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When she’s not demonstrating her acrobat-like fighting skills as Alex Parrish on ABC’s Quanitco, Priyanka Chopra is known to dazzle her fans with her thick, glossy mane. So it only made sense that the 34-year-old actress was tapped last week as the next Pantene ambassador, joining the ranks of fellow ambassadors Selena Gomez, Ronda Rousey, Gisele Bundchen and Eva Mendes.

In light of the big news, we caught up with the actress to chat about her impressive locks, her New Year’s resolutions and her brand new pup, Diana.

What was your reaction to being asked to be an ambassador?
I was very excited when I was asked to be the ambassador for Pantene because ever since I can remember, I think my hair has been a really important part of my personality. I remember whenever I had a bad hair day I would always question my sense of being. So my hair was always a big part of who I was and Pantene is a brand that I truly believe in.

Where do you stand on the hair washing debate? Do you wash every day?
Ideally, I would like to wash my hair every day. I love the feeling of my fingers through fresh hair. So I if I had the chance, I would wash it every day, but right now I do it every two days.

What’s the secret to Baywatch beach hair?
The secret to Baywatch-ready beach waves is to let your hair air dry first. That’s what I do — I don’t do too much to my hair unless my glam squad does it. I let it air dry and then I use mousse or any kind of product that keeps curls in place or gives it a bit of beachy texture. Laying out in the sun helps a lot too. That’s the easiest way for me to get beach waves.

Why is the “strong is beautiful” message important to you?
I think the “strong is beautiful” message is important because women around the world for eons have been told that we are not the epitome of strength, and that the strength of a woman is only her emotional power. I think that the strength of the woman in every possible aspect is something that has not really been tapped into as much in the world.

But the fact that Pantene is empowering women and making them feel like there’s nothing wrong with being strong, and that being strong and having a strong personality and strong opinions and strong thoughts — everything that strength stands for is the freedom that women should enjoy. As a proud feminist, I’m extremely excited that I’m associated with a brand which stands for that.

Any plans for New Year’s Eve?
My plan for New Year’s Eve is to hang out with my friends and family. I’m going to be in Goa, India because I have a home there. So I intend to be awake into the wee hours of the night.

Do you have any New Year’s resolutions for 2017?
I usually don’t make New Year’s resolutions because I end up breaking them by the third of January. But this year I decided I’m going to get a lot healthier. I’ve always been dependent on my metabolism for my body and my weight, but I want to quit coffee, I want to sleep well, I want to be able to go to the gym. Those are my resolutions — I’m pretty sure I won’t be able to keep up with them but I’m going to try.

If you could have lunch with any other Pantene ambassador — Selena Gomez, Ronda Rousey, Gisele Bundchen, Eva Mendes etc. — who would it be and why?
I would love to have lunch with Selena Gomez because I think she’s come out of something which was so personal with so much strength and integrity that she absolutely stands for “stong is beautiful.” I love the fact that she said “if you are broken, that doesn’t mean you have to stay broken.” So I admire her a lot. She’s a young, feisty, incredible inspiration and I think it’d be really cool to hang out with her.

I’ve been Instagram stalking, and it looks like you just got a puppy?
I just adopted a puppy and her name is Diana because she’s a little princess. She’s a rescue from North Shore Rescue. I think she’s a Chihuahua-Terrier mix but we don’t know because she’s just about ten weeks right now. But it’s so nice to have a little puppy at home. Baby energy is always great.

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Priyanka was filming for the Kapil Sharma Show to promote her film Sarvann with her mother. The episode is scheduled to air on New Years! I added over 100 HQ pics from the set.


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Q. It’s crazy how in the past two-three years, your career’s taken a completely new trajectory, breaking into the American mainstream in particular. I know you keep getting asked if you feel like Alice in Wonderland. But, is there a ‘turning point’, ‘fresh beginnings’ kinda story here, say, when the ABC vice president-casting (Keli Lee), met you for the first time, and then what happened?
A. I don’t think I’m a discovery; I’m an experience. “Ah, she’s interesting, let’s launch her!” That’s never happened to me. People had to experience me from the beginning of my career to now, whenever they had to cast me; and things have changed for me every two-three years right from the beginning. Even the reason I was cast at ABC (the network that produces Quantico), was because, I was told, that would be an easy introduction to America, for an Indian actor. I can just transform myself to play an American FBI agent. No Indian actor has been able to play a part like that.

