Miley Cyrus: ‘Guys Watch Too Much Porn'

February 5, 2014 - 8:03 PM

 

Miley Cyrus

Miley Cyrus after her MTV performance (AP)

(CNSNews.com) – Pop singer Miley Cyrus, whose highly suggestive “twerking” at the MTV Video Music Awards last August created a media firestorm, complained that “guys watch too much porn,” after posing nearly naked for W Magazine’s March cover.

In a profanity-laced interview, the former Disney child star told W’s Ronan Farrow that she does not see any contradiction between her own provocative image, which she insists “is calculated” and “a response to what she sees as a lack of authenticity in her peer group,” and her admonishment of men who view pornography.

“Those girls don’t exist. They’re not real girls,” Cyrus told Farrow, who referred to her “America’s baddest bad girl.” “And that’s like us watching romance movies. That’s girl porn, because, like, those guys do not exist,” she added.

The 21-year-old Cyrus stirred more controversy at the 2013 MTV music awards for her performance of her hit song, “Wrecking Ball,” in which she swung around on a huge steel ball wearing nude-colored underwear.  That video was shot by pornographer/fashion photographer Terry Richardson, who has been accused of degrading women and exploiting the models he shoots.

Farrow points out that some critics have also accused Cyrus, who became the most Googled person in America after her risqué appearances, of “accessorizing” with the black people and dwarves she hires as back-up singers for her performances

“I just don’t get what half the girls are wearing. Everyone to me seems like Vanna White,”  Cyrus continued. "I’m trying to tell girls, like, ‘F--- that. You don’t have to wear makeup. You don’t have to have long blonde hair and big (breasts). That’s not what it’s about. It’s, like, personal style.’ I like that I’m associated with sexuality and the kind of punk-rock s--- where we just don’t care."

She also told Farrow that she loves smoking marijuana (“I just love getting stoned.”) but is not interested in the politics of legalization.