Kim Kardashian isn’t the only one who knows how to break the internet. Shortly after the reality star has posted two nearly naked photos three weeks ago, which caused a Twitterverse uproar and celebrity feuds, Emily Ratajkowski quickly jumped to Kim’s defence with another nude selfie.
Thanking her support, Kim sent Emily a bouquet of flowers as a token of gratitude.
Thank you for the beautiful flowers and note @kimkardashian ? it's so important that we let women express their sexuality and share their bodies however they choose. ✌?️??"Merely external emancipation has made of the modern woman an artificial being. Now, woman is confronted with the necessity of emancipating herself from emancipation, if she really desires to be free." Emma Goldman
And just this morning, the two bold celebs came together to get back at their haters with another nude selfie. This steamy new photo features the both of them standing topless in front of a mirror with nothing but black bars covering their breasts while holding up their middle fingers.
Emily first rose to fame for her nude appearance on Robin Thicke’s Blurred Lines music video. The model and actress spoke up to defend Kim Kardashian after she received a series of backlash and criticisms for her racey photo from a number of celebrities, including Chloe Moretz, Pink and Bette Miller.
— P!nk (@Pink) March 9, 2016
Kim Kardashian tweeted a nude selfie today. If Kim wants us to see a part of her we've never seen,
she's gonna have to swallow the camera.
— Bette Midler (@BetteMidler) March 7, 2016
“We are more than just our bodies, but that doesn’t mean we have to be shamed for them or our sexuality”, Ratajkowski wrote on Instagram.
The opinionated 24-year-old strongly promotes the importance of women asserting their sexualities, and has recently penned an essay for Lena Dunham’s Lenny Letter in which she discussed her struggles with body image while growing up.
“The implication is that to be sexual is to be trashy because being sexy means playing into men’s desires,” she wrote. “To me, ‘sexy’ is a kind of beauty, a kind of self-expression, one that is to be celebrated, one that is wonderfully female.”