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GILLIAN GILLIAN GILLIAN-everything about her!!!

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"Шпионы" среди фанатов разузнали стоимость и подробности о кольце или скорее наборе колец, который в последнее время часто стала носить Джиллиан:
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Какая красивая вещица.

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Джиллиан с фанаткой. Когда сделано фото пока не ясно
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Судя по всему книга получилась замечательная, надеюсь, что будет перевод хотя бы отдельных частей, очень хочется ее прочесть.

Marina_S написал(а):

Джиллиан и Дженнифер Надэль для апрельского журнала Red

Ага и Джиллиан понравилась толстовка, которая на ней, она ее себе забрала ))

selfishmotherSUPER cool to SUPER WOMEN wearing not one but two of our #GoodTees on the cover of @redmagazine April issue👌🏻Thanks so much team #Red, especially ace that this issue celebrates inspiring women (& that @gilliana liked her HUMAN sweatshirt so much she took it home... ) #sharethelove #selfishmother @thefmlystore #internationalwomensday


Marina_S написал(а):

Джиллиан с фанаткой. Когда сделано фото пока не ясно

Идеальная  :love:  :love:

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4 марта в эфире  BBC Radio 5 Live можно будет услышать интервью Джиллиан в рамках промо фильма "Viceroy's House":
http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/b08g47c3

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EXCLUSIVE: GILLIAN ANDERSON ON HER NEW ROLE IN 'VICEROY'S HOUSE'
Интервью Джиллиан для Harper's Bazaar о "Viceroy's House".

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The Artist's Garden Narrated by Gillian

Джиллиан озвучила фильм "The Artist’s Garden: American Impressionism".

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Gillian Anderson speaks out about equal pay and her book, ‘We: A Manifesto for Women Everywhere ’

Еще одно замечательное интервью Джиллиан и ее соавтора к выходу книги, по поводу "Секретных материалов" она сказала:

Q: Are “The X-Files” gone forever?

Anderson: Probably not.

Надежда есть ))

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Еще пара новых интервью:
Gillian Anderson: "It's Important The Full Truth Is Discussed"

Gillian Anderson: A woman of extremely few words

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Women of the World Festival 2017

Джиллиан и Дженнифер уже 10 марта в Лондоне на “Women of the World” обсудят с читателями свою книгу "Мы. Mанифест для женщин повсюду".

Джиллиан: Эта книга - об отваге быть честной. И поэтому я смею надеяться, что она вдохновит вас быть смелыми.
https://vk.com/gillianandersonnews


The Artist's Garden Narrated by Gillian
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Джиллиан работает над озвучиванием документального фильма "The Artist's Garden: American Impressionism"/Сад художника: Американский импрессионизм. В кинотеатрах с 21 марта 2017.

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Gillian Anderson talks to Simon Mayo about her new film, Viceroy’s House:

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BBC Radio 2
7 марта Джиллиан и Дженнифер будут говорить об их совместной книге в эфире BBC Radio 2
http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/b08gmhr5

Gillian will be lighting the London Eye

Официальный твиттер кампании Движения женской солидарности ООН "HeforShe" ("Он за неё"), активисткой которого является, например, Эмма Уотсон, призывает присоединиться к Джиллиан Андерсон и принять участие в церемонии открытия лондонской недели искусств "Artsweek" и приуроченного к этому событию мероприятия по включению освещения "The London Eye", которое пройдёт 8 марта 2017 года в 20-30 по московскому времени. Artsweek проводится в рамках поддержки программы равноправиях полов, продвигаемой "HeforShe". The London Eye ("Лондонский глаз") - одно из крупнейших колёс обозрения в Европе, оно расположено в лондонском районе Ламберт на южном берегу Темзы.
https://twitter.com/HeforShe/status/838058976646475777
https://vk.com/gillianandersonnews

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Насыщенная у Джиллиан разными проектами жизнь.

Отредактировано Marina_S (2017-03-05 11:17:51)

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Книга и фильм в одно время, пчелка наша трудится.

