A million times I have heard the accident regarding a certain famous star shouted to separate fervid journalists and interviews from various media outside his or her door， which finally results a farce of quarrel and fight. Sometimes I really hate those drab reporters， who surprisingly have the endless power and fresh tricks to snatch almost each shadow of celebrities together with the innate ability to embellish them so “fascinating”。 At the same time those public figures shriek for their overexposure of privacy I am always pity for their embarrassment， for their career they really have no better choice but to tolerate， for their legitimate rights they had better struggle against the privacy revelation. But most of them， in the end， choose the former despite without any mustered negotiation.
It is obvious to take into mind that being a public cynosure the first thing one has to be even eager to sacrifice is the privacy， in that the quality of public is just the opposite of privacy， in the rim of relationship， either one can only be maintained. The fundamental aim for a celebrity is to stand strong in the sight of public and win over the precious approbation from his or her fans. So packing oneself in his single world can help nothing to add his reputation， what he strives to do is the reverse-anatomize oneself in front of the public stares and acclaim for his names being praised or criticized in the sun-then can he make himself known out of the nonplus of being forgotten and lose his prestige in public. As a result， the condition of privacy being traced and published is no more a paramount incidence but under the prediction of them； after all， no reports， no celebrities.
Hence， if a public figure intends to preserve his title， no grouch he ought to hang at lips， on the contrary， he might be thankful to these indefatigable journalists and reporters for their free propaganda of his talk and behavior pattern. Take the teenage star-backstreet boys for instance； with the sales of their albums skyrocket， their reputation is more and more stentorian， following the trend of their ordinary life becoming an incandescent focus attracting public eyes. Then as we all know， backstreet clothes have been prevalent， backstreet sneakers also is in heat sale， and personal parlance begins to appear some exotic features commonly shared by teenagers just because backstreet boys ever talked like that. A five-boy chorus can influence so many groups of people by what they said and what they did， the feeling of satisfaction and proud could be no better to describe their elation of success than for the byproducts of the privacy publicized， this time they probably even couldn't help to rush up to the media reporters and proffer their kisses.
Oh， well， to the scandals mostly reported in any entertainment channel， these figures ultimately reaches a top limitation of inured tolerance， especially those survive by their shingles of excellent prestige， such as those politicians. In the period of election of presidents or senators， the most headache those participants suffer is the side report， which has the overwhelming clout to remove his precious stake to his adversary's side. Then the only thing they must remember is the discretion of their words and behaviors either in public case or merely in private room. There is no absolute stalwart wall that can resist the strong blast， and the unique paper that can wrap the burning flame. According to this principle， the expectation for their privacy no longer staying for himself is no doubt fathomable to them， astonishment is just an effete struggle.
To sum up， being an illustrious man have to pay his privacy for the undertaking brilliance， and he should understand without the public desire to delve their everyday life instead of merely relying on their limited published works， they convincingly cannot earn such a lot from their maniac supporters， who also need them to care for and give enough regards as feedback. Once this complex relationship being disentangled， I think， the public figures and populace will make a balance on the scale of privacy revelation. （690 words）