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Ruby Rose Langenheim (born 20 March 1986), better known as Ruby Rose, is an Australian model, DJ, recording artist, actress, television presenter, and former MTV VJ. Rose emerged in the media spotlight as a presenter on MTV Australia, followed by several high-profile modelling gigs, notably as the face of Maybelline New York in Australia. In addition to her modelling career, she has co-hosted various television shows, namely Australia’s Next Top Model and The Project on Network Ten.
Rose pursued a career in acting from 2008 onwards, with her debut performance in the Australian film Suite for Fleur. In 2013, she had a small role in the drama Around the Block. She appeared in seasons three and four of the Netflix series Orange Is the New Black, and received praise for her work. Her personal life has also received attention.
Various media outlets have commented on public fascination with Rose’s gender identity, gender expression, and looks, including her tattoos and visual or behavioral similarities to Angelina Jolie, Justin Bieber and a younger Leonardo DiCaprio. In 2008 and 2009, she was chosen as one of the “25 Most Influential Gay and Lesbian Australians” by SameSame, an Australian online gay and lesbian community. The public and media attention increased following Rose’s debut on Orange Is the New Black, significantly with regard to heterosexual women commenting on her physical appearance. During 2015, she was the fifth most searched person on Google.
Emma Teitel of Maclean’s stated, “Rose […] resembles an androgynous Angelina Jolie; she is a rare combination of angular and soft. She is a badass with a permanently arched brow and a Justin Bieber haircut. In other words, she is the lesbian James Dean. And straight women are falling madly in love with her.” Alex Rees of Cosmopolitan commented, “Have you watched Orange Is the New Black’s third season yet? If so, you’re in love with Ruby Rose, right? […] Everyone is in love with Ruby Rose now; literally everyone—but it’s also OK if you’re not quite ready to admit it either. (But this is a safe space, so feel free to open up.)”
The media attention resulted in a new, open discourse about sexual fluidity and whether or not sexual orientation can change, with some of the media expressing disapproval toward heterosexual women stating that they would “go gay for Ruby Rose.” Teitel wrote that “social media lit up with tweets” expressing skepticism that all it takes is a pretty face to change sexual orientation, and was accompanied by the argument that saying “you [can] ‘go gay’ for Ruby Rose reinforces the idea that sexuality is a choice, and is homophobic.” She felt that it was predictable and ironic that the people most eager to admonish others for expressing their attraction to Rose were those a part of the LGBT community, and cited a Jezebel article which commented that homosexuality and bisexuality are not simply identities to show off liberalism, but are rather “built into a person’s biology.” To Teitel, “this response suggests that our newly progressive world—one of supposedly collapsed sexual boundaries—may not be so progressive after all. One must either reject the norm (heterosexuality) or embrace it full force.” She believes this was a wasted opportunity for sexual exploration, which she cites as “a lot less daunting when labels are malleable,” and that in contrast to Jezebel writer Madeleine Davies stating that homosexuality and bisexuality are not “identities you get to try on for a day,” the world would be a better place if they were. Teitel added, “The key to a tolerant and sexually flexible society is not in jumping down people’s throats when they play fast and loose with labels. It’s in letting everyone define their sexuality on their own terms.”
Rose acknowledged the public discourse concerning her physical appearance and subsequent debate on sexual fluidity, commenting that, while she thinks it is brilliant and was not expecting it, some of her friends found the public affection toward her inappropriate: “They personally are offended by it, [and are] saying like, ‘You can’t just choose to be gay. You should say something about all these women that are saying [they’re] turning gay.'” Rose stated that she is more neutral on the topic, and believes people are being complimentary when making such comments. “I don’t think anyone’s doing it to be derogatory or to take away from what it really means to come out and identify as a different sexuality than what people will think you are,” she said. She compared today’s society to how society was ten years ago, saying that people would probably watch someone onscreen that they were attracted to, but not be able to “make a funny meme and say, ‘Oh my god, I’m gay!’ because that would be so frowned upon.” She said that people should not nitpick who can or cannot identify as genderqueer, gender-neutral, bisexual or trans, or tell them how to live their lives, adding that people should let others say what they want to about their sexuality, and that this is a message the LGBT community should be supporting