"The question I want to leave you with is, 'How will you use your beauty?'"
I wasn't aware I was supposed to use it for anything, actually, since it's not a commodity. Telling young girls they should use their beauty as though it's separate from them and can be handed over to someone else like dollar bill is a subtle but unmistakeable objectification. That's the worst message of this video, and the clearest. The rest is kind of a jumbled mess.
At first I thought this was the Chapel Veil Girl, but it turned out to be a former Power Ranger turned fashion designer turned nagging modesty lady.
Look, I'm trying not to take a brick to a balloon here. If a teenage girl watches this video and feels confident in wearing something, anything, other than a bikini to the beach, then that's great. But there really has to be a better way to get girls to worry less about what other people think than by telling them that Princeton men's brains associate women in bikinis with power tools and violent verbs and that the bikini was invented by a creepy Frenchman who lived with his mother and designed it with "lascivious Mediterranean types"* in mind. Throw in a few irrelevant buzzwords--stripper, atomic bomb, wedding ring--and we're good. Visit my website and buy my stuff.
For all I know, Princeton men love power tools so much they want to marry them.
I mean, what the hell are we even talking about here?
One-piece bathing suits aren't that hard to find. This is nothing but bargain-basement marketing. You have a need, you're being looked at squiggled-eyed by men, here buy my thing and it will make you a woman that everyone loves. I bet your parents are proud, MBA girl.