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She then divorced Silberstein in 1977 and married billionaire Arne Naess, Jr.The brothers love them some Stacey Dash, but it doesn’t seem like she’s ever given any any play.Either way, if you’re nosey like me, you’ll enjoy being in the “know” nonetheless.Garcelle Beauvais While the chick we’ve always associated with “Fancy” was once married to producer Daniel Saunders, a brotha, back in the day (the two have a 20-year-old son), the relationship ended in divorce. Girlfriend sent an e-mail to his co-workers at the Creative Artists Agency, comparing Nilon to Tiger Woods and outing his affair to all associates.Stacey Dash has been married three times to all white men.
I don't mean races felt this way about black women, but the fact that my own men do has made me consider turning my back on them multiple times. It would be one thing if it were true love, but some are just doing it because they see it as a prize. For some reason they think only black women wear extensions. I have a degree -- two, actually, including a master's. And, most importantly, why are our own men making us feel this way?
In her second shot at love, Beauvais married Mike Nilon in 2001, an agent for the Creative Artists Agency. Can’t say that was the most mature thing to do, but when a woman’s fed up…Anywho, she later filed for divorce, and it was finalized in April of this year.
The couple had two beautiful sons, twins by the name of Jax and Jaid. Zoe Kravitz Lenny and Lisa’s little one is not so little anymore if you haven’t noticed.
It's becoming rare to see the reverse." This all started because I was referencing a conversation we'd had when I was pregnant with our son. You wouldn't want him to have coarse hair if you could help it. If you think I'm wrong, listen to your music and get back to me.
My boyfriend had said lightheartedly, "I hope our son has my hair." My boyfriend has beautiful, soft curls, a genetic gift from both his races. It would be easier to manage if his hair was curly was all I'm saying." The rational part of me thought about what he was trying to say, but no matter how much I replayed it, it still didn't sound right to me. Everywhere from pop culture to the hood, men are either consciously or subconsciously telling black women they aren't "wanted." I have seen black man not even look twice at black women whom I see as beautiful, yet I've seen them break their necks for decent-looking -- dare I say unattractive -- women of other races. Granted, I think everyone is entitled to a personal preference regarding whom they like.