Q. They got acquainted to you through your music (with will.i.am, Pit Bull) that you launched in the US?
A. No, I just met her at a party…

Q. See, that’s a turning point!
A. But, it wasn’t a discovery. She started talking to me, and said, “You don’t sound like a Bollywood actor!” I said, “What do you mean; my accent?” “No, just the way you speak, talk about cinema, and acting…” I said, “How many Bollywood actors have you met?” “But you know! What people say about Bollywood…” I said, “Exactly, you have no idea!” So, the conversation really started from there. It wasn’t like, wow, you’re so beautiful, exotic, and I must cast you… It came from the way I see talent crossing over to global cinema. Even the reason I was signed up as a recording artiste isn’t because I can sing. Everyone can sing. But I was told, again, that I was an easier fit somehow. I don’t know what that means, because I’m just being me — the same there, as I am here. So I don’t know what worked. But clearly, something I did right.

Q. And you get there, and you’re on your 30th birthday at Bono’s house, or the White House Correspondents’ Dinner… You didn’t see these moments as, whoa, what’s up?
A. When I was 17, I became Miss World, and then was thrown into this world of Hindi cinema. I had met major global leaders when I was 17-18. So, the shock of meeting celebrities went away at an early age. Now, at least in the business, whether in India, the US or UK, I meet people as colleagues. I come from a place of someone who knows her job, rather than a place of awe. Musicians I get awestruck by, still. I was so star-struck at the Billboard awards — “Oh my god, that’s Sting!” Also, I didn’t grow up on movies. My teenage years were about, “Oh that album is dropping!” This year though, every two-three weeks, something new would happen, the kind of reception…

Q. Well, we were sort of awe-struck — oh, she’s on the Time 100 Most Influential cover, ah at the Oscars, oh making headlines twirling at the Emmy…
A. Well, what I would do at the red carpet, like last night at Stardust awards, hanging out with the press, was exactly what I was doing at the Emmy — twirling with my dress… I go as me. And I’m so grateful that people react to me being me. Which is why it is easy. Because I’m not trying to be ambassador of Indian cinema or anything. I’m just an actor. So what was happening this year, to my mom, my team, was just like — Okay, what next, and what next. I’m working, and results are bound to come, but it was just about the kind of acceptance in a different country. My show started airing September last year. So, I’m just a year old. I don’t even have a movie released just yet. Sure, normal network audiences on the streets know me (in the US), because of Quantico. But, dekha jaye toh, technically, it’s just been a year. And there are only 14 people who present (at the Oscars), so that was very cool.

Q. Your year and half in the US was also an important year and half for the US itself, given the elections. You’ve spoken before about having lived in the US (Iowa, Newton, Queens), between 12 and 16, and you returned because of mean, racist teens in your class. What did you make of Trump winning the election?
A. I only work there. Who am I to see anything in Trump winning? But yes, I saw a lot of disappointment among friends, colleagues. I sensed confusion among people over what had happened. Every country has its issues. We have ours; they have theirs. You have to accept where you are. This is it now. You have to focus then on how to bring your country together than dividing it further.

Q. What does Trump’s election say about the America you had to leave as a kid, because of racist jibes.
A. When I look back, I know that the ‘Mean Girls’ happened to me in high school, because it was high school. I don’t think that girl, who was an African-American herself, came from a place of hate. It was just hitting me where it hurt, because of competitiveness. In retrospect [I realised], school is mean. Especially, high school.

Q. Even with your music appearing on NFL Thursday night, there was trolling, where you got called an Arab terrorist. Does that reflect Trump’s America?
A. I think it’s unfair to judge. We’ve all voted some impractical leaders all over the world. It’s up to us to find out what this will end up being. One thing we forget to do as nations around the world is work with each other. We spend much time throwing stones at our government, or wondering what has this country done for us. Truly, what have you done for your country, humanity, and each other? I’m not trying to sound like, some, Miss World (laughs). But it’s true. If we’re so swayed by what one government leader says, and don’t hold on to what we believe in, then there’s no prospect.