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chrisfloyd Somewhat of a treat to photograph this lady a couple of weeks ago. Gillian Anderson, London, 23 February 2017.../
M/U @mclipstick
Hair @benclockonego
Styling @jennifer.michalski.bray.style
Studio @whiterabbitshoreditch
Awesome Assistant @toriferenc
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Books Inc. @BooksIncEvents 4 min
We are loving this dual essay penned for our March newsletter! Many thanks to @GillianA & @jenniferdnadel for contributing. #WeWomen
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Gillian Anderson I wish there had been a moment in my youth when books became my savior. All those weekends and endless summers kicking at boredom. Had I used that open space and freedom from responsibility for innocent endeavors like awakening to the pleasures of literature, I might have... well let's just say, gotten into less trouble. My daughter had that epiphany— where she suddenly woke up to the vast landscape of titles and adventures that stretched out behind her. She delighted in the realization that one could cluster authors or themes or genres or most excitedly that if one were studying or interested in a particular time in history, reading the novels of that period would add context and depth and personality. Oh had that been the nature of my thoughts at that time! I admitted to a tinge of jealousy. But also grief that so much time had been lost. It's somehow not the same in middle age. Or at least the pressure of time weighs heavy on that luxury. The unread books I have stacked throughout my house awaiting an endless summer that may never come. I have a friend whose life-long relationship with books is evident in the gift she gave her daughter when she moved away to college. She asked all of their closest family friends to choose a favorite book, write an inscription, and then lovingly gathered them up like friends accompanying her daughter on her journey, navigating the quality of her adventure. I left home with books too, but I'd stolen them from my father's coveted collection. Had he not retrieved them, would they have been read? Was I ever that person? Or would they like now, be stacked and dusty, awaiting a different kind of human who intrinsically understands the salvation that lies within? Perhaps.

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Grazia Magazine
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Портретное фото слишком зафотошопили, так фотки интересные, Джиллиан тростинка.

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The Truth Is Out There (About Menopause)

By Gillian Anderson and Jennifer Nadel

Teenage rebellion, childbirth, shrinks, stress incontinence (which is a thing, apparently?): Actress Gillian Anderson and her best friend, journalist Jennifer Nadel, have experienced it all, and they’ve talked about it all, too. In their new book, We: A Manifesto for Women Everywhere, Gillian and Jennifer encourage readers to be transparent about their struggles. Here, the two have a conversation revealing the deepest truths about menopause — hot flashes, barely suppressed rage, and memory loss included.

Gillian Anderson: When did you first notice that you were showing signs of menopause or perimenopause?

Jennifer Nadel: I didn’t know I was, which is why I’m so glad that we’re talking about this. Why didn’t anyone tell us, why didn’t we know, why didn’t someone say, “This is going to hit you like a freight train and affect every aspect of your life?”

For me, it started with really bad anxiety at 52 which kept me awake through the night. I’d never experienced anything like it. My doctor diagnosed it as anxiety, pure and simple. No one even thought to ask whether it could be menopause-related. I didn’t add two and two together until I was at a Goldsmiths University convention giving a paper when I found myself drenched in sweat. It was so weird. I thought, I must be ill — I had a sudden fever that had come on from nowhere. It was really embarrassing. It was only subsequently that I realized I’d had my first hot flash. Now that I know what they are, I feel quite proud of my hot flashes. I feel amazed that a body, my body, can generate so much heat. I think I could absolutely keep a city warm.

How did you first find out?

GA: I remember, in California, I think, in my late 20s or early 30s, a naturopath I’d just started seeing looked at my blood work and said, “You’re showing signs of early menopause.” And I completely ignored her! I didn’t know what it was. It certainly wasn’t something my doctor had picked up on, and I didn’t look into it further.

And then two years ago — that’s twenty years later! — it was eight in the morning and I remember throwing my coat down on the floor in front of at least two of my children, and saying out loud, “This day sucks!” The day hadn’t even started, but there was something about my inability to handle anything that morning that alerted me to the fact that something was up. And as the day went on, I kept having to excuse myself from meetings and go into the bathroom to cry.

It was at the point that I felt like my life was falling apart around me that I started to ask what could be going on internally, and friends suggested it might be hormonal. I went to a menopause specialist who informed me that my levels of estrogen, testosterone, and progesterone were incredibly low. I then went to my gynecologist to get a second opinion. They said that I was perfectly fine based on the blood tests and that I absolutely wasn’t in perimenopause. One of the challenges we’ve found is that different doctors run different tests and look at different aspects of how the hormones present. Look at how many specialists I have seen about this. I’m incredibly privileged to be able to do so. But finding answers shouldn’t depend on having the means to consult numerous experts — it’s something every woman has a right to have with an informed practitioner.

JN: Can you explain what perimenopause is?

GA: Perimenopause, as I understand it, is a period of time that can last anywhere from a few years to even a decade before one’s period actually stops, before one actually goes into menopause proper. What happens is, over time our levels of estrogen start to deplete, and as a result we develop symptoms like anxiety, depression, mood swings, hot flashes, night sweats, fatigue, and find it harder and harder to cope with the normal routines of our lives.

