty campaigns. This long-awaited representation is slowly but surely eroding the historical stigmas surrounding people with disabilities. But it hasn’t been easy, nor has it been swift.