Q. Workwise, how have things been for you, when you’d flit between Quantico, and a film like Bajirao Mastani or Jai GangaaJal, which are diametrically opposite worlds, and you shot for them at the same time, right?
A. Yes, Baywatch, Season 1 of Quantico, Bajirao, and GangaaJal were shot at the same time!

Q. That’s nuts. You were flying down every weekend to shoot in India…
A. To Wai, not even Bombay! I would land in Bombay, Saturday night, Sunday morning, take a chopper to Wai, shoot the whole day, take a chopper again, and fly back to Montreal to shoot Monday mornings.

Q. What does that do to your work-life balance? Do you have a life at all?
A. (Laughs). I mean yeah, I do have a life. But I’m also on the cover of Time. But you know what, there is no such thing as free lunch. I haven’t said this before: I have truly sacrificed a lot in life to achieve what I have, and I am okay with it. Because I’m one of the very few people in the world to get the opportunities and acceptance I have. I don’t think about taking those two months off.

Q. Forget two months off, do you even get time to go on dates?
A. I generally don’t understand the concept of dating. I’ve said this before, and people thought that I meant I’d never dated. Which is not what I’d said. In India we don’t date, na. You meet friends of friends, you vibe…

Q. This is clearly a pre-historic, pre-Tinder India you’re talking about.
A. Okay, maybe. I haven’t ‘Tindered’ yet (laughs). I’ve never been out on a “date” with a guy to be in a relationship. I’ve always been in relationships, because you end up meeting people. So, yeah, I do get time to do that kind of thing. I make time for it.

Q. Are you dating someone?
A. Wow! That’s straight up. Hmmm (long pause). That’s for me to know, and you to find out.

Q. That long pause was for this answer?
A. (Laughs) Yeah, because I really think that you are single, until you are married.

Q. Fair enough. Now when you were working on Bajirao, at the same time as Quantico, what did you have to do to enter such different head spaces?
A. Yes, they’re two different people completely, in terms of body language, voice, dialect… One’s a Maharashtrian queen from 1700s; the other, a modern, brash American girl, who’s bold, brave, brazen. But I’m an instinctive actor, and this may not sound as glamorous as method acting. But my method, that I sort of learnt myself, is to understand the character, or what kind of person she is, really well. She then becomes my best friend, or someone I live with. I know Alex (in Quantico) that well, so you can throw me into any scene and I will know the peripheries, between action and cut, of what she will do. This helps me do multiple characters. That’s why I do three to four films at the same time, and can pull them off. My instincts kick in. It’s not like I become Kashi (from Bajirao). I lose Priyanka completely. I’m not taking on shades of somebody else as an actor. I step out of me, and step into someone else. That’s primarily what acting actually is. If I have to pinch myself, and say I’m in pain, then I’m not acting.

Q. Does the switch in language, in your case from Hindi to English, come easy? Do you think in Hindi, or English?
A. I’m not sure. I can think in both. Hindi and English have both been like my first languages. I do Hinglish also. And now I’m trilingual, because I speak American, which is a completely different language. It’s not English at all. So, the language doesn’t make it difficult, the dialect does. I had a dialogue coach in Bajirao, as I did for Quantico. I had to learn body language. Doing both together was an incredibly beautiful challenge. On the plane, I had to switch! It was fun.

Q. In any country we often change our accent to be understood better. Do you go through the same thing? Is your English accent in India different from when you’re in the US?
A. I’m sure, but I don’t do it consciously. I try to speak coherent English. It’s probably the global accent at the moment. When I’m in America, I have an Indian accent, apparently. And when I’m in India, I apparently have an American accent! It really depends on the ears of people hearing me. I just talk like me. There is no deliberate change.

Q. That’s the one stereotype you broke I think — an Indian on American television, parodying the head-bobbing Indian accent, as it were.
A. It was my pet peeve.

Q. Like the Delhi boy Kunal Nayyar on Big Bang Theory?
A. Kunal, and I’ve met him, still has a decent, normal Indian accent. He sounds a lot [different] to us, because he is in an American environment. I play a proper American girl, not even Indian-American, like Mindy Kaling. The hardest part for me was to convince America that I’m American, like it was to convince Maharashtra that I’m [the wife of a] Peshwa. Thankfully, they were both convinced.

Q. Will that apply to Baywatch, your Hollywood debut as well?
A. Baywatch is completely different. Ethnicity has nothing to do with my character. I could be whatever I wanted [to be]. So, I don’t know how I’ve spoke in the film!

