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Emily Ratajkowski

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Emily Ratajkowski
Brunette white woman with a black hat in a white turtleneck with dark overalls
Ratajkowski in 2016
Born Emily O'Hara Ratajkowski
(1991-06-07) June 7, 1991 (age 25)
Westminster, London, England, UK
Alma mater University of California, Los Angeles
  • Actress
  • model
Years active 2004–present
Website Official website
Modeling information
Height 5 ft 7 in (1.70 m)[1]
Hair color Brown[1]
Eye color Brown[1]
Manager Ford Models[1]

Emily O'Hara Ratajkowski[2] (/ˌrɑːtˈkɒfski/; born June 7, 1991)[3] is an American actress and model. Born to American parents in London and raised primarily in California, she rose to prominence in 2013 after appearing in the music video for Robin Thicke's "Blurred Lines", which became the number one song of the year in several countries and attracted controversy over its purportedly sexist content.

Ratajkowski's modeling career has progressed from retail ad work to art house erotica and high fashion. She appeared on the cover of the March 2012 issue of the erotic magazine treats!, which led to her being asked to appear in two music videos – "Blurred Lines" and Maroon 5's "Love Somebody". She appeared in the 2014 and 2015 Sports Illustrated swimsuit issues. Ratajkowski made her professional runway modeling debut for Marc Jacobs at New York Fashion Week in 2015 and has since walked on the Paris Fashion Week runway for Miu Miu. She appeared in a Buick Super Bowl commercial during Super Bowl 50.

Ratajkowski began acting as a child in the San Diego area before she gained a recurring role on iCarly and later roles in major films. Her feature film debut was as the mistress of Ben Affleck's character in the 2014 film Gone Girl. Ratajkowski's 2015 roles included the films Entourage and We Are Your Friends (her first leading role) as well as the miniseries The Spoils Before Dying.

Ratajkowski is an advocate for women's health issues as a spokesperson for Planned Parenthood and supports the right of women to express their sexuality. Her claim to being a feminist has been both supported and disputed.

Early life[edit]

Emily O'Hara Ratajkowski was born on June 7, 1991, in Westminster, London, the only child[4] of Kathleen Balgley and John David "J. D."[5] Ratajkowski,[6] both American.[7] Balgley, a professor of English, was teaching under the Fulbright Program,[8] when she met J. D., a painter and art teacher,[6] while they were both teaching at San Dieguito Academy.[5][9] At the time of their daughter's birth, they were aged 39 and 45, respectively,[10] and unmarried.[8] Ratajkowski describes her mother as a "feminist and intellectual".[6][11] The family lived in West Kensington and Bloomsbury[12] before they settled in the United States in San Diego, California, when Ratajkowski was five.[6][13] She was raised primarily in nearby Encinitas in a small house near the ocean.[14] Balgley formerly taught at California Polytechnic State University.[14]

Ratajkowski is of Irish, German, Polish and Polish-Jewish descent.[9][15] Her father was raised Catholic, while her mother was raised Jewish.[5] Ratajkowski describes her heritage as "Polish Israeli".[9][16] She lived in, and traveled to, many parts of Europe as a youth, including long periods in the Irish town of Bantry and on the Spanish island of Mallorca.[7][13] She spent her young adult summers in Ireland until she became a full-time model.[9]

Before Ratajkowski left London at the age of five, she was obsessed with theater.[17] She began acting as a child, staging shows for her family.[18] Ratajkowski's first formal role was as Elsa in an adaptation of The Little Match Girl at the North Coast Repertory Theatre School in Solana Beach, California.[4] Later, in 2004, she played Harriet in the interactive Lyceum Theatre production of Harriet Potter and the Throne of Applewort.[19] Ratajkowski grew up without television; she tried soccer, acting, and ballet before modeling.[2]

