Victoria Beckham was born a little shy, but over the years she has grown into one of the most beautiful women in the world. She explored the untamed beauty of her native country. She spoke about it in her best selling book “How I Live Now” and continues to speak out on issues that affect our environment. She is considered by many to be a role model for women.
In 2021, she suffered a heart attack and was diagnosed with non melanoma – a dangerous skin disease, which can be a pre-cancerous condition or the result of a more serious medical condition. The diagnosis of psoriasis immediately cast doubt on the beauty of Victoria. Her doctors were not sure if the psoriasis she was suffering was just a temporary fluke, or if she had truly become prone to skin disease as a result of her heart attack. It was not known if she would ever regain her former beauty.
Victoria’s story is an example of what can happen when beauty is lost because of skin disease. Psoriasis is not contagious; however, it can be triggered by many different factors. It can begin as a small, itchy rash on the bottom of feet and ankles, and then transform into a thick, red scaly rash that covers entire body areas. Psoriasis can cause extreme embarrassment to sufferers and their family, and can interfere with normal social activities. It can also damage the skin deep inside the body, leaving scars and making it difficult or impossible to engage in physical activity.
Victoria’s story is an example of how a person with a physical defect can lose their sense of beauty through the skin disease that is often associated with beauty. This is a theory that is similar to the theories surrounding beauty in general. Our culture has assigned varying levels of beauty to different parts of a person’s body, depending on the prevailing social theory. We believe that our society has a bias towards beauty, which is why there are beauty myths.
According to these beauty myths, the most basic human physical characteristic–its being alive–is an essential characteristic of being beautiful. This definition excludes people with disabilities, mental illnesses, or with other conditions that render them physically useless to society. In this way, beauty is seen as a physical characteristic that could be eliminated from the body. Because it eliminates the body from the definition of beauty, these definitions of beauty become very self-defeating when one considers the beauty ideals they’re associated with.
Beauty must be seen as an essential characteristic of human nature. It cannot be eliminated, changed, compromised, or defined. Instead of seeing beauty as something that can be eradicated from the human body, we should instead embrace the concept of beauty as a special quality that is inherent to all of us. By doing so, we will be able to define beauty, and by doing so, we will be able to see that beauty is not derived from some abstract object or concept, but rather is a unique and personal internal state. This will help us to celebrate beauty and eliminate the reductionist tendencies that plague our society.