Q. But you’re in America, or Miami, in the film though.
A. Yes. She is a businesswoman of Indian descent in America, but that has nothing to do with the story. She is just this rich, ostentatious bomb chick, who wants to kill these guys. My accent is sort of Queen’s English, I think. I’m confused!

Q. Man, Baywatch used to be huge back in the day in India. Most kids lost their virginity to that show!
A. It will be good fun. It’s rated R, so I don’t know what will happen in India (makes a scissor with her fingers, referring to the Censors). But, it’ll be a good

Q. Now there’s Deepika Padukone in XXX with Vin Diesel. Of course, you were the first. But do you see doors opening up as a result?
A. As it should. We are one-fifth of the world’s population, and we’re only talking about me in Quantico, in 2016, and going, “Oh my god! First Indian actor to break into the mainstream!” Of course, the door should open, and one-fifth of the world should have representation in global entertainment. And why haven’t we been able to do that? Why should the conversation about diversity be only about black or white people? What about the rest of the world? You just basically have to be the best for the job, to fight this battle for diversity. You can’t have characters written for your ethnicity or the way you look. In India, it is different. Because we all look the same. So we don’t have that fight. With heroines, we just say, “Haan thodi sundar aur gori honi chahiye (laughs); thoda aur make-up laga do.” They used to do that with me in the beginning. What I’m saying is, I really hope all actors and talents from India really do it — Deepika… Sonam (Kapoor) has signed up with UTA (United Talent Agency) now… I hope some of the boys do it too. They have to come out of their comfort zone. It’s very different from doing one film sometime. That’s not consistency. Our films already go across the world, and they’re in Hindi, which is spoken in one country, and yet we compete with Hollywood!

Q. Anushka Sharma, in a recent interview, told us how proud she’s of you, and the key to your confidence is that you’re an Army kid (like many female actors in Bollywood). No doubt your confidence levels on some of America’s top talk shows, we’ve seen, is commendable.
A. The best thing I wear is my confidence. But I was raised like that. Not too many girls are privileged to get that. My parents never differentiated between me and my brother. We were told that it’s a good thing to be outspoken — which is the opposite of what girls had been told. And a lot of confidence does come from discipline of Army life, and that we grew up in a middle class family, and were never made to feel entitled. It taught me never to take my work for granted. I’ll never come late for work, be unprofessional, or not arrive at all. Actors earn so much money, and one feels that it must be an easy life. It’s not. It involves a lot of sacrifice and dedication. Like an athlete, you just keep going, wearing blinkers, and in the right direction all the time. Otherwise, you will never have a legacy. And I’m talking about actors who are remembered. That’s where I want to end up.

Q. As an “outsider”, always moving up rather than looking back, you appear to have the same drive as Shah Rukh Khan. He’s been your co-star, but the reason I’m saying this, is because I saw a quote of yours, “I wear my success on my T-shirt rather than tuxedo”…
A. A tuxedo… Yes, it was quoted from him. It wasn’t my quote.

Q. Has he been a huge inspirational figure for you?
A. Well, I have derived inspiration — and have said this many times — from most of my colleagues. I didn’t know anything when I joined the industry. So, I can’t isolate one person. But inherently as a child, I have always been driven, competitive, wanting to come first in class, debates, elocution, plays, sports, everything. I was that kid. So, I guess the inherent nature of the person stays the same. I always wanted to be an achiever. I didn’t know what that meant — being a musician, doctor, or what.

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I used to think that if we had 15 people on a cover shoot, we were a major creative squad. Then I spent the day on-set with Pantene and its newest global brand ambassador, Priyanka Chopra. The 85-plus crew, who had taken over Silvercup Studios in Queens, had built multiple sets to capture video elements for a new Pantene Pro-V shampoo campaign. Earlier this year—before Chopra was approached by the brand—Ruby Rose tweeted that the Quantico promo commercial looked like a Pantene ad. “I wasn’t even associated with them then,” laughs Chopra. “That said, my hair is always camera-ready and I have my family to thank for that. My grandma used to massage my head with coconut oil.” Between takes, I had a chance to sit down with Chopra to talk about her diva hair, impulsive haircuts and a hair unicorn named Tommy.