Ratajkowski visited nude beaches in Europe with her family during her youth.[6] Exposure to the nude female figure in photography and art during her formative years, including the work of her father,[20] as well as the photography of Helmut Newton and Herb Ritts, prepared Ratajkowski for nude work. She is comfortable with the naked body, and states, "We have this culture of men, especially, watching pornography, but then [they are] offended by a classic nude portrait or photograph, and I've never felt that way."[21] Ratajkowski was also influenced by third-wave feminism and works such as The Beauty Myth and Promiscuities by Naomi Wolf.[22][23] She was a physically mature young teenager who endured pressure to limit expressing her sexuality[24][25] and how she presented herself.[26]


Black and white side-view photo of Caucasian brunette sitting completely nude with her knees tucked to her chest
The March 2012 Issue 3 treats! cover featuring Ratajkowski is the image that led to her being cast in the video for "Blurred Lines"

With encouragement from an acting coach, Ratajkowski met and signed with a talent agent who contacted Ford Models.[18] That same day,[17] she signed with Ford at age 14 and went on to do teen print catalog modeling for Kohl's and Nordstrom.[6] At 15, Ratajkowski began auditioning for Disney and iCarly roles,[17] but as she pursued acting she was often cast as a "bitchy girl",[6] cheerleader, or other limited role.[27] She attended San Dieguito Academy high school in San Diego, while modeling and acting in Los Angeles.[27] After two nondescript movie roles, she appeared as Gibby's girlfriend, Tasha, in two episodes of the third season of Nickelodeon's iCarly (2009–2010).[2][28] Her manager discouraged her from pursuing many acting engagements until she could be more selective.[6][27]

Ratajkowski attended the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) for one year in 2009, then decided to model full-time.[6] She found the fine art education at the UCLA School of the Arts and Architecture arbitrary and in conflict with her artistic concepts. She did not enjoy socializing with fellow students.[29]

After campaigns and editorials with photographer Tony Duran,[9] Ratajkowski began shooting more fashion editorials and posed for several early issues of the artistic erotica magazine treats!, including the cover of its third issue, in March 2012.[6][30] She credits that cover for bringing her the two unsolicited, high-profile, music video roles.[11][31] Ratajkowski later filmed commercials for Nikon and Carl's Jr.,[6] including multiple versions of a 2012 Carl's Jr. commercial with Sara Jean Underwood.[16][32] She also did nude and clothed art magazine modeling,[14] including a May 2012 shoot with Jonathan Leder,[33][34] as well as work for Frederick's of Hollywood;[35] a 2012 holiday video and a 2011 Valentine's video in which Ratajkowski appeared for the company are among the most popular videos on the company's YouTube channel.[36] Ratajkowski worked with photographer Tony Kelly for the March 2013 GQ Turkey cover.[37]

Music video performances[edit]

Ratajkowski appeared in Robin Thicke, T.I., and Pharrell Williams's 2013 video, "Blurred Lines".[2][6] Previously, Ratajkowski had been cast in two other music videos: "Fast Car" by Taio Cruz,[38] which was released on November 5, 2012,[39] and Maroon 5's "Love Somebody",[2] which was released two months after "Blurred Lines".[2][11]

"Love Somebody", shot on January 13,[40] and "Blurred Lines" were both produced in 2013.[2][41] The video for "Love Somebody" was released on May 21, 2013.[42] Directed by Rich Lee, it shows bare-chested Adam Levine using inverse green screen technology to rub paint onto Ratajkowski with his hands. As they touch, they reveal each other.[43][44]

Thicke had seen Ratajkowski's treats! cover that The New York Times's Bee Shapiro described as "an artfully composed black-and-white photograph of Ms. Ratajkowski sitting completely nude with her knees tucked to her chest" and convinced director Diane Martel to cast her in the "Blurred Lines" music video. Martel felt that "she looked smart and stunningly beautiful" in the photo.[6] Ratajkowski initially declined the role, fearing being classified as a music video model,[6] but Martel persuaded her.[14] The video was released on March 20, 2013.[45] On March 28, Thicke posted an explicit version,[46][47] with a topless Ratajkowski.[11]

