We previously discovered what Marilyn Monroe used to eat every day of an interview in 1952 with Pageant Magazine, but there is much more to that story. His only, only diet was just a small interesting detail of the unearthed article entitled “How I stay fit”. In fact, Marilyn Monroe revealed many secrets of health and beauty, from her daily exercises to reaffirm the bust to why she always avoided tanning. We have collected some of our favorite health and beauty quotes from the interview below. In excercise … “Every morning, after brushing my teeth, washing my face and shaking off the first deep layer of sleep, I lie on the floor next to my bed and start my first exercise,” Marilyn told the magazine. “It’s a simple bust-reaffirming routine that involves lifting five-pound weights (from an extended eagle arm position to a point directly above my head.) I do it 15 times, slowly.” I repeat the exercise again 15 times from a position with my arms over my head, then, with my arms at a 45 degree angle from the ground, I move my weights in circles until I’m tired, I do not count rhythmically like those people practice radio I could not stand the exercise if I had to feel regimented about it. “

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We may be more familiar with the subject of a fashion photograph, but this weekend is the turn of one of the most prolific figures behind the camera to get attention. Chris Moore, the reigning king of catwalk photography, is organizing his first exhibition at the Bowes Museum in Durham County since Saturday.

Catwalking: Fashion through the Lens of Chris Moore will document the value of 60 years of images from the international collections that take place in New York, London, Milan and Paris, with more than 200 original photographs hand-picked by Moore in programs such as Chanel, Christian Dior, Alexander McQueen and Louis Vuitton. Far from understanding simple runway images, Moore’s file goes back to haute couture salons, before the ready-to-wear fashion show as we know it (with photographers huddled in his backpack at the end of the catwalk on the plinth known as “the riser”) even existed. This makes it a photographic journey through the most elegant memory lines.