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They came for the slow-dripping sweet stuff of First World stardom meeting Third World woe. They listened like unwitting adherents of a new religion as Ms. Judd discussed helping women heal from sexual violence and shame. “It’s a very dynamic form of psychotherapy in which the individual is able to safely recreate a moment of violence and trauma and fight back and move that experience out of the body,” she explained. “Out of the neuroanatomical pathways of the brain and reclaim their personal power.” But as Ashley Judd the humanitarian shared sexual catharsis at the UN, Ashley Judd the Clinton-era screen siren was suffering deeply online. “What’s Up With Ashley Judd’s Face?” tweeted Trevor O’Sullivan, referencing an appearance made by the actress and her cockapoo, Buttermilk, on Canadian television earlier in the week. Viewers had noted a pneumatic plumpness about her cheeks—an aesthetic known to amateur online celebrity plastic surgery conjecturers as “pillowyness.”