[FASHION] Actress"Tracee Ellis Ross" Show her pretty pink dress on the cover of InStyle magazine

Blackish actress Tracee Ellis Ross is one of the most popular actresses in Hollywood due to her immense talent and her candid attitude. The actress is pretty in pink on the cover of InStyle magazine and sits down to discuss being single, childless and very happy.

Tracee Ellis Ross is single, childless she and couldn’t be happier. The 45-year-old actress sat down with InStyle to talk about her life as she appeared on the cover of the publication’s November issue in a series of high fashion looks.
The unapologetic fashionista told the publication that ‘it’s sort of fascinating to be 45 and single and childless,’ adding that she’s ‘happily single’ and ‘not at home crying about it.’

The Los Angeles native said she’s ‘very pleased with [her] existence these days’ and is fine coping with feelings of solitude at times, adding that she doesn’t feel like a partner would represent a seismic shift in her personal life. She admitted, ‘Have I had to learn to make friends with loneliness? Yes,’ she said. ‘I think if I were in a relationship, it would be the same.’
Ross, defied her 45 years, looking spectacular in an array of designer outfits. The actress, posed up a storm, on the banks of the River Seine in Paris and looked radiant as she did so.

Tracee Elliss Ross poses in an orange lace dress for Instyle magazine


Tracee Elliss Ross wears Calvin Klein for her editorial in InStyle maagzine


Tracee Elliss Ross wears head to toe Alexandre Vauthier for Instyle maagzine

Tracee Elliss Ross wearing Maison Margiela


Read excerpts from the interview below:
On Black representation:
 If the U.S.A. were in a 12- step program, it would need a really big moral inventory. But one of the things that’s been special about this time is that there’s a space for one’s own unique experience in a way that there wasn’t always. The life promised by fairy tales and movies is not relevant in the same way — the white picket fence, blah, blah, blah — and there are more people telling stories that have different colors and flavors to them. Pose is on TV, and it is so good! This September the magazines were covered with black women. And with Black-ish, for us to be representing an American family is kind of major. When you can look at a story that is not in any way your story but see all the ways you identify, that’s art doing its job.”
On using Blackish to tackle social issues:  
“We’re using comedy to discuss some real shit,” says Ross. “I think it’s stuff that all of us are chomping on or wondering how other people are dealing with. I would say that 70 percent of the people who come up to me on the street are 11-year-old white boys who are obsessed with our show. Where in their 11 years would the unpacking of the historical context of the N-word come up? I think that’s great.”
On her personal life:
 “These are very big and very personal questions that aren’t anyone’s business but that somehow, like the right to choose, become fodder for public conversation. Some of the ability to reflect on what I really want comes from pushing up against a society that shames me for not having the expected trappings. I’m very pleased with my existence these days. Have I had to learn to make friends with loneliness? Yes. I think if I were in a relationship, it would be the same.”
On running out of social steam:
 “To get me out of the house is not so easy,” she says. “I lose my social ability after 9 o’clock. My friends joke about it: You could be on a dance floor with me and we are going” — here she throws her hands in the air, swivels her head, and offers a high-pitched whoop — “and you turn around and I’m gone.”

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