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Emma Watson - Water Dominant Hand

Updated: 4 days ago

Most of you probably recognize Watson from the Harry Potter franchise as her character, Hermione Granger. Even as the strong-willed, hard-working, quick-thinking and determined Hermione Granger, Watson inspired a huge number of people through her on-screen character. For younger generations, she made being clever the new cool. She demonstrated that girls can be as tough as boys, that hard work pays off, and that if you persevere at something, your dream will come true.


Emma Waston as Hermione Granger in Harry Potter
Emma Waston as Hermione Granger in Harry Potter

Emma Watson has a Water dominant hand. People with this element dominant in their hands are usually very sensitive regardless of their genders and they make great humanitarians. In addition to this, she has a very long Index finger, indicating that she is an idealist. People with this feature also expect a lot of respect and want nothing more than to extend their influence to a higher status of their profession. if the index is short however, the individual may lack confidence and always take the passive approach in life. people with this feature make great Project Managers, Diplomats and CEO's.

Emma Waston as Belle in Beauty in the Beast

Watson has appeared as many strong female characters, most recently as Belle in Beauty in the Beast and as Meg March in Greta Gerwig’s adaptation of Louisa May Alcott’s novel Little Women .

One of the reasons why Watson is adamant about empowering women on-screen, is because she is a feminist activist off-screen. In 2014, Watson was appointed as a UN Women Goodwill ambassador. She helped launch the UN Women campaign HeForShe, which calls for men to advocate gender equality. Watson’s drastic shift towards activism had everyone surprised, although it was a pleasant one.


Watson stated, “I’m a feminist because I have known sexism since I was 8 years old.”. “When at 14, I started being sexualised by certain elements of the press. When at 15, my girlfriends started dropping out of their sports teams because they didn’t want to appear “muscly.” When I was 18, my male friends were unable to express their feelings.”

Emma Waston career in Hollywood

She felt that not only does sexism affect adults, but objectification and idealisation happens to children in the media as well. Whether on social media or through films and on the TV. Watson wasn’t someone to just stand on the sidelines while she noticed these things happening around her. She decided that it was time to take a break from her stardom and actually time to change the world hands on.


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