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Your prettiest fansite dedicted to actress and humanitarian Emma Watson. Known for her role as Hermione Granger in the Harry Potter film series, Emma has since graduated to new and exciting roles, including Ballet Shoes, The Bling Ring, The Perks of Being a Wallflower and Noah. With upcoming projects including Disney's live-action remake of Beauty and the Beast, we aim to bring you the latest news & images relating to Emma's acting career, and strive to remain 100% gossip-and-paparazzi-free. Make sure to bookmark us, and check back regularly for your daily dose of our favorite British actress!
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Actress, activist and United Nations Women Goodwill Ambassador Emma Watson graces the cover of ELLE’s feminism issue.

ELLE Editor in Chief, Lorraine Candy, talked to Emma about her upbringing, what being a feminist really means in today’s world, and how she felt presenting her inaugural speech at the UN Summit in September, which Lorraine attended as Emma’s guest.

It was a frightening experience for the 24 year old. “I was very nervous,” she admits. “It wasn’t an easy thing for me to do. It felt like: ‘Am I going to have lunch with these people, or am I going to be eaten? Am I the lunch?'”

Her decision to become an activist on behalf of women was, in many ways, prompted by her fame as an actress. “Fame is not something I have always felt comfortable with; I have really grappled with it emotionally. And, in a funny way, doing this is my way of making sense of the fame, of using it. I have found a way to channel it towards something else, which makes it so much more manageable for me. And this is something I really believe in,” she says.

She also feels passionately that feminism can and should mean different things to all people, but that all people should embrace it. “Feminism is not here to dictate to you. It’s not prescriptive, it’s not dogmatic. All we are here to do is give you a choice. If you want to run for President, you can. If you don’t, that’s wonderful, too.” It’s an attitude she learned as a young girl. “I’m lucky I was raised to believe that my opinion at the dinner table was valuable. My mum and I spoke as loudly as my brothers.”

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