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Whatever tension is on set can end up on your face.
– Lauren Hutton
I’d like to be the first model who becomes a woman.
I’m not part of the cultural elite. I’m a down-home girl. Always have been, always will be.
A lot of modeling is how much crap you can take.
Lord knows, I never want to waste any more of my time in mirrors.
I had 30-something years’ experience in modeling, which is rare.
I don’t spend much money on clothes; I never did.
I was making $50 a week as a house model at Christian Dior for nine months before I learned that photographic models made $50 an hour!
Eileen Ford wanted me to fix my nose and my teeth. I said, Sure, great, but I really had no intention to.
We need a new religion.
I became a specialist at comedic one-liners.
There are plenty of beautiful girls who don’t photograph well.
Avedon wouldn’t let me put wax between my teeth like I usually did.
I discovered myself!
When I went back to modeling, nobody knew how to deal with a 46-year-old model!
The last thing we need is yet another makeup company. Even I have a nervous breakdown when I go through the department store makeup floor.
I had always broken the rules.
No one’s raising children any more. To love a child, you’ve got to work for it. You have to change its diapers and feed it at night!
We have to be able to grow up. Our wrinkles are our medals of the passage of life. They are what we have been through and who we want to be.
In 1974, the modeling world changed. Jerry Ford and my lawyer negotiated the deal for the first exclusive contract in modeling history.
I look at my first appointment book from 1965 and I get dizzy. I was constantly in a phone booth calling photographers.
That’s the mistake women make – you shouldn’t see your makeup. We don’t want to look like we’ve made an effort.