Scott Renshaw: It’s all about the context. At least take a picture of yourself doing something interesting. Or doing someone interesting.
Jackie Briggs: Unless you’re trying to be like “look at this punch in the eye I received last night,” or show off some other newly malformed part of your face, I say no. The truth is, no one really likes a selfie more than the person who posted it, so just make it your screensaver and call it good. Although, if I have a crush on you, then post all the selfies, on all the social networks, all of the time.
Derek Carlisle: Every selfie should be sort of like the portrait of Dorian Gray; as long as the selfie-taker never looked at it, they would stay as hot as they thought. But alas, they would have to admire it, and in doing so, die quickly.
Kolbie Stonehocker: Sometimes, selfies are necessary (“I have this awesome new haircut/cat/shirt/hat/tattoo, but no one’s around to snap my picture!”). But people who post a selfie every day? Needy, approval-seeking attention-grabbers whom I refuse to validate.
Colin Wolf: I’m not a fan of selfies, but there are definitely a few situations where they’re perfectly acceptable—like Halloween costumes, covert photos of shit happening behind you, showing off scars or emergency-room situations, or advertising your genitals on Craigslist.
Christopher Westergard: I tried to respond to this via a #selfie. Because I am one of those people that post #selfies. Get over it.
Jeff Reese: When there are a lot of them and they are posted often, it makes it hard not to think of the person as being at least a little vain. It’s as if they are saying, “Here, look at another picture of me. Aren’t I beautiful?! You are welcome!”
The Afro-ed Andy Frasco didn't become acquainted with his instrument of choice, the piano, until he was 17, but as soon as he set his fingers to the keys, the world recognized that the two were simply meant for each other.