We're sure you know by now that here at Grazia Daily we have a little obsession with Ms Jennifer Lawrence. This year she landed a Dior campaign, bagged an Oscar, and gave us lots of GIF-able red carpet moments, so it's hardly surprising that she made the cut for the year's 100 most influential people.
Jodie Foster wrote about the Academy Award winning actress in her profile inside the magazine: 'You'll remember where you were when you first felt it, how you were stuck to one spot like a small animal considering its end. The Jennifer Lawrence Stare. It cuts a searing swath in your gut. A reckoning. I remember going to the cutting rooms of 'Winter's Bone'.' Foster who directed JLaw in her film The Beaver added 'I thought, Sure, this girl can act. But, man, this girl can also just be.'
J Law also made the cover slot, as her beautiful black and white portrait cover is one of the seven special 100 most influential people covers. But who else made the cut? Michelle Obama alongside Barack Obama and in the feature it writes that 'she would dare to wear clothes off the rack.' From one high street ambassador to another, Kate Middleton also made the list but her sis Pippa didn't make the cut this time around unlike last year.
Jay Z and Beyoncé are the ultimate power couple as they both made the list. Michael Bloomberg wrote in his profile 'Jay Z embodies so much of what makes New York, New York. In nearly everything he's tried, he's found success (he even put a ring on Beyonce.) and in doing so he's proved that the American Dream is alive and well.'
Fashion wise, J Crew's Jenna Lyons and Michael Kors made the list. TIME desribes Michael Kors' designs as 'for every woman and man who wants to be part of the American Dream.' While Prabal Gurung wrote of Lyons 'She’s always on your side, not just as a person but as a designer for a billion-dollar brand. Jenna has made J. Crew more than a brand or a company - it’s a philosophy that believes in style.'
Lena Dunham made the list and her profile was written by Claire Danes who said 'Lena’s unique lack of vanity or shame allows us to consider that we may also be able to accept and express ourselves fully. This is not only impressive, it’s important. Because it turns out that girls don’t just want to have fun. They also want to be known for who they really are.'
See the full list of the most influential people in the world on Time.com