April 17, 2011 by staff 

EuroMillions, GA Cook stands in a nearly empty room. She is wearing a teensy bikini string of gold and a pair of boots stomping on the ankle. Victoria Allison, the computer model booker in Scotland, is taking some pictures to send agency Cook Paris.
Refer to these as “Polaroids”, but they are actually digital photos taken, as the camera is out of the office of batteries, Allison iPhone.

Spontaneously, Cook turns, raises the hair, three-quarters pose, and full body. She has so little fat that you can see the individual bones and muscles move. Do you find in a bikini as comfortable as using a pair of jeans? She shrugs a nod. In a new city, going from casting to casting, which leads her bikini so often keeps in his wallet.

When Cook’s parents came into the genetic lottery, which hit the EuroMillions rollover. Her daughter, now about 20 years, 5 feet 9 inches is. His hair and eyelashes are suspiciously long, bright, his skin burnt amber color. All natural. And while she is at the end of the ironing board spectrum of body type, model operations team manager Cathy Owen does not believe that is problematically lean. “She’s in proportion, close everywhere, fingers, wrists, face.”

This is not always the case. “We have rejected girls we had problems with their bodies and food. There are others in the books that are not thin, skinny, but the condition of your body is not good. They are not looking at themselves.” She sighs. “We have to talk much.”

Anyone entering computer model of Scotland, up to three floors at the top of the Hope of Glasgow streets, hoping to find America’s Next Top Model, with stops glottal, or table of snakes of the Premier, having recently appeared in the series Channel 4 documentary modeling agency, is a big disappointment. They’re Owen, Allison, and Radio 1 at the bottom, some large pictures on the walls. And that, plus a kettle and a couple of computers, is almost the same. No one in my presence, cries, smokes, has a tantrum or pronounces the words of love, fabulous or fierce. The eyes do not roll, still without raising eyebrows. And Allison Owen is all the charm, diplomacy and tact, platforms and accessories stonking gauntlet rings. They do not come to work to destroy deliberately adolescent dreams. “Although,” admits Owen, “you may feel a bit like that sometimes.”

In the 40 years since the agency was founded by Shelagh Davis, who has rolled with the times. At that time, girls are provided for cans of beer from the Tennent. Today, Owen and Allison are chasing boys suitable for a parade in Harvey Nichols.

Male models now account for 40 percent of its business. Cook and a handful of others work in Tokyo, Miami, Milan, and London. Another top performer is Brigid McGaw, whose brown hair and green eyes she booked a TV ad for Simple. It is, Owen says casually, doing as much modeling these days. She just finished a stint in the General Meeting of the South and is training to be a doctor.

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