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The Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Issue is outmoded and gross, and it needs to die
Every year since the most read and distributed issue of Sports Illustrated magazine is what has become known as their annual swimsuit issue. From cover girls like Christie Brinkley and Cheryl Tiegs to Heidi Klum and Kate Upton, this annual publishing tradition has launched the careers of many supermodels. Thanks to the Sports Illustrated swimsuit issue, Elle, Tyra and Brooklyn have become household names. The Sports Illustrated swimsuit issue is better than ever and once again Dolcessa Swimwear graces its pages in grand fashion. Upton was chosen for the cover not once but three times — seen in little to no clothing at all. This year some of the Dolcessa designs featured in the issue include Tequila Sunrise, Bronzed Mocha, Tropical Chevrons, Maui Wowie and Oceanside, which is worn by model Hailey Clauson, who was one of three models featured on the cover.
Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Issue: The Bikini Invasion Of '64
S omali American model Halima Aden is making history for not wearing a bikini. Ever since it began in , the swimsuit edition has been about anything but empowering women or championing diversity. But it was such a cash cow that the magazine made it a stand-alone issue starting in Now, it can be both sexy and inclusive, right?
On the short list of American media institutions invented to take commercial advantage of the male gaze, the Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Issue surely ranks in the top-three, mostly-safe-for-work division. One could be forgiven, then, for thinking that the staff of the issue were reconsidering their efforts last fall as MeToo trended, stories about sexual harassment consumed news cycles, and audiences thought more deeply about the ways their media and entertainment were made—and who was making them. Editor MJ Day and her core team, comprised of all women, had decided as early as last spring to try in to make a magazine where models were as much participants as objects. Blonde and with the tan of someone whose professional life takes them to the Caribbean during the winter, Day has edited the issue for four years—a full-time job—and been an employee of Sports Illustrated for She runs the Swimsuit Issue like a den mother, paying attention to the emotions and comfort level of models and employees.