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Teen Blonde Freaks


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Teen Blonde Freaks


Cardellini received her first big break role in 1996 as Sarah on ABC's Saturday morning live-action children's series, Bone Chillers. Following this, she made guest appearances on prime-time programs including Step by Step, Clueless, 3rd Rock from the Sun, and she played Lauren on Boy Meets World, a girl that came between the show's star couple. Cardellini starred in the first season of the AMC series The Lot in 1999,[6] and spent the summer in Europe as part of a touring production of Lancelot, a fourteenth-century Dutch tragedy.[7]


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I walked into Ted Gibson's salon for what I thought was a trim. He gave me a great cut a few months ago and I thought we'd do the same thing again, just get rid of all the dead ends. Ted had something else in mind. He wanted to cut my hair off! I quickly BlackBerryed Petra, for advice. While I waited for an email back, I sat in Ted's chair and really looked at my hair, realizing Ted was probably right. It looked very unhealthy and losing the ends alone wouldn't cut it (no pun intended). Still, as a long hair freak I couldn't commit to going short easily. Also, so many fellow Glamour staffers have cut their hair--Suze, Jenny, Leslie--I didn't want to be a copycat! So I asked Ted a loaded question I thought I'd use for my magazine column: "With everyone cutting their hair, how do you make long hair look fresh" His answer was (drumroll....) "You don't." Sigh. Depression sets in. I gave the go-ahead and a minute later about four inches was gone from one side of my head. That, of course, is when I got Petra's email telling me she thought it would look great but maybe I needed to not be so spontaneous. I emailed her back: "Too late, it's gone!" Then the word spread in the Glamour offices and I got a series of 'Wow' emails wanting to see the cut. Ted finished up and handed me over to colorist Jason Backe who made me quite the blonde! I took the subway home in the rain and waited for my husband to come home. He immediately loved it, though he told me I looked like Katie Couric (I love Katie but don't want to look like her).


The skateboarder. The dumb jock. The geek. These are just some of the labels given to today's teens. Although individual teenagers may perpetuate these stereotypes, they are hardly characteristic of all American youth.


The media, however, do play on such labels. In an age when teens represent one of the biggest markets for movies and television, young people are often depicted in one-dimensional ways that sell, rather than in ways that reflect the complexities of young adulthood.


Take, for example, last year's "American Pie" and "American Beauty." These films showed teenagers in sexually explicit scenarios. Slasher films like "Scream" portray them as carefree and not necessarily intelligent.


Matt Kearney, one of the junior-class presidents, thinks the media put teenagers in a box. "Like many other groups, there is an extreme variety of teenagers, and the media does not look at all groups."


No matter how individual all teens may be, adults do not always separate the individual from the label. "We are judged by how we look. I could walk out of the school without any trouble because I'm a 'good girl,' " says Jessica Hwang, a junior.


Knowing how easy it is to be stereotyped only adds to stress levels of teens, whose lives are already squeezed by hours of homework, part-time jobs, and other responsibilities. "Kids today are running a race," says Mr. Lorenz. "They are afraid to turn around because they think they'll fall behind."


"My message to teenagers everywhere is to not grow up too fast," says John Westlove, a Naperville youth investigator. "They need to realize their negative actions are affecting other people around them."


The vexing question is, though, where do these "negative actions" come from Some authorities believe it all starts in the home. "The biggest problem I see with teens today is the parents," says Rich Wistaki, a Naperville police detective who works the juvenile cases. "If they just become more aware and make sacrifices for their kids, then children ... will be a lot better off."


Of course, not all teens break rules or commit crimes. Most are involved in school activities and are tired of being viewed as the bad seeds. "Those kids set the negative stereotypes for teenagers," says junior Evelyn Lambrou.


Stereotypes exist not only for youth but also for authority figures. "We are looked at as the bad guys," says Mark Ksiazek, also a juvenile detective. "At times we can be stereotypical, but teens set us up to think that way." 59ce067264






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