We all know that being a model is not enough these days. If a model isn't not opening a reality TV show, aka Tyra Banks with America's Next Top Model, she's launching their own clothing line, Kate Moss' line for Topshop being a case in point.
Whilst the likes of Tyra and Kate are getting their entrepeneur on, others have gone down the music route. Last year supermodel Agyness Deyn made her music debut with on "Who" by Five O'Clock Heroes and it looks like Alice Dellal is right being her.
I'm not sure what to say about this one. Singer Christina Milian was out and about last night promoting her album with fiance The Dream, still sporting her blonde hair. I'm not sure how the cut-out Louis Vuitton works on her.
What do you think?
The first shots from Beyonce's latest tour are in, and feedback has been mixed at best. The signer has just showed off her Thierry Mugler-designed costumes in Vancouver, and despite the placement of a certain...extra detail on her bodysuit, it's been the backup dancers who've taken the most heat. I definitely prefer some of her other new concert looks.
This week, Hadley Freeman from The Guardian addresses legit, but often under-discussed, questions about body shape. If you're 'curvy', do you have to/look better if you put on something snug to do a bit of silhouette hugging? And who gets to define curviness, anyway?
For the first question, not necessarily, says Guru Hadley. Unless you want to grind on some fine young thing in the style of a Beyonce video. "It's called living your life like a normal person, as opposed to being dictated to by misogynist freaks with too much time on their hands," she writes.
And furthermore, according to Freeman, the definition of curvy is seriously warped. We agree. The poster girl for curves, Beyonce, is appropriately proportioned and nothing more. But in female-celebrity land, it's not seen like that.
"Say you might only be faffed to have a private session of hardcore aerobics five days a week instead of seven and you might even - only on special occasions, mind - fancy a piece of bread," Freeman writes. "Then you, my friend, must be the face of curvy women everywhere and even if your bra size is actually only a B cup (as opposed to the usual female celebrity size of negative A cup) you must talk about yourself as if you were a voluptuous African symbol of fertility. Kate Winslet and Beyonce, I can telepathically sense your nods of recognition."