JN: Memory loss was a huge one for me. I thought that I was getting dementia. I would just go into my brain to try and pull a few facts off the shelf. I’d be halfway through a sentence and I simply couldn’t find them. And when that happens on a regular basis, it can get scary. You can stop wanting to engage in an argument or put your point across because you might forget what it is halfway through. I found myself becoming silent. I was losing my voice through fear of not being able to deliver in the way that I’d taken for granted all my life. Now I make myself speak, and if I forget or can’t locate the stats to back up my point, I tell the truth: “Sorry, it’s my menopause brain.” And when I own it out loud, the fear gets less, and I find other women start admitting it too.

GA: I was used to being able to balance a lot of things, and all of a sudden I felt like I could handle nothing. I felt completely overwhelmed. When I talked to the menopause specialist, she said that she often gets phone calls from female CEOs screaming down the phone, “I need help now! I am losing my mind!”

And that’s completely right. I felt like somebody else had taken over my brain.

JN: There’s also this weird shame. There’s almost a conspiracy of silence around it because obviously being menopausal isn’t quite the same as being hot and young and nubile and sexy. To say out loud “I’m menopausal” feels like saying “I have lost my femaleness,” which obviously isn’t true, but as a result so few of us are really openly talking about it. We’re both in the same book group, and the moment we discovered that everyone else in the group was also going through it, it was just heaven. Whenever women of a certain age gather together, it’s not men or careers they want to talk about, it’s menopause.

GA: I was recently with a group of mothers. Different age bracket, late 30s to early to mid-40s. So many of them didn’t know what I was talking about when I said perimenopause, had never heard of it. Did not know that it was coming, had so many questions. Some of the women, when I described my symptoms, were having the same symptoms, but nobody in their lives had suggested that it might be related to their hormones.

When Angelina Jolie made the very, very courageous decision to have both her breasts and her ovaries removed because of genetically being at risk for breast and ovarian cancer, many of the comments (aside from admiration for her decision to go public with a very private matter) were around the concern that it might throw her into early menopause. Then she became vocal about being in menopause and pushed back against the narrative that aging is bad. It’s a step that more of us in the public eye need to take in order to shake the shame around it.

JN: It’s kind of weird. I talk to older women who have been through it, and they can barely remember the details. It’s a bit like childbirth. They’re like, “Oh, yeah, I did that.” They can’t remember or give you the details, and yet when you’re in it, every single moment of it is so tricky. It’s not just the physical symptoms, the loss of memory, the loss of emotional perspective, or that feeling of having lost your emotional shock absorbers; it’s also a feeling of loss. When my period started to stop, suddenly I’m thinking, Oh my god, I don’t want you to go away. I don’t want you to stop. I still have a box of Tampax in my bathroom. I know that I’m not going to bleed again, but I just can’t bear to let go of what’s defined my life as a woman until this point. I know that I will come out the other side and barely be able to remember these details. But I just have to say, when you’re in it, you are really in it.

GA: How wonderful would it be if we could get to a place where we are able to have these conversations openly and without shame. Admit, freely, that this is what’s going on. So we don’t feel like we’re going mad or insane or alone in any of the symptoms we are having. That our partners are informed and prepared so they don’t participate in the cycle of shame and can support us when we need it. That our medical practitioners are better equipped to test properly and advise and refer if necessary. Perimenopause and menopause should be treated as the rites of passage that they are. If not celebrated, then at least accepted and acknowledged and honored.

JN: And not to judge it, because in all these moments, there is such an opportunity to judge or feel judged. Too old, past it, over the hill, all these horrible words that we have and expressions society has for women who are at or beyond this point in their lives and are not really complimentary. Phrases that can make us feel that if we’re not fertile, we’re sub-female. And we are so not. With this stage comes wisdom and a whole new era of sexiness where we are free and sorted and don’t have to worry about birth control. So, yeah, it’s up to all of us, really, to have the conversation out loud, so that we start to change the way we think about it and talk about it.

Gillian Anderson is an award-winning film, television, and theater actor and a producer, writer, and activist. She currently lives in London with her daughter and two sons. Jennifer Nadel is an award-winning broadcast journalist, qualified attorney, writer, and activist. American-born, she lives in London with her three sons.

Очень интересное и откровенное интервью на тему, которая должна быть освещена каждой женщине, даже самой молодой.

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BBC 2 radio Steven Wright show
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Интервью по ссылке: http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p04w3s9z

В основном все про книгу, но есть про "СМ", Джиллиан сказала, что идут переговоры, по поводу "The Fall" Джиллиан сказала, что если и будет продолжение, то только через некоторое время.

