Kim Kardashian's latest nude selfie -- which isn't even a recent photo -- has stirred up a hornet's nest of reactions, from celebrities like Bette Midler, Chloe Moretz, Piers Morgan and Pink telling her basically to cover up, and celebrities like Ellen DeGeneres, Amber Rose and Bella Thorne supporting Kardashian's right to express her sexuality without being shamed.
But the latest celebrities to show support for Kim K. are "The Talk" co-host Sharon Osbourne, model Emily Ratajkowski and Brazilian beauty queen Suzy Cortez, who all posted photos to Instagram in the same vein as Kardashian's selfie.
On "The Talk," Osbourne explains how the "empowerment experiment" was for her.
"It was something that Kim said about being comfortable in your own skin and I've never been comfortable in my own skin since the day I was born ... I'm always saying about people that do this that I'm not into it, I don't like people that make money on their body, but then I thought to myself, 'Well, you're a bit of a hypocrite because you've never done it and how can you talk about something you've never experienced?'" says Osbourne.
"I talked myself into it and I did it. I must say, I did feel a bit liberated, empowered to the fact of this is probably the skinniest I'll ever be in my life ... so I might as well have a picture while I was at the right weight for my body."
Fellow "Talk" co-host Sheryl Underwood also took a nude selfie but chose not to post it, even though her co-hosts say she looked great.
"For me as an individual woman who loves my curves and loves who I am, I thank Kim Kardashian for doing something so big that she may not even understand the discussion that she has truly started," says Underwood. "But I also have a responsibility to young women all over this country that may misunderstand me showing my body as some sexualized exercise in commerce and not empowering me to be 185 pounds and voluptuous and dark-skinned and sexy and desired."
"I fought hard to get here and I want to be here, but now I make choices not just for myself, but for my race, for my people and for women," Underwood continues. "And I want to be able to show that I'm not ashamed and I want to be able to show that there is another standard of beauty, but I feel like today I couldn't and I don't like that feeling because I want to be as free as any other women. So I want you to know of the existence of those photos and that one day I hope I can show them and show the true beauty that God gave to me."
But the #liberated hashtag has sparked a wave of photos by non-famous 'Grammers too -- and several of them are men.
Which just goes to show -- even Kim Kardashian tweeting out an old photo of herself in the nude can spark what is turning into a national debate about sexuality, nudity and feminism.