Angelina Jolie [OFFICIAL THREAD]


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Angelina Jolie


Angelina Jolie Voight (Los Angeles, 4 giugno 1975), è un'attrice, produttrice cinematografica e regista statunitense e ambasciatrice dell'UNHCR, vincitrice di tre Golden Globe, due Screen Actors Guild Awards e due Oscar (Oscar alla miglior attrice non protagonista e Premio umanitario Jean Hersholt). Debutta sul grande schermo a sette anni, al fianco del padre, Jon Voight, nel film del 1982 Cercando di uscire, un decennio più tardi inizia a farsi conoscere grazie a film come Hackers (1995) e Gia - Una donna oltre ogni limite (1998). Nel 2000 vince l'Oscar come migliore attrice non protagonista per la sua interpretazione in Ragazze interrotte (1999). Raggiunge la fama internazionale interpretando la sexy eroina dei videogiochi, Lara Croft, nei film Lara Croft: Tomb Raider (2001) e Tomb Raider: La culla della vita (2003). I suoi più grandi successi commerciali sono il film Mr. & Mrs. Smith (2005) e il film d'animazione Kung Fu Panda (2008).


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angelina Jolie

angelina Jolie

ne aggiungo qualcuna :ghgh:


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Angelina Jolie

Angelina Jolie

Cerca che ti cerca alla fine inizio un post su Angelina Jolie...una delle mie preferite :madsaw::madsaw::madsaw:

Con quella bocca deve fare dei lavoretti.......:sbaaavv::sbaaavv::sbaaavv:


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Lo sapevate?


Angelina Jolie ha reso noto che la settimana scorsa si è fatta asportare le ovaie e le tube di Falloppio per ridurre il rischio di tumore, in seguito alla doppia mastectomia a cui si era sottoposta nel maggio 2013. La 39enne attrice americana, che ha ereditato dalla madre morta di cancro a 56 anni una mutazione al gene «Brca 1» con fattore di rischio per seno e a ovaie, ha dato notizia dell’intervento di ovariectomia in un articolo per il «New York Times» intitolato «Diario di un intervento chirurgico».

La nuova operazione è stata decisa dopo che alcuni esami avevano evidenziato un’infiammazione in corso che poteva essere l’indicatore dell’insorgenza di un tumore. Il marito Brad Pitt, che si trovava in Francia, l’ha subito raggiunta per esserle accanto durante l’intervento in laparoscopia. «Non è stato facile prendere questa decisione», ha spiegato la Jolie, «ma bisogna affrontare ogni problema di salute a testa alta». L’attrice, madre di sei figli, non potrà più averne e dovrà sottoporsi a cure ormonali dopo la forzata menopausa.

Il gene difettoso, che aveva già portato alla prematura scomparsa anche di una zia e di una nonna della Jolie, aumenta dell’87% il rischio di un cancro al seno e del 50% quello di un tumore alle ovaie. Dopo la doppia mastectomia, gli esami non avevano evidenziato l’insorgenza di un tumore e anche per questo c’erano state polemiche sull’opportunità di un intervento così invasivo, polemiche destinate ora a riaccendersi alla luce della nuova operazione.

Angelina Jolie Pitt: Diary of a Surgery


LOS ANGELES — TWO years ago I wrote about my choice to have a preventive double mastectomy. A simple blood test had revealed that I carried a mutation in the BRCA1 gene. It gave me an estimated 87 percent risk of breast cancer and a 50 percent risk of ovarian cancer. I lost my mother, grandmother and aunt to cancer.

I wanted other women at risk to know about the options. I promised to follow up with any information that could be useful, including about my next preventive surgery, the removal of my ovaries and fallopian tubes.

I had been planning this for some time. It is a less complex surgery than the mastectomy, but its effects are more severe. It puts a woman into forced menopause. So I was readying myself physically and emotionally, discussing options with doctors, researching alternative medicine, and mapping my hormones for estrogen or progesterone replacement. But I felt I still had months to make the date.

Then two weeks ago I got a call from my doctor with blood-test results. “Your CA-125 is normal,” he said. I breathed a sigh of relief. That test measures the amount of the protein CA-125 in the blood, and is used to monitor ovarian cancer. I have it every year because of my family history.

