Meagan Good Covers Rolling Out Magazine “I’ve always felt very judged”
This month, the “Think Like A Man Too” star, Meagan Good is covering Rolling Out Magazine, and inside, the gorgeous
actress tackles the “she dresses too sexy for preacher’s wife” controversy. She says that while everyone has a different definition for “appropriate”, she feels like there’s nothing wrong with being sexy since God created women to be beautiful and to be amazing.
She also opens up about her marital life and how her husband, DeVon Franklin acceptance of her made her a lot less rebellious. The two just celebrated their second anniversary earlier this month.
Check the highlights:
On her sexy image:
I really don’t think there’s anything wrong with being sexy. God created our bodies as women. He created us to be beautiful, to be sexy, to be powerful, to be fearless — to be amazing. I do respect and understand the fact that when you come into the sanctuary, you need to be
dressed appropriately because you are not the star — Jesus is the star. That I agree with 100 percent.
On not being “appropriately” dressed as a pastor’s wife:
‘Appropriately’ is in each person’s own heart and each person’s own mind. When you speak to me about ‘appropriately,’ you’re talking about a girl who, at 9 years old, was getting completely naked and dressed around a bunch of drag queens. So my upbringing and my experiences as an actress my entire life and the liberalness of my childhood and surroundings, [that shapes] my opinion of ‘appropriate.’
On her husband DeVon:
His acceptance of me has allowed me to grow in areas where I was struggling in the past because I felt so unaccepted,” she explains further. “I was angry, and that anger created a rebellious spirit that didn’t really want to change. Because it needed to be accepted first, before it could even consider being better. Marriage has made me better, assured me, made me happier; I’m way more at peace. I feel like I’m consistently growing into a better person and I feel like I can help him grow into a better person. He sees all the positive things in me that I felt like a lot of other people didn’t see — I always felt very judged. I always felt like people were coming for me. He was the first person, outside of my sister or mother, who said ‘I see you. I see who you really are.’