Friday, 23 November 2012

Isabelle Adjani Botox Injections Plastic Surgery Before and After

Isabelle Adjani: the constant plastic surgery claims
Once considered the most beautiful actresses of her generation, Isabelle Adjani now constantly faces claims that her looks are held together by plastic surgery.

Would French movie star Isabelle Adjani have been ready to step up and be a star with her old face? Definitely not, she lacked the bone structure and had a snub nose. Plastic surgery is has given her the remarkable good looks that fans love. She has also had her lips plumped.

In a recent interview with Gala magazine, she admitted using anything she could to make her look younger, from Botox injections to hyaluronic acid.

"I am a follower of hyaluronic acid – always in small doses of course – to fill wrinkles and fine lines," said the 55-year-old.

The result is a woman who looks very different to the fresh-faced youngster who leapt to cinematic fame in Francois Truffaut's The Story of Adele H.

Adjani is the only actress to win a Cesar Award four times, and to feature on the cover of fashion magazine, Harper's Bazaar, but Parisians are now used to seeing her wandering around in oversized dark glasses and large headscarves, maintaining a low-key public profile.

Her ash-white face often looks completely frozen, while her pronouncements can be equally eccentric.

The chiclet teeth, overplumped upper lip, and nose job on Isabel Adjani are just a bit much. Too bad, she looked great before.

It has led to a perception among many in France that, like many sensitive artists, she lives in her own world.

The popular stand-up comedian Florence Foresti often potrays Adjani as a Greta Gardbo-type recluse who constantly says: "You know, I'm not mad."

In recent years, Adjani has taken up political causes, especially the rights of immigrants.

As the daughter of an Algerian father who fought in the French army and a German mother, she was horrified two years ago when the French government proposed introducing DNA testing for the children of immigrants in 2007.

"It's quite ludicrous that France, which has always had a reputation as a country that has granted asylum rights to those who need them, should want to treat people in this way," she said.