But that wasn’t all. He went on. “There are a number of inflammatory markers that are elevated, and taken together they could be a sign of early cancer.” I took a pause. “CA-125 has a 50 to 75 percent chance of missing ovarian cancer at early stages,” he said. He wanted me to see the surgeon immediately to check my ovaries.

I went through what I imagine thousands of other women have felt. I told myself to stay calm, to be strong, and that I had no reason to think I wouldn’t live to see my children grow up and to meet my grandchildren.

I called my husband in France, who was on a plane within hours. The beautiful thing about such moments in life is that there is so much clarity. You know what you live for and what matters. It is polarizing, and it is peaceful.

That same day I went to see the surgeon, who had treated my mother. I last saw her the day my mother passed away, and she teared up when she saw me: “You look just like her.” I broke down. But we smiled at each other and agreed we were there to deal with any problem, so “let’s get on with it.”

Nothing in the examination or ultrasound was concerning. I was relieved that if it was cancer, it was most likely in the early stages. If it was somewhere else in my body, I would know in five days. I passed those five days in a haze, attending my children’s soccer game, and working to stay calm and focused.

The day of the results came. The PET/CT scan looked clear, and the tumor test was negative. I was full of happiness, although the radioactive tracer meant I couldn’t hug my children. There was still a chance of early stage cancer, but that was minor compared with a full-blown tumor. To my relief, I still had the option of removing my ovaries and fallopian tubes and I chose to do it.

I did not do this solely because I carry the BRCA1 gene mutation, and I want other women to hear this. A positive BRCA test does not mean a leap to surgery. I have spoken to many doctors, surgeons and naturopaths. There are other options. Some women take birth control pills or rely on alternative medicines combined with frequent checks. There is more than one way to deal with any health issue. The most important thing is to learn about the options and choose what is right for you personally.

In my case, the Eastern and Western doctors I met agreed that surgery to remove my tubes and ovaries was the best option, because on top of the BRCA gene, three women in my family have died from cancer. My doctors indicated I should have preventive surgery about a decade before the earliest onset of cancer in my female relatives. My mother’s ovarian cancer was diagnosed when she was 49. I’m 39.

Last week, I had the procedure: a laparoscopic bilateral salpingo-oophorectomy. There was a small benign tumor on one ovary, but no signs of cancer in any of the tissues.

I have a little clear patch that contains bio-identical estrogen. A progesterone IUD was inserted in my uterus. It will help me maintain a hormonal balance, but more important it will help prevent uterine cancer. I chose to keep my uterus because cancer in that location is not part of my family history.

It is not possible to remove all risk, and the fact is I remain prone to cancer. I will look for natural ways to strengthen my immune system. I feel feminine, and grounded in the choices I am making for myself and my family. I know my children will never have to say, “Mom died of ovarian cancer.”

Regardless of the hormone replacements I’m taking, I am now in menopause. I will not be able to have any more children, and I expect some physical changes. But I feel at ease with whatever will come, not because I am strong but because this is a part of life. It is nothing to be feared.

I feel deeply for women for whom this moment comes very early in life, before they have had their children. Their situation is far harder than mine. I inquired and found out that there are options for women to remove their fallopian tubes but keep their ovaries, and so retain the ability to bear children and not go into menopause. I hope they can be aware of that.

It is not easy to make these decisions. But it is possible to take control and tackle head-on any health issue. You can seek advice, learn about the options and make choices that are right for you. Knowledge is power.


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Ragazzi cerco disperatamente una foto della troietta che è andata a trovare i profughi siriani tutta nuda con solo un vestito nero sopra che con il vento le si appiccicava addosso. Si vedeva la fica perfettamente! :sbav:
Stava su TGCom 24 ma ero fuori e l'ho vista dal telefonino, ora "giustamente" l'hanno levata :impicc:

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Angelina Jolie - Beyond Borders (2003) HD 1080p

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Title: Angelina_Jolie_-_Beyond_Borders_HD_1080p.avi - 130 mb
Video: Xvid 1920x1080 23.976fps 14781kbps
Audio: MP3 44100Hz stereo 256kbps
Duration: 1m 13s

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