What 30-year-old Artists Look Like In The USSR And Now

What 30-year-old Artists Look Like In The USSR And Now
What 30-year-old Artists Look Like In The USSR And Now

Video: What 30-year-old Artists Look Like In The USSR And Now

Video: Russian elders describe their life in the USSR 2022, November

Why did women in the days of the USSR look much more mature than their contemporary peers. We offer you to compare the photos and make sure of this.

Svetlana Loboda and Nina Grebeshkova

The famous director's wife starred in Diamond Hand when she was 38 years old. The same is now the famous artist Svetlana Loboda.

Nina certainly looks much older. According to netizens, hair color, hairstyle and lack of gloss are to blame. Svetlana in the photo seems to be glowing. Her skin looks flawless and her hair color appears to be perfect.

Irina Muravyova and Anna Shurochkina

Irina Muravyova was on the set of the film "Moscow Does Not Believe in Tears" at the age of 30. The same number is now for the famous singer Nyusha.

Irina spent almost her entire life in the same way. It is easy to recognize her in pictures taken in different years. Nyusha fans do not always recognize. The girl often experiments with her own style. She changes her hair color, wears wigs and hair extensions, and does modern makeup.

Both women are very beautiful, but Anna looks brighter and younger in comparison with Irina. She is in many photographs like a teenager, not a young mother.

Vera Alentova and Ksyusha Borodina

Another star of the cult film "Moscow Does Not Believe in Tears" Vera Alentova starred in the film when she was 37 years old. The same number is now TV presenter Ksenia Borodina.

Looking at Vera's photo, it is easy to give her 37 years, but no one gives Xenia more than 30. What is the reason for this contrast?

Netizens are sure that the matter is in the achievements of cosmetology. Many modern beauties, already at the age of 20, begin to monitor their skin, correct flaws that they do not like. They literally bring the face to perfection.

Those who fail to do so resort to filters and photo editors to hide any skin imperfections if necessary.

There is another reason for this interesting effect. The standard of living of artists in the USSR was very different from how celebrities live now. Modern stars earn a lot more and take a rest more often.

In the days of the USSR, the living conditions of the actors did not differ much from the life of ordinary people. After filming, no one freed them from household chores and raising children. Now the stars have nannies and housekeepers for this, and personal managers help them to solve minor work problems.

Surely, such a lifestyle and fatigue also left an imprint on the faces and skin condition of women.

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