What role does your hair play in how you see yourself?
“My hair is my crowning glory. I’ve been told that since I was in the Miss World pageant. I was 18, and my hair was down to my waist. I had giant hair. It used to take the hairstylist two hours—and major muscles—to give me a blowout. When my hair feels good and looks good, I feel my best. I associate my level of confidence a lot with my hair.”

What if you lost it?
“It would be hard. My dad had cancer, and even after eight years of chemo, his hair thinned out but he never lost it. We always used to joke that I had great genes and I’d never lose my hair. He would tell me that we had invincible Chopra hair. After I cut it, I cried.”

Why did you cut it?
“A year ago, I went for a pedicure and it turned into a bob! It was the first time in 10 years I wasn’t in continuity with a character. I hadn’t started the second season of Quantico and I had just finished all my movies. I thought I could do something for me. I was making a free-will choice. Now I’m stuck in continuity with my character Alex again, and I can’t grow it out until the season is over. Today I have extensions for length, and I love it. It’s only 2.5 inches, but it makes quite a difference.”

Couldn’t Alex get extensions?
“No, she’s in the middle of saving New York City. What’s she going to say: ‘Hey, terrorists, give me one second. I need to get to the hair salon.’”

Do you have bad-hair days?
“I do have bad-hair days. My hair has a mind of its own. I have a mind of my own! I speak my mind, and so does my hair! There are days when my bangs will not sit the way I want them to. They just won’t, despite hairspray. They want to curl their own way; they want to stand. I’ve done retakes because of my hair. My hair needs its own agent; it’s such a diva. It’s crazy! To me, the state of your hair is the state of your mind. I believe it!”

What’s the biggest hair drama you’ve had?
“Oh, my God, I was doing this boxing movie two years ago, and my opponents were real boxers who didn’t know how to act. They were hitting me! I was wearing boxing headgear, and after a bunch of hits I developed a giant pimple on my hairline that burst; the abscess had to be surgically removed on-set. My mother was there, so she did it. It’s good to have a mother who is a surgeon! I lost a little bit of hair for a while—right here, in the front of my head. It grew out straight. I looked like a unicorn. I named it ‘Tommy’! Tommy was never sweet to me; it didn’t matter how much hairspray I used. As he was growing out, he had a mind of his own. Tommy was a rebellious teenager until he grew up.”

Why were you interested in working with Pantene?
“I’m skeptical about most things that I put on my body. I’ve been in the business for 15 years, and my hair takes a massive beating. I’m always in the chair; I get a blowout every single day. So I’m careful about the products I use. I don’t want to lose it. I’m like Samson: My power is in my hair.”

These products were 10 years in the making—and the company says it’s the biggest breakthrough in 30 years. Now that you’ve tried them, what do you think?
“The first thing I noticed about the shampoo was that I didn’t need that much to get lots of suds. My hair is so thick that I typically go through a bottle of shampoo in five washes. For me, the most important test is how quickly your hair gets detangled when it’s wet. My hands just slid through my hair—and this was after the shampoo—even before the conditioner. That blew my mind, because that doesn’t usually happen with shampoo. You need to use conditioner.”

For the Pantene commercial, they worked with a Bolt camera. It’s one of the first times this high-speed camera has been used to film a human—instead of milk being poured into a bowl of cereal. What was it like when it came flying at you 60+ miles per hour?
“I wasn’t prepared for how fast it was. It scared the shit out of me, and I don’t scare that easily. I was like, ‘Whoa!’ and then I got into my tae kwon do war pose when it came at me. It’s faster than a punch. You have to know where it stops and be close to it and not flinch. I have been in front of a camera more than half of my life, but this machine—this robot—scared me!”

The goal of the Pantene Pro-V shampoo is to fuel your hair with nutrients so your hair can fuel you. You’re always working! Besides having amazing hair—which boosts your confidence—what keeps you going?
“I’m working every weekend! I am perennially exhausted, but I love my job and I am extremely grateful for it. To me, refuelling is waking up in the morning and saying ‘I am one of the few people in the world who can do this.’ There are so many other people who have dreams and aspirations of being where I am. Every single day they leave their homes and travel to the biggest cities on the planet with stars in their eyes. I never asked for it, but I will never take it for granted. I wake up every morning and say ‘Oh, my God, I love my job.’ I am grateful for so many things. I am a traveller through life, and I see and pass so many amazing people. Everything is a notch on my badge.”