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4 Essential Self-Help Tips From Gillian Anderson’s New Book We

She co-wrote the guide with her friend Jennifer Nadel.
Thanks to the book We: A Manifesto for Women Everywhere, co-written by Gillian Anderson and her British journalist friend Jennifer Nadel, I have a Post-It on my computer that reads, “My Name Is Patti. I am a good and kind person. I do not need to please everyone. I do enough. I am enough.” The words are pulled from the book as part of an exercise that began with my writing down a negative thought I have about myself, and ended with my physically crossing it out and replacing it with this positive one. Say what you will about how cheesy that sounds: it helps! The book, a mashup of spiritual and self-help advice from various sages and sources, is filled with these sorts of exercises, all intended to teach you 9 life principals — honesty, acceptance, courage, trust, humility, peace, love, joy, kindness. Here, four tips to take with you today.

1. ACT ("Action Changes Things")
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It’s not enough to read advice — you have to actually take action. “You read a book and you feel uplifted for a moment and you think, OK, I’ve got it sorted,” Jennifer says. “But … knowing something isn’t enough in and of itself. I have to change how I behave. And then it’s, how do we change how we behave?” Before you even start learning the 9 principles, you'll read about four essential practices — gratitude, gentleness (being kind to yourself), responsibility (taking care of yourself), and meditation — that serve as groundwork.

2. Show gratitude
The book argues that making an effort to show gratitude, one of the aforementioned essential practices, can give you an overall more positive outlook on life. Each day you’re instructed to write down 10 things you’re grateful for. At first, you might find this difficult, but over time it gets easier — you're spend more time each day actively trying to notice things you're grateful for. Instead of focusing your attention on the man who cut you off on your morning commute, you notice the woman who smiled at you kindly at the bagel shop.

“There are sometimes when I’ve had to remember that, even if I hate a job, I can still be grateful for the job in my life,” Gillian says. “There are so many things that I could fight against that are actually gifts … I have to keep remembering that everything, absolutely every moment of my life that I am awake and alive and getting to live with the freedom that I have, is a blessing.”

3. Create time and space for yourself
“Sometimes working on some of the jobs that I do, it’s 16, 17 hours,” Gillian says. The question becomes, “on a logistical level, how do I work under that kind of intensity and still be able to practice forms of self-care, whether it’s sleeping [enough], eating correctly, so I don’t act out my depletions on other people?” (Sleeping and eating well fall under the essential practice of "responsibility.")

To make time for self-care, cut out the useless time-sucks in your life. Perhaps it's excessive internet use or too much time watching reruns. “I push myself pretty hard and one of the things I have to work at most is just, on a daily basis, trying to create that space,” Gillian says. “The minute that I have a spare 20 minutes, I [don't have to] jump on my phone or answer emails. I really, really struggle with that.”

4. Ban perfectionism
“No matter what age you are with women, we’re always trying to be perfect,” Jennifer says. “How we look, how we dress, how we behave. We use perfectionism to beat ourselves up. The word needs to be banned."

"Writing this book," Gillian adds, "We’re not saying that we’ve got it all figured out and that we have the answers, necessarily. I trip up on a daily basis. But I think that trying to the best of my ability to embrace these principles and live by them — it reverberates. If I live [the principles] and take care of my own stuff, it rubs off. People can pick up on that."

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The Truth Is Out There (About Menopause

Это интервью всем не помешает почитать.

В основном все про книгу, но есть про "СМ", Джиллиан сказала, что идут переговоры.

Главное, что переговоры не останавливались.
Они так много интервью дают, что не успевают все читать ))

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BBC Breakfast_08.03.2017
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Такая красивая!  :love:  :love:

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Она прелесть  :love:

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Джиллиан и Дженнифер у Лондонского Media City. 08.03.2017
Фото от Philiater

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Джиллиан и Дженнифер сегодня зажгли огни на Лондонском колесе обозрения:
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Джиллиан и Дженнифер на радио BBC Radio London:
http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/p04thpsp
Начиная с 2:07:00.

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Последние два фото красивые, у Джиллиан взгляд завораживают.

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Точно, гипноз ))

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Podcast With Emma Gannon
Послушать: https://www.acast.com/ctrlaltdelete/-65 … everywhere

Manifesto for Women Everywhere
Today's episode is with Gilllian Anderson and Jennifer Nadel. Gillian is an actress, activist and writer, probably best known for her iconic roles in the X Files and The Fall. Jennifer is a qualified barrister who, after reporting for the BBC and Channel 4 News, became ITN’s Home Affairs Editor. She has also written a non-fiction book which was made into a channel 4 documentary and a novel called Pretty Thing.

They’ve together written a book called WE: A Manifesto for Women Everywhere.

Gillian and Jennifer are two good friends who for the last decade have stumbled along together, figuring stuff out, learning, failing, crying, laughing and trying – WE is a not a big heavy theoretical read but instead a rallying cry to create a life that has greater meaning and purpose. It combines tools which are practical, psychological and spiritual, to find a more fulfilling way of living life. It’s a really wonderful book which lots of advice that I feel the authors are passing on to their selves.

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