I’ve discussed my new distaste for Johnny Depp but I would be lying if I said I didn’t find his and Wynonna Ryder’s relationship romantic. It just was. It was back in the 90’s and they were the hipster couple before hipster couples were cool.
The reason I’m even talking about this is The National Enquierer released a laughable story about how Ryder is trying win back Depp. They say that Depp’s new squeeze, Amber Heard, wants him to go public with their relationship but that Depp doesn’t want to (because what 40-something-year-old-man doesn’t want the world knowing he’s with a 20-something-year-old model?). So, Heard is heading back to the arms of her ex-lesbian lover and Ryder is going to steal Depp.
Nonsense. Utter nonsense. But still…it got me thinking about Johnny Depp’s loves. He’s always rushed into being engaged and his only real long term relationship was with Vanessa Paradis but I think his relationships are some of the most romantic I’ve seen—mainly because I’ve seen them. Depp has a thing about being photographed with his ladies and the pictures always look like something out of Wuthering Heights. This new enquirer story gave me an excuse to walk down Johnny Depp relationship photo lane. Here are some of my favorites:
Johnny and Wynonna–stop it. Look at that. Just look at it. On the left we have romantic passion on the right adorable cuteness. You can’t have both! You can’t have all things! Your relationship ends.
I mean, the man knows how to lay with a woman and who holds a head like that? When you’re just having a conversation who cups the back of someone’s head? Who? No one. Stop faking life Johnny Depp.
This is by far my favorite Depp relationship picture. If you Google Depp and Paradis you get a million candid shots of them hugging and kissing. But this shot–to me–embodies all that is romantic. Then I remember that he cheated on this woman, who is the mother of his two children, for a 20-something-year-old-model.
What’s got me a little worked up is that Kate Middleton, who graduated from college with honors and had fairly extensive career options in both the fashion industry and the field of photography, has basically been relegated to a breeder.
Yup, talk has turned from her wedding dress to her ovaries before she’s even been a wife for a week.
Looking at these two beautiful people, I have to recommend that they have a baby as soon as possible. Why? Well, beyond passing on those top-tier genes, the reality is that Kate is 29 and Will is 28, and this is the ideal time to have a baby – especially if they are planning on having more than one child.
While starting a family right away may seem like a daunting prospect for a newlywed couple – even a pair who has been dating for years, as Kate and Will have – here’s the medical lowdown on the matter:
Though the Christmas and New Year holidays are almost definitely clouding most people’s ability to think beyond the next week or so, I’m sure you guys remember that October 2010 was breast cancer awareness month. We raised awareness here on Zelda Lily and, here in the UK, fundraising events took place and pink ribbons were abundantly in evidence. But, over in New York City, black-and-white posters advertising the SCAR Project were presenting an altogether more honest and authentic picture of breast cancer. The posters featured a pregnant woman with a large surgical scar over the right half of her chest – the place where her right breast would once have been. The copy underneath the image read ‘Breast Cancer is Not a Pink Ribbon.’ The poster, even as I …
Day began her work in the fashion industry by modelling herself, but at 5ft 6in, she was considered too short for the catwalk and ended up concentrating on catalogue work. Whilst working abroad in Japan Day met Mark Szaszy, her partner of 25 years. She taught herself how to use Szaszy’s camera in her spare time and, when the couple later settled in Milan, began photographing other models. Day shot her subjects sitting in their pyjamas, with no make-up on or with bags under their eyes. She said that she felt that such images ‘had life’ and that they weren’t ‘bland, or fake or covered in makeup.’