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Mario Testino

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Why Modeling Isn't Fun: ‘Vogue’ Pays Zilch, and People Laugh at You

When up-and-coming model Rosie Mortimer did her first Vogue shoot for Mario Testino, the magazine didn't even pay her. She explains in today's Telegraph that this was one of many reasons she decided to quit the biz, aside from the fact that becoming a supermodel is about as common as Anna Wintour going out in public in a ponytail.

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Ashton Kutcher, Fashion Cyborg

Ashton Kutcher quite literally comes apart for Mario Testino on the cover of V mag's spring issue, on stands today. Inside, he further opens up in an article interestingly titled “I’m Not Real.” Some choice highlights:

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Oracle of Omaha Screws With Everyone's Head

FINANCE • Buffett to the rescue: The Oracle of Omaha may take a 20 percent stake in crisis-ridden Bear Stearns. If the deal goes through, Bear CEO Jim Cayne will have another new bridge partner to brag about. [NYT] • Goldman Sachs named Edward Forst as co-head of investment management, a troubled group with a mere $796 billion in assets. Forst takes the place of Eric Schwartz, who's retiring after 23 years with the bank. [NYP] • "The tears of Chuck Norris would supply enough liquidity to solve the credit crisis. Too bad he never cries." [Bloomberg]

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Mario Testino Comes Home

The salon-style, Mario Testino–curated exhibition "At Home" opened yesterday at Yvon Lambert to a crowd of hipsters, models, art world royalty (Rachel Feinstein! John Currin!), Sienna Miller (looking as Edie-esque as ever), and Testino himself.

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Murray Hill Restaurant Set to Make Cinematic Debut

What would Katz's Deli be without When Harry Met Sally? Tom's Restaurant without Seinfeld? Trio, without, well, Trio? If the last reference eludes you, that's because the shoot for director Danny Aiello III's short film is just now wrapping up at the Croatian-owned Italian eatery in Murray Hill. "The movie is named for the bar, as well as for the trio of characters in the bar," producer-star Jennifer Bogush tells us. "It's about a young woman who is haunted by the memory of her ex-boyfriend and can't move on with her life, but it's actually much better than that sounds." Bogush, who knows the owner, wrote the script herself after tiring of auditioning for unappealing projects — which might be why she plays the lead. Aiello — whose father starred as a Tribeca restaurant owner in the movie Dinner Rush — came on board, and they hired David Fumero (One Life to Live) and Amy Carlson (Third Watch, Law & Order: Trial by Jury) as cast members. Bogush, who plans to take the film to festivals like Telluride and Cannes, hopes "the short version will be a vehicle for the feature length for us … I am in the midst of writing that." Say you saw it first by (quietly) stopping by the shoot this weekend — though we're sorry to report there's no orgasm scene. — Lori Fradkin

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