I don’t want you to freak out. I want to quit the show.’” you could try these outsee it hereRead The First Look at Girls’ Final Season Is Here 2. Lena Dunham Felt Out of Place As the show’s creator, Dunham had more responsibility than her co-stars. “Sometimes I would get very lonely, because I wanted to be a part of the group, but there was also the element of, like, having to boss people around. And we would be doing all this as a team, [but] if we got criticism, I felt like it would all come down on me in this s–t-storm torrent. Even though I was surrounded by love,” she admits, “there were times where I felt very ‘by myself’ in the process.” “Making my deal with HBO as a 23-year-old woman, I felt that I had so much to prove,” the actress, 30, adds. “I felt like I had to be the person who answered emails the fastest, stayed up the latest, worked the hardest. As much as I loved my job, I really, like, injured myself in some ways. If I had felt like, ‘You’re worthy of eight hours of sleep, not four; you’re worthy of turning your phone off on a Saturday,’ I don’t think it would have changed the outcome of the show.” Of course, hindsight is 20/20. “I could have worked with a sense of joy and excitement, rather than guilt and anxiety of being ‘found out.’ The advice I would give any woman going into a job if she has a sense of impostor syndrome would be: There will be nothing if you don’t look out for you,” Dunham tells her Girls colleagues. “And I can’t wait, on my next project, to go into it with the strength that comes from, like, valuing your own body and your own mental health.” Emma Summerton/Glamour 3.
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