"Blurred Lines" was controversial: its video was called sexist for its perceived degradation of women,[48] and some felt its lyrics promoted rape.[49][50] Others disagreed,[51][52] asserting that the lyrics supported female power and sexual freedom.[53] Martel defended Ratajkowski's performance, saying: "it's very, very funny and subtly ridiculing."[48] Ratajkowski did not think of the video as sexist[11] and claimed that the producers, through the use of humor and sarcasm, "took something that on paper sounded really sexist and misogynistic and made it more interesting".[54][55] She said that the song "gave me an opportunity to say the things that I felt about feminism today and about women in general in pop culture."[21] Ratajkowski did not feel objectified and enjoyed performing in a sexual manner:[56] the attention given to the nudity in the video, she said, shows that America has not advanced as far as it should have,[21] and, she believes, society represses sexuality, which is bad for both sexes.[4]

"Blurred Lines", and Ratajkowski's associated video performance, was prominent beyond the sociopolitical controversies. The song became the number one song of 2013 on music charts in many countries, including Canada,[57] Ireland,[58] the Netherlands,[59] New Zealand,[60] and the United Kingdom.[61] Although second on the year-end US Billboard Hot 100 chart,[62] the song's twelve consecutive weeks at number one made it the longest-running number one song of the decade until "Uptown Funk" spent fourteen consecutive weeks at number one in 2015.[63][64] The song also remained in the news due to a copyright infringement lawsuit and appeal.[65][66][67]


The "Blurred Lines" video garnered Ratajkowski notoriety,[11] especially as a sex symbol.[68] In October 2013, Esquire magazine named Ratajkowski "Woman of the Year", over online fan vote finalist Jennifer Lawrence.[69] That December, Rolling Stone magazine listed her among its twenty hottest sex symbols.[68] In February 2014, Sports Illustrated magazine named Ratajkowski as one of twelve 50th anniversary swimsuit issue rookies.[70] In April, FHM ranked her the fourth sexiest woman in the world.[71] Maxim magazine included Ratajkowski at number 62 on its 2014 Hot 100 list.[72][73] AskMen ranked her the third most desirable woman of 2014.[74]

Ratajkowski was on the July 2013 cover of CR Fashion Book, which included erotic scenes with Karlie Kloss and male models, photographed by Bruce Weber.[6][11][75] On June 24, she appeared topless in the July 2014 American GQ cover story, photographed by Michael Thompson.[76][77] A controversy ensued at retailer Lands' End, some of whose customers received the issue for free. Some customers objected to the racy images, forcing Lands' End CEO Edgar Huber to apologize.[78]

Portrait of a brunette Caucasian with red lipstick from above
Ratajkowski photographed for Day 16 of LOVE's Advent 2014

Ratajkowski leveraged her sudden prominence into supporting roles in major films.[6] Ratajkowski played Andie Fitzgerald, the mistress of Ben Affleck's character, in David Fincher's 2014 adaptation of Gillian Flynn's novel Gone Girl.[79] Affleck encouraged Fincher to consider Ratajkowski after seeing the "Blurred Lines" video.[21] U-T San Diego described Ratajkowski's performance as "nuanced",[4] while Andrew O'Hehir of Salon and Wesley Morris of Grantland wrote that her small role as a "duplicitous and manipulative former student" was critical.[80][81] Reflecting on the performance in 2016, Wolf described Ratajkowski's portrayal as sympathetic and compassionate.[17]

Days after Gone Girl's September 26, 2014, New York Film Festival premiere,[82][83] Ratajkowski became the cover model for the November 2014 issue of Cosmopolitan.[84] On October 30, 2014, she appeared with Taylor Kitsch in the Call of Duty: Advanced Warfare live-action trailer.[85][86] Ratajkowski appeared on the February 2015 FHM cover,[87] but she tweeted that her picture was used without her consent.[88][89] FHM responded that "we liked the pictures so much we stuck one on our front cover".[90]