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I like watching Priyanka Chopra on TV shows. She has done so many chat shows in India and in the US. I think she is so sought-after because of her personality. She is fun and isn’t afraid of getting silly. So I couldn’t think of anyone better to pose these mad (and somewhat irrelevant) questions to. She was game. Read on to find out what she splurged on last and the last time she said a lie…

What is the last picture you’ve clicked?
I adopted a dog recently. Her name is Diana, she is adorable and I was doing a photo shoot and I don’t know what it is about her, but she just kept snuggling beside me and I couldn’t let her go back. So, I got her home. I am just obsessed about clicking pictures with her.

What’s your blood type?
O+. Universal donor.

Me too!
Yes, we can give blood to the whole world. Some people are born just to do that.

What is the last lie you told?
That I woke up late because I was late on set as usual. That is my every morning lie.

One person you trust with your life other than your family?
My best friend, Tamanna.

If you had a choice to be ugly and live forever or be attractive and die in one year, what would you choose?
If I could be young and live forever it wouldn’t matter if I was attractive or ugly, I’d make the most of it.

If you could have personally witnessed something what would it have been?
I would have liked to witness India’s independence.

If you could wake up in the body of someone else tomorrow else, who would you pick and what would you do?
It would be so disgusting if I had to wake up and look at someone else’s body.

One question you hate to answer?
When people attach “How you are feeling?” with every situation. “Aapko kaisa lag raha hai?” I usually reply, “Mujhe bhookh lag rahi hai, thandi lag rahi hai.”

If you could be any age for a week, what age would you choose to be and why?
34. I’m great right now.

If you had a brainwashing machine, who would you use it on?
If I tell you, I will have to kill you, Sarita.

What is the longest you’ve gone without sleep?
Ten days is the longest I have gone without sleep. I think, at the beginning of my career. There was some date clash in 2005 or 2006 and I was shooting about four films together. I remember Aitraaz was one of them, Mujhse Shaadi Karoge was the other, I don’t remember the other two films. There were four films, and all of their sets were put in Filmistan and I was doing one climax in Film City. I was doing five shifts every day.

You have to look good on screen and you have to act, how do you do that without sleep?
Yes. And act and remember lines of all your characters. I used to come down to Mumbai when I was shooting Bajirao during Quantico just to shoot on Sunday and then go back and then land and then go straight to work. You have to find ways to train your body. I have a quick fix for jet lag. Whenever you get on to a long flight you have to time your sleep according to the country you are going to land in. Because once you land, then you are on that cycle.

What is the one habit you are proud of breaking or want to break?
Not reaching on time. I haven’t broken any bad habits. I am very bad, I have lots of bad habits. So one thing I want to do is get healthy which I am not but I want to be able to… I don’t work out, eat right, I just get coffee and forget to eat sometimes, I want to try and get healthy. A lot of my friends have done that and at the same time I want to try and sleep on time. I am a vampire I think.

What is your favourite word?
I say, ‘what are you saying’ a lot.

Who is your hero?
My mother.

Are you still learning who you are or you know who you are?
I think you could spend a lifetime to know who you are because change is the most constant thing in life. As soon as you get to know who you are today, tomorrow you’ll think, ‘Oh really?’ You are going to keep spending your whole life in figuring that out.

If you could spend a day with a celebrity who would it be?
I admire musicians a lot so I would have liked to spend some time with Mohammad Rafi, I grew up listening to his music. And Bruce Springsteen.

Your favourite breakfast food?
Eggs and toast and dosa.

Which famous person do people say you resemble?
I guess Eva Mendes.

What do you think is Victoria’s Secret?
She looks great in lingerie.

If you had to be trapped in a TV show which one would you pick?
Kyunki Saas Bhi Kabhi Bahu Thi. Great food and great drama what else would anybody want from their family?

The last time you shopped and what did you buy?
I bought a diamond necklace for myself.

If you had to join a circus what would you do there?
I’d be a Trapeze artiste because I think they are beautiful and I miss dancing.

What is the weirdest thing about you and are you proud of it?
The weirdest thing about me is that I am extremely comfortable with being weird. I am okay with who I am. However, there is nothing weird as such about me. In any case, my friends will be able to answer that better.

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