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Elisa & Lily Social Profile

Elisa & Lily

New York
We're a mother-daughter team leading a movement that empowers people to accept and express their true selves.
Top 0.5%
Friendly

How Influential is Elisa & Lily

Influence
83 /100
Engagement Level
Outstanding
 
1.0
1
9
 
31
1
 
662
12
True Reach
12,718
Top Topics
Fashion, Artists, Styling
Top Location
United States
Insights
Very Active
10.0 Posts Per Day (all-time)
Highly Connected
Has frequent conversations with top 5% influencers
Audience
139,480
Total Fans

Elisa & Lily's Top Content

“I was 16 when I met Edmundo. I don’t think it was love at first sight. It was after we started talking. He was a really good-looking guy, tall and a little bit awkward. He wasn’t a super ladies’ man the way he became later. When my family packed up to come to New York, he said, ‘Don’t go, stay behind.’ I said, ‘What do you mean don’t go? We’re 16, what are we going to do?’ We corresponded, and I couldn’t wait for his letters. Then they became less frequent, and I got a new boyfriend and he got a new girlfriend. I didn’t see him for 35 years. Later, a film based on Edmundo’s novel was screened in New York. There was a scene in the film, a flashback about us. Suddenly I saw myself the way I had been when I was young up on the screen. It was a very emotional scene and it sort of brought everything back for me. I called him and invited him to dinner. I was very excited and I wanted to introduce him to my husband and children. He said, “No, no, no – I am not interested in family, I don’t want to see any children, I just want to see you.” This image that I was going to present to him, an attractive New York wife and mother, and wife of a successful husband, he wasn’t interested in that. So we met and there was magic. If you know somebody from your youth, and you suddenly see them again, it’s as if all that time had not passed. But it didn’t happen overnight. Edmundo was still married when we met again, and he moved to California. Eventually, I divorced, but he was far away and still married. I felt that I had to be on my own, and I lived on my own for close to ten years, but he and I were in touch. Eventually he came back, he divorced, and we started living together. That’s still the center of my life: the relationship.” -Felicia Rosshandler in #WhatsUnderneath
6,572 | October 31, 2016
“The ideal body for women in this society is totally smooth. In the media, you see men with stubble and smooth chest hair. But when a woman has chest hair or leg hair or armpit hair, they’re associated with lack of hygiene and lack of self care. Right now, you’re seen as a hipster trying to follow a trend. People tell me I’m trying hard, but I’m doing nothing. With my culture and cultures that are similar (Hispanic, Caribbean cultures), it was bad when girls had their period. You went from this young child that they didn’t have to worry so much about to this young woman. It was: 'Don’t have sex -- we’re not going to have this conversation. You’re menstruating -- I’m not going to talk to you about it, here’s a pad. And shave yourself when you go outside.' I’d be wearing a skirt in the summer, and I would feel so much shame. I pressured and pressured my mom to please please please allow me to shave. The first time she allowed me to shave, it's crazy how happy I was. There was a point where I was literally shaving everything from my neck down. If you do something that’s impractical for long enough,you start to think: 'Why am I doing this? I’m wasting precious moments of my day doing all of this when I’m probably going to throw on some jeans and leave the house.’ Women grow hair, then women decide to shave. That’s not something women do, that’s something we were told to do. Every time I walked downstairs in shorts in my house, my mom said, ‘Look at her hair.’ My grandma was like, ‘That’s how it used to be.' People called me unhygienic and disgusting. This crazy woman called me a dirty fucking pig in Spanish. My family gets involved, because they wonder: ‘Is she ok?’ Is her safety OK?' Some days, I still struggle. I think people are under the impression that I have it figured out. I don’t at all. But deep down, when I’m with myself, I feel more whole and beautiful than I’ve ever felt." - @monicagh_ from our Dispelling Beauty Myth video series that we made in collaboration with Allure
3,465 | July 28, 2016
“I grew up with an extremely normal childhood. I was my parents’ first born and -- I mean, when you’re first-time parents and told your daughter is 2 lbs, 10 oz and the doctors show you a polaroid of me, because they think that you’re going to be scared of your own child? The first thing my parents said is, 'Bring her to us right now. She’s our daughter no matter what size she is.' To have that foundation from day one has shaped a lot of who I am now. When I was younger, I saw what everyone else saw. The supermodels on magazine covers. The gorgeous actresses in movies and on TV. I was 17 when I found the video on YouTube calling me the world’s ugliest woman, with my photo, and knew that over 4 million people had seen it. There were thousands of comments on this video, and I sat there and read every single one, because I was so desperate to find one person that was standing up for me, and I never found it. I was living with my parents at the time and had my door slightly opened, and when I looked out, I saw my mom. She was just sitting there watching TV, and I knew if that video crushed me as much as it did, I couldn’t imagine what it would do to her. My idea of what beauty was sort of just diminished. If I’m the ugliest person in the world, where does that standard of beauty even begin? And I think that’s where the light was turned on for me, that I’m not going to let their words become the definition for who I am. You can put makeup on and you can do your hair, you can do all of these things. But when you take that makeup off and go to bed at night, and you’re stripped down to just you… What do you have? You have your personality, you have your values, you have the things that mean the most to you, you have your dreams. That’s what the standard of beauty to me is, the person that you are and not the person that you look like.” --@littlelizziev in our newest video of Dispelling Beauty Myths with @Allure
2,494 | October 19, 2016

Elisa & Lily's Audience Demographics

Influence
19%
Influential followers
Average Age
23
Years Old
Dominant Gender
Women
88%
Top Countries
United States
52%
United Kingdom
25%
Canada
5%
Top Cities
New York
27%
London
22%
Los Angeles
11%

What Are Elisa & Lily's Followers Interested In

Writers
9.2%
Music
8.7%
Blogger
7.8%
Websites They Share
stylelik.eu broadly.vice.com Nylon.com rookiemag.com i-d.vice.com papermag.com nylon.cm everydayfeminism.com

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