Image via Nylon
As if the oven’s inclusion wasn’t bad enough, the bubblegum-pink colour choice takes it even further: Anyone who has ever read Plath’s work would know that she was fiercely opposed to the stereotypes expected of women at the time.This has also made many angry about ‘pink tax’ all over again.
'Pink tax' has been doing the rounds for decades. Here's why consumers are seeing red about paying more for anything sold to females...
Leigh Andrews 9 Jul 2018
This Sylvia Plath fashion spread includes a GAS STOVE. https://t.co/DmiRoAQvKj— Amanda Fortini (@amandafortini) January 8, 2019
Always good to be reminded of certain industries’ depths of depravity https://t.co/S3sYgzKilG— Kelda (@KeldaPharris) January 10, 2019
This is almost as ill-advised as a magazine publishing an Isabella Blow inspiration page with (expected) pre-Gucci McQueen, Basquiat, Philip Treacy hats, the latest Plum Sykes novel & Sophie Dahl cookbook, etc.… and then tastelessly including Paraquat— Julia Frakes (@bunnybisous) January 9, 2019
.@CondeNast @CNWorldwideNews @GlamourSpain @glamourmag Including a gas stove in this spread on fashion having a “Sylvia Plath moment” is in the worst possible taste. Would you have created sth like this about Kate Spade or Alexander McQueen? Smarten up.— Miranda Duffy (@MirandaDuffy) January 9, 2019