Friday, August 7, 2009

Jennifer Aniston embraces being The Lonely Girl...and it's a good thing.

It's time to zip up that jacket, Ma'am.

It's a good thing Chiniston is "fine" with being the poster-spinster for well, spinsters, huh? (Is one actually a spinster even having been left for someone more beautiful, interesting, exotic, talented?)

I know one thing: I'm SICK of seeing her partially (or worse, NON-clothed) body. Here's part of Jen's interview in Elle Magazine:

"How can this be the girl nobody wants to love?

Sultry Jennifer Aniston — striking a sexy, shirtless pose for Elle magazine — says she doesn’t mind that her dismal dating life has earned her the label “the lonely girl.”

“I’m not going to ignore the pink elephant in the living room,” the stunning 40-year-old cracks in an in terview that hits stands this week. “It’s fine. I can take it,” she says.

Aniston — whose beaus since her 2005 split with hubby Brad Pitt have included Vince Vaughn, model Paul Sculfor and John Mayer — said she’s fully supportive of “anybody who is in a place that’s not their strongest [but] is ready to push forward.”

“If I’m the emblem for ‘this is what it looks like to be the lonely girl getting on with her life,’ so be it.” Aniston said.

“I can make fun of myself,” she said. “And I’ll bring it up as long as the world is bringing it up.” Or even if NO ONE ELSE IS!!

Humor has long been Aniston’s strong suit.

“I remember being 7 and asking my mom if I was as pretty as [my best friend] Monique,” the actress recounted. “And with all the love in the world, my mom looked at me and said, ‘Oh, honey, you’re so funny.’ Wow, Mom. That could be why Jen's so effed-up. I feel sorta sad now.

“So, she doesn’t lie to me . . . She answers the question by not answering and instead tells me what she thinks is my greatest strength.”

Her parents, Aniston recalled, were funny and made each other laugh “like nobody’s business.”

“I put a lot of value in that at a very young age,” she said.

Aniston told the mag that her love woes are nothing compared with the “brick walls” she’s had to break through from her childhood.

The hardest part: “My dad walking out and not seeing him for a year and not knowing where he was . . . Trying to understand, ‘Where did that person go?’ ” she explained.

Aniston’s actor parents, Nancy Dow and John Aniston, split when she was 9.

The star says that if she weren’t an actress, her dream job would be to become a microsurgeon.

“The intense focus and detail . . . completely fascinate me,” she said.

My eyes are rolling like a slot machine. Someone call the Pit Boss to reset them.

No comments: