Julia Fox: The Role of Women and Hollywood

Julia Fox: The Role of Women and Hollywood

What Julia Fox and Hillary Clinton Wore to Parties Last Week

Julia Fox’s style, though a bit off-kilter compared with our current political climate, is charming and funny. Her work often brings a strong sense of identity on stage, and with her partner in crime, she adds color and perspective to shows such as American Idol and The Voice.

Photo: Courtesy of NBC

This is Part I of a three-part series on the work of Hillary Clinton and Julia Fox. Watch Part II, as well as Part III and Part IV, on this week’s episode of “The Daily.”

Julia Fox had a lot of interesting things to say last week when she was interviewed for NBC’s coverage of the election. It’s fair to say, though, that she was probably just a little bit more eloquent than Clinton, who was still looking more and more like herself, her trademark hairdo, and her new facial hair — she sported an upswept beard recently — than she was at any other point during the presidential race. In our interview, she focused on some of the most important and meaningful questions of 2016, such as the nature of gender identity, the role of media representation, and her relationship with Hollywood.

“I think the role of women and Hollywood and politics is a little bit misunderstood, and I just want to correct that,” Fox said on Monday’s edition of NBC’s “The Daily.” “I don’t think that women and women’s issues are the only thing that are important or should be seen as the only thing that are important. I think that men and men’s issues are also important. Because they are the guys that are out there battling the patriarchy and working every day to put women in the workplace, to put women’s issues and women’s rights and women’s equality back on the map.”

“Being president means that that is an issue that is constantly going to be on his shoulders,” Fox said. “So while that is something that is constantly in front of me, and I just want to correct that it is not all about me.”

The interviewer’s opening line was, “Julia, we heard you say that women and politics shouldn’t be viewed as separate issues. But

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