I like to do projects that challenge me, and hopefully in turn challenge the audience, or open your eyes to something you're not aware of.
Popularity is very inconsistent. Sometimes it's there, sometimes it's not. It usually just comes in waves.
Once you're put out there in the public eye, people feel a certain ownership over you.
Dancers are kept in a perpetual state of pre-puberty, and for young girls in particular, that type of pressure breeds insecurities.
You never choose the way that you're raised, it's just the way that you were raised, but you do get to a certain age where you're in a position to question the expectations of you and the way that you've been formed by your surroundings.
I was a bit of a loner as a teenager. I never went to a single social event, because they terrified me.
The wardrobe is always the last piece of the puzzle. When you step into the clothing, that's the final step to figuring out that character.
Although I'm not particularly troubled myself, I do have a lot of empathy for troubled characters.
Dance has such an intensity to it. You become, in a way, an intense person.
I definitely have an appreciation for fashion.
Photography, for me, is something I can control fully. It's wholly my own expressions.
Feminism is just about equality, really, and there's so much stuff attached to the word, when it's actually so simple. I don't know why it's always so bogged down.
With a corset on, you can't breathe properly.
It's really rare as a teenager to be offered a role that actually resembles what it's like to be a teenager, because there are so many stereotypes that might be attractive to watch, but make you think: 'Who is that? Who has that life at 16?'
When I step back and look at all of these really successful people that I've worked with, one thing I do take away from it is how hard they work and how focused they are.
For un-subscribe please check the mail footer.