In addition, Reese has helped with the creation of a new pin for supporters to wear at the Globes in solidarity with the movement.
She continued, "Shaming is part of the problem". "If we want this to be the Golden Globes of the strong women who stand up for their rights, I think, it's the wrong way not to wear any sexy clothes anymore or let people take away our joy of showing our personality through fashion".
"It hurts my feelings, but I guess it's part of being in our industry", said Blanco.
But as much as Blanco couched her decision as a feminist statement about personal choice, others suspected other motives - that she's a D-list actress using the Golden Globes #MeToo-themed ceremony as an opportunity to stand out amongst the sea of black.
Frank Beamer to be inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame
Beamer's 280 victories rank sixth overall in FBS history and are the 13th most by a college football coach at any NCAA division. Former Ravens and University of Miami safety Ed Reed is eligible for induction in the Pro Football Hall of Fame next year.
Topping off her Golden Globes look with the most style was Tracee Ellis Ross who wore a Stephen Jones for Marc Jacobs turban that was shown on the designer's Spring 2018 runway.
The Time's Up pin was the accessory of the evening (and perhaps the year) with nearly every actor and actress wearing it fastened to their lapel or to the waist or sleeve of a gown to draw attention to the sexual harassment prevention initiative launched in Hollywood last week. She added that she was wearing a body suit under her dress.
Blanco may be getting the headlines Monday for defying the all-black dress code, but she wasn't the only woman to forgo wearing black. Actress Barbara Meier also ignored the evening's dress code and opted for a sheer floral gown. But when Seacrest tried to bring the segment to a close, Longoria spoke up about Time's Up, a legal defense fund and movement supported by over 300 women who work in film and television which seeks to address systemic inequality in the workplace.
"We feel emboldened in a thick black line dividing then from now", she said.