Trinny and Susannah stripped off this weekend, to create a living sculpture of naked bods. The pair, who have never been shy about talking about their lumps and bumps, this time showed them off, as part of their new ITV television show, The Great British Body. Creating quite a spectacle, volunteers stripped off and posed on the Sussex Downs, to create the sculpture of a man and a woman.
Flesh pink may not be the most flattering shade for everyone - but for once, Trinny and Susannah didn't care. The style gurus who made their names telling us how best to cover up our lumps and bumps stripped off with others at the weekend to celebrate the British body in all its shapes and sizes. Style gurus Trinny and Susannah stripped off with others to celebrate the British body in all its shapes and sizes.
Flesh pink may not be the most flattering shade for everyone - but for once, Trinny and Susannah didn't care. The style gurus who made their names telling us how best to cover up our lumps and bumps stripped off with others at the weekend to celebrate the British body in all its shapes and sizes. They asked volunteers to lie on the ground on the Sussex Downs and form living sculptures of a man and a woman in an "en masse celebration".
After years of telling people what not to wear, the fashion advisers Trinny Woodall and Susannah Constantine have gone a step further. The TV presenters joined hundreds of other people in a giant naked living sculpture as part of their new show The Great British Body. And we wanted to create a living, breathing, sculpture of that shape. Get The International Pack for free for your first 30 days for unlimited Smartphone and Tablet access.
The presenters wanted hundreds of people to take part in the stunt for their latest television programme, The Great British Body, creating a metre long human sculpture in the great outdoors in celebration of the male and female form. They held a series of roadshows around the country urging willing volunteers to sign up, promising to go naked themselves. But viewers of the final programme will see fewer than people assemble on the Sussex Downs on the allotted day - short of the minimum number needed for designer Kit Line to craft his sculpture.
Trinny Woodall and Susannah Constantine are to return to ITV1 with a series in which they encourage members of the public to get naked and measure their bodies in order to compile the nation's "most comprehensive body census". The pair will visit Newcastle, Birmingham and Brighton next month in a bid to get people to strip for their survey and to sign up for a huge human sculpture, which will form the finale of the three-part series, The Great British Body. Woodall and Constantine have recorded their own "how to" video to encourage viewers to take part and demonstrate how to measure themselves, although this time the duo have kept their own clothes on.
In the early noughtiestaste in Britain was largely dictated by two women: Trinny Woodall and Susannah Constantine. The straight-talking double act stripped women naked, placed them in a stark degree mirror and chucked most of their wardrobes in black bin liners during the process of the often brutal BBC TV show What Not to Wear. I imagine most households received at least one of their spinoff handbooks for Christmas, so as we are experiencing a '00s resurgence, I decided to revisit their style advice to see how their rules stand up in
The series sees Trinny Woodall and Susannah Constantine going to different households where couples experience difficulties in their relationship, and explore how clothing and style impacts marriage and relationships. Woodall and Constantine give advice and improve the appearance and style of the couples in an effort to rekindle the marriages and relationships that have become troubled. The ratings appeared to decrease since the first series, with the show attracting 2.