Who is … Charlotte Kejser?

She is a 48-year-old reality TV mum, who can currently be seen in the third season of ‘Amalies verden’, which premiered this week on TV3.

 

What is ‘Amalies verden’?

It’s a reality show that follows the life of permanently confused and arguably partially brain-dead Amalie Szigethy, who is known best for her naked antics on ‘Paradise Hotel’, a profound misunderstanding of the Danish language (her mother tongue), and accusing her boyfriend of physical abuse (which she later admitted was a lie).

 

So what does her mother do?
Some reality-show producer genius must have realised that the crazy gene is inherited. Kejser is as fame-hungry, embarrassing and (almost) as intellectually challenged as her daughter.
 

So she’s a bit overbearing?

Yes, to say the least. Among other things, she invites herself along to her daughter’s red carpet events and after-parties, accompanies her to all business meetings, and has pretty much admitted to stalking her own daughter during her younger years.

 

So what does Kejser do when she’s not playing psycho-mum on the TV screen?
She’s knocked out a manuscript for a book about … (wait for it) Amalie. The title of this masterpiece is … (wait for it) ‘Amalie’s Book’.

 

I wonder what the book is about …
It’s safe to say it’s probably about Amalie. Se og Hør gossip magazine initially showed interest in publishing the book, but ultimately rejected it because it didn’t live up to its journalistic standards.

 

Ouch!
Not to worry though, she’s still determined to publish the book on her own. We wish her the best of luck, and considering that S&M fetish porn has been topping the New York Times bestseller list for 30 weeks in a row, we think a book about Denmark’s reality ditz is bound to do great.  
 




  • Huge fire at Novo Nordisk – building “cannot be saved”

    Huge fire at Novo Nordisk – building “cannot be saved”

    A fire broke out at a Novo Nordisk site in Bagsværd on Wednesday morning. There have been no casualties, but the fire is “extensive and spreading”, and Novo’s administrative building “cannot be saved” say emergency services.

  • Digitization is the secret ingredient in Chinese restaurateur’s growth adventure

    Digitization is the secret ingredient in Chinese restaurateur’s growth adventure

    Publisher Jesper Skeel and Korean BBQ restaurant chain owner Zen discuss the ups and downs of independent entrepreneurship and how to crack the Copenhagen market, from both an international and Danish perspective.

  • Pro-Palestinian demonstrations divide Copenhagen society

    Pro-Palestinian demonstrations divide Copenhagen society

    As popular protests of the Israeli offensive in Gaza erupt around the world and in the media, from university campuses to the streets of major cities, discord is escalating between demonstrators, the general public, authorities and politicians.

  • Denmark leads 15 member states in call to outsource EU migration policy

    Denmark leads 15 member states in call to outsource EU migration policy

    Just one day after the EU finally landed its New Pact on Migration and Asylum following four years of tough negotiations, a group of 15 member states, led by Denmark, issued a joint call for greater efforts to outsource migration policy and  prevent migrants from arriving at EU borders in the first place.

  • How to lead Danes IV – Cultural Bypassing

    How to lead Danes IV – Cultural Bypassing

    Many of us Danes, despite being well-educated and well-travelled, often lack experience in navigating cultural differences at work. This can lead to ‘cultural bypassing’, where we believe we are at a level of enlightenment where we no longer are burdened by the risk of making cross-cultural mistakes. As their manager, you can help your Danish colleagues by acknowledging cultural differences in the workplace.

  • Denmark’s Climate Minister wants to expand green agriculture bill

    Denmark’s Climate Minister wants to expand green agriculture bill

    Legislation to cut the sector’s emissions could “kill two birds with one stone” if it also combats fertiliser run-off in Denmark’s marine environment, says Climate Minister Lars Aagard, marking a potential shift in the green negotiations.