Ratajkowski co-starred in the 2015 film Entourage as a fictionalized version of herself,[14][91] playing the love interest of Adrian Grenier's character, Vincent Chase.[92] Her performance received critical commentary ranging from "less than compelling", by the The Hollywood Reporter's Sheri Linden, to "uncanny realism", by The Philadelphia Inquirer's Steven Rea.[93][94] Grantland's Morris described her role and performance with scathing sarcasm.[95] She was also cast in the 2015 miniseries The Spoils Before Dying as Agent Day, appearing late in the series.[96][97][98] Her performance was favorably reviewed by Emily L. Stephens of The A.V. Club,[99] while other critics commented that she was part of a solid supporting cast.[100][101]

Ratajkowski earned her first leading role, opposite Zac Efron, in We Are Your Friends,[102] a musical drama released in August 2015, and was part of the film's promotional tour to Europe and North America.[103] Starting with the August 11 London premiere,[104][105] this tour marked her ascension as a style icon as she earned multiple best dressed citations from various sources.[106][107] She played Stanford University dropout Sophie,[108] the love interest of Efron's character and girlfriend/personal assistant of Wes Bentley's character.[109] Her performance received mixed reviews. Alonso Duralde of TheWrap described the role as thin, as did Ty Burr of The Boston Globe.[110][111] Burr said that Ratajkowski's performance was "surpassingly dull",[110] while Nell Minow of Beliefnet stated that she "does more posing than acting".[112] Kyle Smith of the New York Post described her performance as "quietly entrancing",[113] and Jordan Hoffman of the Daily News described Ratajkowski's performance as "stunning and sweet".[114] Robbie Collin of The Daily Telegraph and Grantland's Morris noted Ratajkowski's rhythmic dancing skills and sex appeal, as previously seen in "Blurred Lines".[115][116]

Around the time of the release of We Are Your Friends, Ratajkowski appeared on the covers of Grazia France,[117] British GQ,[118] harper by Harper's Bazaar,[119] InStyle UK,[120] and InStyle Australia,[121] as well as a role as a 2015 MTV Video Music Awards presenter.[122][123] The British GQ cover story was photographed by Mario Testino, who produced a short film featuring Ratajkowski for the magazine's website.[56][124] Soon after, on September 17, 2015, she made her runway debut for Marc Jacobs at the spring/summer 2016 New York Fashion Week finale.[125][126] This appearance contributed to her number one listing among Vogue's 12 Breakout Beauty Stars of 2015.[127] For fall/winter 2016 fashions, Ratajkowski walked the Paris Fashion Week runway for Miu Miu on March 9, 2016.[128][129] She has expressed the desire to break barriers for shorter and more curvaceous models, commenting: "You don’t have to be 5'9" and an A-cup to be a successful model."[130]

A Buick Super Bowl ad for its Cascada convertible during Super Bowl 50 on February 7, 2016, featured Ratajkowski and Odell Beckham, Jr.[131][132] The ad, in which she made a wedding bouquet catch reminiscent of Beckham's famous catch from 2014,[133][134] received average ratings, according to USA Today's admeter.[135] The ad was filmed with a stunt double making the catch.[136] Los Angeles-based jewelry designer Jacquie Aiche featured Ratajkowski in a spring 2016 campaign wearing almost nothing but body chains, rings, bracelets, pendants, and chokers.[137][138][139] In May, Ratajkowski appeared in the Russian-language music video "Inseparable" (sometimes translated as "Indivisible") with Russian entertainer Dima Bilan as a photographer and Ratajkowski as his muse.[140][141][142]

