I crawled out of bed, still wearing my Cracker Barrel uniform from the night before and managed to make my way over to the coffee machine. I grabbed my pumpkin spiced coffee, walked over to the couch, and opened his laptop. It was like the television was somehow warning me. My whole body went numb. My thoughts began to race. Who is this naked girl on the screen? She looks a lot like me. Wait, wait, wait…that is me. I had never felt more betrayed, confused, and heartbroken in all my 25 years of living. What the heck.
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By Lia Eustachewich. July 18, am Updated July 18, am. Thomas, dubbed Little St.
Page 3 was a British tabloid newspaper tradition of publishing an image of a topless woman on the third page, the vast majority of which were glamour models. The concept originated as an occasional feature in The Sun in , designed to compete with Daily Mirror who were publishing pictures of women in lingerie and bikinis. By the mid s, The Sun had made Page 3 a prominent feature. By the s, Daily Mirro r removed topless women from its publications citing them as "demeaning to women", however in the s, a new satirical publication, Sunday Sport , had entered the market and began featuring topless women as a softcore publication. Following the success of Sunday Sport , a sister softcore newspaper, Daily Sport , was launched in In , the parent company of Daily Sport and Sunday Sport entered administration, Daily Sport ceased publication and remained only as a website. In August , the Irish edition of The Sun discontinued its topless Page 3 feature, only showing clothed glamour models, citing differences in British and Irish culture. As of late , there are still topless models who feature in editions of Sunday Sport, Midweek Sport and Weekend Sport, though these publications feature softcore pornography throughout the entire publication, rather than just the third page. The feature generated heated debates throughout its history, stemming from critics' concerns of it being demeaning to women and easily accessible to children.