Tiffany Haddish ni star kutoka Marekani ameigiza kwenye movie ya Girls Trip na anapendwa ,ni American star ambaye kwa sasa ana kiki sana ,na anapendwa sana.
Anajulikana kwa kuwa real sana ,na haogopi kusema ukweli kwamba anapenda handbags za bei za kawaida anasema kama Begi ina cost kiasi flani basi awe na handbag anayoweza kuweka kiasi hicho cha pesa kwenye pochi na sio kubeba pochi ya bei kubwa ndani huna hela.
Her Philosophy in Life and Purse
She wears her difficult past lightly, but it is always there—poverty, troubled times, and the wish to succeed on her own terms are integral to her way of being. Her attitude is best illustrated by Haddish’s theory of the purse. “When I was shooting Girls Trip,” she told me, “I had a knockoff Michael Kors bag that said MLK instead of MK. Jada told me that I shouldn’t have knockoff stuff. I told her that my philosophy is, Whatever the bag costs, I should be able to keep that amount of cash in the bag. If it’s a $300 purse, I have to put $300 in cash in that purse. I do not want a bag that is more expensive than the cash I have to put in it. Things are going good for me now, so I am graduating to your Fendis and your Guccis. But I better have the cash equivalent, or I’m not buying the purse. And if things start to go wrong, I’m going right back to my knockoffs. When you’re somebody like me, who’s been homeless, clothes are not that important. Clothes are not a roof over my head, food in my stomach, my family’s health—that’s what money is for. But fashion helps get more money. So, we ride.”
In fact, Haddish is best known for a white gown—specifically, a slinky Alexander McQueen halter with a jeweled neckline that she wore to the premiere of Girls Trip. And, again, to host Saturday Night Live. And then, yet again, as a presenter at the Academy Awards. “And I might wear it again,” Haddish told me. “Here’s the story of that dress: I hired a stylist for Girls Trip, and she said, ‘Girl, if you’re trying to make it to the next level in your career, you’re going to have to spend a little money.’ I said, ‘I’m down to look my best. Whatever it takes.’ ” The stylist brought several options, and the only one that fit her body was the McQueen. It was perfect. “I should’ve known—wasn’t no price tag on that dress. So I wear it for Girls Trip, and then they give me the receipt. When I saw the receipt, I cried. The dress was $4,122! So I’m wearing it multiple fucking times. I don’t care what nobody say—that’s a down payment on a car, that’s a medical bill. So, even though everyone says I shouldn’t wear the dress in public again, I’m wearing it.”