As of June 2016, Ratajkowski has a variety of upcoming roles.[needs update] She will play Jessica Weintraub, the female lead opposite Spencer Boldman in the film Cruise, which is written and directed by Robert Siegel.[143] Ratajkowski was hired as part of the cast of the film In Darkness, alongside Natalie Dormer, Ed Skrein, and Stacy Martin.[144] She will also be involved in Joe Swanberg's Netflix series, Easy.[145][146] In June 2016, she stated she was filming for Project Runway.[147] Ratajkowski was one of five models to appear on the August 2016 Vogue Germany alternate covers along with Stella Maxwell, Irina Shayk, Lily Aldridge and Rosie Huntington-Whiteley.[148] Along with Joan Smalls and Kate Upton, Ratajkowski was one of three models for the October Glamour cover.[149] The cover story, which was shot by Carter Smith and includes an essay by Ratajkowski, says she has become known as an activist who considers being both sexual and serious to be non-conflicting ambitions.[150] She was a guest judge on the October 20, Project Runway season 15 episode.[151]

Ratajkowski began 2017 on the February Vogue España cover shot by Miguel Reveriego.[152][153] Ratajkowski also made cover appearances on the March issue of U.S. InStyle,[154] and the May covers of American Marie Claire (with alternate covers by Janelle Monae, Aja Naomi King, Zoey Deutch, Alexandra Daddario, et al.) and the French L'Officiel[155][156] before announcing an upcoming film role opposite Aaron Paul in Welcome Home.[157]

Personal life[edit]

In February 2014, Ratajkowski broke up with her boyfriend Andrew Dryden, a creative director and menswear buyer.[158][159] In September 2014, Ratajkowski was a victim in a female celebrity hacking and internet posting wave of stolen nude iCloud photographs.[160][161] In December 2014, Us Weekly confirmed she had begun dating musician Jeff Magid.[162]

Ratajkowski has raised funds,[163] done public service announcements,[164][165] and committed to a short film promoting reproductive and sexual health for Planned Parenthood (PPFA).[166][167] She describes PPFA as her main charity because of its role in women's health.[163] Ratajkowski's involvement has drawn ire from right to life advocates such as the National Right to Life Committee.[168]

Ratajkowski says that she enjoys freedom of sexual expression "while still being a feminist",[84] and is outspoken about using her celebrity to support the empowerment of women and women's sexuality.[169] Amanda Hess of Slate questioned whether she is a feminist or an opportunist exploiting feminism.[170] In The New York Times, Ratajkowski expressed her frustration that "society somehow feels that women can't manage to be political, feminist and a sex symbol".[171] She has called society's reaction to the naked female form "weird".[172] As a woman who enjoys expressions of the body ranging from ballet to pornography, Ratajkowski feels that she can be nude in her professional work and also support equality for women.[173] British GQ's Charlie Burton stated that she is a feminist with more to say than others. He said that her message is one of sexual empowerment, because sex should not feel like a service and should be beneficial to all involved parties.[56] Wolf said Ratajkowski is a modern feminist in a Harper's Bazaar interview of Ratajkowski,[17] in which Ratajkowski defended her form of feminism.[174][175]

On the eve of the February 2016 New Hampshire Democratic primary, Ratajkowski spoke at a Bernie Sanders rally in New Hampshire to endorse his campaign.[176][177][178] One of the main points of her speech, and her social media activity surrounding it, was to counter Gloria Steinem's statement that young female Sanders supporters were involved in the campaign (rather than supporting fellow female Hillary Clinton) to meet potential male romantic partners.[171][179]

Media image[edit]

Ratajkowski has been frequently named in lists and polls that rank beauty or fashion in the media. She was ranked in Maxim's Hot 100 list in both 2014 (No. 62)[72] and 2015 (No. 2).[180] AskMen ranked her among its most desirable women of 2014 (No. 3)[74] and 2016 (No. 14);[181] while FHM ranked her among the sexiest in 2014 (No. 4),[71] and 2015 (No. 18).[182] She is also praised for her fashion sense: Ratajkowski made Vogue Italia's Best Dressed List of 2015,[183] and Harper's Bazaar placed her atop its best dressed list at the February 2016 New York Fashion Week.[184]

Ratajkowski's career began with a minor acting role in Gone Girl. She played herself in Entourage.[14][91] In their respective reviews of We Are Your Friends, Richard Roeper and Wesley Morris said that Ratajkowski, again playing the attractive object of affection, again failed to demonstrate acting prowess.[115][185]

