Well, it seem like Vogue hired the same retoucher Calvin Klein used on its latest ad with the Kardashians. Just look at the latest cover starring Bella and Gigi Hadid, which is getting heat for "obvious Photoshop" and a bizarre theme.

Gigi and Bella Hadid are on the March cover of British Vogue.

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Instead of fans celebrating the big cover of the sisters, fans instead hit the sisters with Photoshop claims — specifically calling out Bella and her face.

People claimed the photo was MAJORLY retouched.

Something looks off.

Bella's face does not look like her own.

Girl, that's SO not your hairline.

Is that even Bella?

However, what bothered people more than the cover is the shoot itself.

The two posed totally naked with their legs around one another, with their heads touching.

The pose came off as overly sexual to some.

Nothing wrong with posing naked, but does it have to be with your sister? And do their legs have to be entwined around one another?

People were calling out Vogue for fetishizing the two sisters.

There's nothing "new" about this.

People were pumped for British Vogue's "new" editor-in-chief, Edward Enninful to bring in a new, modern, updated feel to the magazine. He did that just that for his first Vogue cover with Adwoa Aboah, only to cast Taylor Swift, Margot Robbie, Nicole Kidman, and the Hadid sisters afterward. 

Doesn't seem very cutting edge, modern, or diverse to us.

While the verdict is out on both the Photoshop allegations and whether it's a creepy way of posing two sisters, it's still a step in the wrong direction.

If Vogue — either the UK version, the US version, or any of the international editions — wants to start being revolutionary, it'll have to start with casting models and celebrities who don't just represent a narrow Eurocentric idea of beauty. 

Let's keep working on this (and maybe lay off the Photoshop).