Twice a month I host an empowerment call, “The 30 Minute Refresh.” I enjoy sharing my life’s experiences to help others become greater than they were the day before. Last night’s call discussed 8 ways to make you irresistible. It is important that we know that everyone will have different views but it just means that you have to be irresistible to the right people. Listen to the call or download the call. Continue reading →
Eartha Kitt has shown us the plight of a determined and motivated woman. She went from the cottonfields to ‘Catwoman.’ The soft spoken actress was a style icon made of undisguised power.
I just admire Eartha Kitt’s poise and graceful approach to love and life. She was a tactful feline.
Here are some of her thoughts of life:
It’s all about falling in love with yourself and sharing that love with someone who appreciates you, rather than looking for love to compensate for a self love deficit.
Just because you are different does not mean that you have to be rejected.
My recipe for life is not being afraid of myself, afraid of what I think or of my opinions.
Although they removed the full documentary offline. Watch her thoughts on love and compromise.
A lover of turbans? Catwoman? Santa Baby? Lady Eloise? Why, yes to Marcus darling. Eartha Kitt was an iconic symbol of substance and style. She owned her sensuality in her music, on the stage and screen and in life and it was displayed in her style choices: From the skin-tight mermaid gowns and to power suits, jewels and animal prints of the 1960s and beyond.
Wikipedia shares Eartha’s plight to success.
Kitt began her career in 1943 with the Katherine Dunham Company and appeared in the 1945 original Broadway production of the musical Carib Song. In the early 1950s, she had six US Top 30 hits, including “Uska Dara” and “I Want to be Evil”. Her other notable recordings include the UK Top 10 hit “Under the Bridges of Paris” (1954), “Just an Old Fashioned Girl” (1956) and “Where Is My Man” (1983). She took over the role of Catwoman in 1967 for the third and final season of the Batman television series, replacing Julie Newmar. In 1968, her career in America suffered after she made anti-war statements at a White House luncheon. Ten years later, she made a successful return to Broadway in the 1978 original production of the musical Timbuktu!, for which she received the first of her two Tony Award nominations. Her second was for the 2000 original production of the musical The Wild Party.