Ratajkowski described the pressure that she endured as a youth around her sexuality and her thoughts on female sexual empowerment, in Lena Dunham's Lenny Letter newsletter on February 16, 2016.[24][25][186] Elle magazine, Esquire magazine, and Harper's Bazaar republished her letter.[187][188][189] Critics, including Glamour magazine's Hayley Spencer,[190] The Huffington Post's Jenavieve Hatch,[191] and Rachael Moon of the Daily Mirror, praised it.[192] According to Cosmopolitan magazine's Nikki Kinstlinger and Georgia Simmonds of Marie Claire, Ratajkowski finds self-empowerment in defining and owning the expression of her sexuality and body.[26][193] Salon's Erin Coulehan described the essay's identification of a societal catch-22, in which showcasing female sexuality that may "offend, excite, or create envy" leads to criticism and body shaming.[194] InStyle's Isabella Silvers concurred that "female sexuality isn't always for the benefit of someone else".[195] Charlotte Gill of The Independent admitted that she was in the minority in finding the letter "rambling" and "dull".[196]

Ratajkowski defended Kim Kardashian from criticism when Kardashian posted a controversial naked selfie on Instagram in March, saying that women have the right to "express their sexuality and share their bodies however they choose".[197] Then, Kardashian and Ratajkowski jointly advocated via social media for female sexual empowerment and against body shaming; nearly one million social media followers responded positively, and prominent global media outlets took notice.[198][199][200]

Following her letter and social media statement, the controversy about her feminism heightened. Piers Morgan stated that Ratajkowski's form of feminism was a misguided affront to true feminism,[201] labeling it pseudo-feminist gibberish.[202] After Morgan wrote that "feminism as it was intended is dead", the Chicago Tribune's Heidi Stevens, as well as The Daily Telegraph's Helen Pankhurst (Emmeline Pankhurst's great-granddaughter) said that Ratajkowski neither killed nor bolstered feminism.[203][204] Women's Wear Daily's Taylor Harris questioned the impact of Ratajkowski's feminism.[205] The Independent's Gill questioned Ratajkowski's feminism, saying that her professional activities "continued to advocate industries that treat us as pieces of meat".[196] Heather Saul of The Independent wrote in support of Ratajkowski in an article subtitled "Ratajkowski is becoming an important feminist voice in the debate over female censorship and sexuality".[206] New York's Allie Jones called Ratajkowski "the best feminist celeb".[207]

According to a November 26, 2016, story on Page Six of the New York Post, 71 May 2012 photographs taken by Leder were being printed in a publication by Imperial Publishing and set for display in a New York art gallery in February 2017.[208] On November 30, 2016, Ratajkowski tweeted that she was being featured in the photobook publication without her consent. New York noted that Ratajkowski had claimed that the pictures were intended for use in an artful magazine,[33] while USA Today noted that she had hesitated to protest because she did not want to give Leder publicity.[34]

In February 2017, Ratajkowski prominently defended the First Lady of the United States, Melania Trump, after overhearing Jacob Bernstein (son of Nora Ephron and Carl Bernstein) of The New York Times make what she considered was a derogatory remark about the president's wife at a party for Diane von Furstenberg.[209][210] The following month, she appeared in an ad campaign for DKNY intimates.[211][212]



Year Title Role Notes
2004 Andrew's Alteration Young Girl Short film
2005 A Year and a Day Girl
2014 Gone Girl Andie Fitzgerald
2015 Entourage Herself
2015 We Are Your Friends Sophie
2017 Cruise Jessica Weintraub


Year Title Role Notes
2009–10 iCarly Tasha Episodes: "iSpeed Date", "iEnrage Gibby"
2015 The Spoils Before Dying Agent Day 3 episodes
2016 Easy Allison Lizowska Episode: "Art and Life"

Music videos[edit]

