Rachel Bloom’s Plastic Surgery – What We Know So Far
Never has plastic surgery been more popular or normalized than in today’s society, especially if you are a actor, like Rachel Bloom, where your appearance can make or break your career. Has Rachel Bloom fallen for the temptation? Find out all plastic surgery facts and body measurements below.
Biography - A Short Wiki
Rachel was born April 3, 1987 in Los Angeles, California into a Jewish family. She earned a bachelor’s degree in Drama at New York University’s Tisch School of the Arts. She played on several TV shows, such as Allen Gregory, BoJack Horseman, and Robot Chicken. As of 2015, she has a role of Rebecca Bunch in Crazy Ex-Girlfriend. Bloom is married to Dan Gregor.
We have gathered all body measurements and statistics of Rachel Bloom, including bra size, cup size, shoe size, height, body shape, and weight.
|Height||1.63 m, 5’4” (feet & inches)|
|Weight||58 kg, 128 pounds|
|Cup Size (US)||Cup Size C|
|Shoe Size (US)||8|
|Dress Size (US)||10|
Which plastic surgery procedures have Rachel Bloom done? Below we have compiled a list of all known facts about the stars beauty enhancements:
Plastic Surgery Pics
Check out these pictures of Rachel Bloom. Is there any plastic surgery involved?
Quotes by Rachel Bloom
"It's understandable why TV hasn't been diverse because a lot of TV writers are white dudes from Harvard. And white dudes from Harvard aren't going to immediately want to write about trans issues. They're not immediately going to want to write about a Filipino family."
"Fashion has always been a source of stress for me because I don't know how to dress myself. I'm short-torsoed with big boobs, and I don't really understand what a belt does. But you get on these shows, and people fit the clothing to you, and suddenly you learn, 'Oh, I should be wearing petite jackets.'"
"I lived with Ilana Glazer of 'Broad City.' She was my roommate for a year and a half. I was living with her just as she was creating and filming 'Broad City.' Both of us, and a lot of my friends, come from the Upright Citizens Brigade theater either in New York or L.A."
"My standards are based on shows I like, like 'Girls' or 'Arrested Development.' And they're all shows that are groundbreaking. I guess in the back of my head, I think, If you're not being groundbreaking, then what are you doing? If you're not being ballsy and honest and vulgar, then what are you doing?"
"Jewish, black, Filipino, whatever the specificity is, it's specificity that makes a good story. And I think people are tired of seeing the same old shtick on network television. It's just a group of white people hanging out talking about their jobs. Who cares? We've seen that."