n the early 2000s, the singer Christina Aguilera was at the height of her success, capitalizing on an image of a femme fatale, hyper-sexualized, and in full possession of her body. We remember the title Genie In A Bottle and even more Dirrty on the album Stripped of 2002. A positioning that was enough to raise the controversy at a time when the debates on feminism and the emancipation of women’s bodies were starting to wave the spirits, which she did not appreciate.
“I like women’s bodies, and I think that’s something to be proud of, not something men should dictate to,” the singer recently told Billboard.
” Dirrty was extremely controversial at the time, but it would not cause anything today. I hope I showed the way and made it clear that women could be any of the versions of themselves they wanted to be … and be proud of, “continued Christina Aguilera.