Year Title Artist
2012 "Fast Car" Taio Cruz
2013 "Blurred Lines" Robin Thicke ft. T.I. and Pharrell
2013 "Love Somebody" Maroon 5
2016 "Inseparable" Dima Bilan

Magazine cover history[edit]

Magazine cover history as of 9 November 2016
Magazine Country Date Photographer Notes
treats! United States March 2012 [213]
GQ Turkey March 2013 Tony Kelly [37]
CR Fashion Book United States Fall/Winter 2013 Bruce Weber [214]
S moda Spain March 1, 2014 Tetsu Kubota [215]
GQ United States July 2014 Michael Thompson [77]
Ocean Drive United States September 2014 Tony Duran [216]
Cosmopolitan United States November 2014 Eric Ray Davidson [217]
FHM United Kingdom February 2015 unknown [218]
Cosmopolitan Italy June 2015 Eric Ray Davidson [219]
Cosmopolitan Singapore June 2015 Eric Ray Davidson [220]
Cosmopolitan South Africa July 2015 Eric Ray Davidson [221]
Grazia Italy August 14, 2015 unknown [222]
GQ United Kingdom September 2015 Mario Testino [223]
Harper by Harper's Bazaar United States September 2015 Will Davidson [224]
Editorialist United States Fall/Winter 2015 Derek Kettela [225]
InStyle United Kingdom October 2015 Jenny Gage and Tom Betterton [226]
InStyle Australia October 2015 Jenny Gage and Tom Betterton [227]
Le Petit Voyeur Denmark December 2015 Jonathan Leder [228]
GQ Spain January 2016 Mario Testino [229]
GQ Russia February 2016 Mario Testino [230]
Madame Figaro France May 2016 unknown [231]
ES magazine United Kingdom May 20, 2016 David Bellemere [232]
Tatler Russia July 2016 unknown [233]
Vogue Germany August 2016 Giampaolo Sgura [234]
C California Style Magazine United States September 2016 Beau Grealy [235]
Glamour United States October 2016 Carter Smith [236]
Vogue Spain February 2017 Miguel Reveriego [237]
InStyle United States March 2017 Carter Smith [238]
Marie Claire United States May 2017 unknown [239]
L'Officiel France May 2017 Sam Nixon [240]

See also[edit]


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  2. ^ a b c d e f g Andy Greene (September 3, 2013). "Who Is 'Blurred Lines' Model Emily Ratajkowski? 10 Things You Don't Know". Rolling Stone. Retrieved February 4, 2014. 
  3. ^ "Fashion Model Directory". Fashion Model Directory. Retrieved January 11, 2014. 
  4. ^ a b c d Garin, Nina (October 3, 2014). "Emily Ratajkowski: from SD theater to movie star". Archived from the original on March 25, 2016. Retrieved October 3, 2014. 
  5. ^ a b c Bowen, Will. "La Jolla artist shares odyssey into Jewish literature via art". Retrieved June 30, 2014. 
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p Shapiro, Bee (October 23, 2013). "For Emily Ratajkowski, 'Blurred Lines' Brings a Career Path Into Focus". The New York Times. Retrieved November 11, 2013. 
  7. ^ a b Endicott, Becca (March 31, 2014). "5 Things to Know About Emily Ratajkowski (and her 40 Hottest Pictures)". Retrieved July 12, 2014. 
  8. ^ a b Izon, Juliet (October 2014). "Emily Ratajkowski Talks Acting With Ben Affleck in 'Gone Girl'". Los Angeles Confidential. Archived from the original on March 23, 2016. Retrieved October 7, 2014. 
  9. ^ a b c d e Horan, Niamh (July 14, 2013). "Stunning star of controversial music video reveals Irish roots". Irish Independent. Archived from the original on March 29, 2016. Retrieved February 18, 2014. 
  10. ^ Sandell, Laurie (November 2014). "What's Sexy for November". Cosmopolitan. 257 (5). p. 145. 
  11. ^ a b c d e f g Ayers, Mike (July 22, 2013). "Q&A: Emily Ratajkowski on 'Blurred Lines' and Her Song of the Summer". Esquire. Archived from the original on April 7, 2015. Retrieved March 23, 2016. 
  12. ^ Lipworth, Elaine (May 19, 2016). "Emily Ratajkowski on sex, success and selfies with Kim Kardashian". London Evening Standard. Retrieved May 26, 2016. 
  13. ^ a b "Emily Ratajkowski, Model". September 2013. Retrieved July 12, 2014. 
  14. ^ a b c d e f Riley, Daniel (July 2014). "Emily Ratajkowski: The Bombshell of Summer". GQ. Archived from the original on September 7, 2015. Retrieved July 10, 2014. 
  15. ^ "The Women of Instagram: Emily Ratajkowski". Esquire. June 26, 2013. Archived from the original on March 12, 2015. Retrieved December 6, 2013. 
  16. ^ a b Stattmann, Dean (October 12, 2012). "Emily Ratajkowski Gets Saucy with Sara Underwood in Carl's Jr Ad". Men's Fitness. Retrieved July 10, 2014. 
  17. ^ a b c d e Wolf, Naomi (July 7, 2016). "Emily Ratajkowski's Naked Ambition". Harper's Bazaar. Retrieved July 7, 2016. 
  18. ^ a b Berrie, Nicole (May 14, 2005). "Pre Fall 2015: All About Emily". Editorialist. Retrieved May 20, 2015. 
  19. ^ Lee-Youngren, Tiffany (July 31, 2004). "Rated 'g': Local Kids Tell Us What They Think About What's Out There". U-T San Diego. Archived from the original on March 5, 2016. Retrieved October 6, 2014. 
  20. ^ Cahn, Megan (August 14, 2014). "Life Lessons From Emily Ratajkowski, Part Two: Books and Boys". Elle. Archived from the original on January 22, 2015. Retrieved August 22, 2014. 
  21. ^ a b c d Rogers, Ray (September 2014). "'Blurred Lines' Model Emily Ratajkowski on Her Role in 'Gone Girl'". Ocean Drive. Archived from the original on August 24, 2015. Retrieved March 24, 2016. 
  22. ^ Haigh, Joshua (July 7, 2016). "Emily Ratajkowski strips COMPLETELY naked as she poses on horseback in racy new shoot". Daily Mirror. Retrieved July 7, 2016. 
  23. ^ Reed, Sam (July 7, 2016). "Emily Ratajkowski Posed Nude for 'Harper's Bazaar,' Piers Morgan Weighs In". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved July 7, 2016. 
  24. ^ a b Sblendorio, Peter (February 16, 2016). "Emily Ratajkowski says she faced immense pressure from family to 'hide' her sexuality growing up". Daily News. Retrieved February 16, 2016. 
  25. ^ a b Menato, Francesca (February 16, 2016). "Emily Ratajkowski Questions The Definition Of Sexy: 'There's An Implication That It Means Trashy'". Women's Health. Retrieved February 16, 2016. 
  26. ^ a b Simmonds, Georgia (February 17, 2016). "Emily Ratajkowski's Powerful Essay On Body-Shaming And Defining Sexy On Her Own Terms". Marie Claire. Retrieved March 23, 2016. 
  27. ^ a b c Smith, Krista (August 14, 2014). "Model Emily Ratajkowski on Getting Her Dream Role in Gone Girl". Vanity Fair. Archived from the original on February 19, 2015. Retrieved August 22, 2014. 
  28. ^ Heyman, Jessie (August 22, 2015). "5 Things You Didn't Know About Emily Ratajkowski". Vogue. Retrieved March 14, 2016. 
  29. ^ Kaufman, Amy (August 21, 2015). "Q&A Emily Ratajkowski gets serious about that 'Blurred Lines' video". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 22, 2015. 
  30. ^ "Treats March 2012 cover". Fashion Model Directory. Retrieved July 10, 2014. 
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