The 20-year-old bombshell has scored her first ever US Voguecover just months after covering the UK and Italian editions.
In the June issue, Upton discusses her infamous curves and slams critics for attacking her figure.
On critics attacking her curves: ”The things that they reject are things that I can’t change. I can’t change my bra size. They’re natural! I can work out and I can stay healthy and motivated, but I can’t change some things. I really just live my life. I love my body. It’s what God gave me! I feel confident with myself, and if that inspires other women to feel confident with their bodies, great.”
On being the model-next-door type: ”Growing up, I didn’t buy the magazines that had models on the covers, because I didn’t know them. So I think it kind of gives me, as a model, a personality that people can connect with.”
On her future: “I feel like I trust my career path. I would love to have my own lingerie line. Acting I’m very interested in. I’m American—more is more!”
Check out some of the images from Kate’s Mario Testino spread in the gallery below!
Alessandra Ambrosio pulled an Angelina Jolie as she made an appearance at the Mario Testino “In Your Face” Exhibit celebration on Wednesday night (October 17) held at the Museum Of Fine Arts in Boston, Massachusetts.
The 31-year-old supermodel wore a strapless Versace gown which showed off her perfect leg with a very sexy split on the side.
It was announced this week that Alessandra was chosen to wear the coveted multimillion-dollar “Fantasy Bra” during the 2012 Victoria’s Secret Fashion Show.
Keira Knightley generated herself some additional exposure by covering the October 2012 issue of Vogue magazine.
With her new film ‘Anna Karenina‘ hitting theaters for a limited on November 16th, the 27-year-old actress posed for famed photographer Mario Testino and opened up about her on-screen character in the film.
On her character Anna Karenina: “She is both a villain and a heroine. She can be incredibly vain and manipulative. She is somebody who breaks her own moral code, and yet the shame and disgust she lives with because of that make her fascinating.”
On being a feminist: “I remember doing interviews, and people would ask, as if it was a joke, ‘So you mean you are a feminist?’ As though feminism couldn’t be discussed unless we were making fun of it. I don’t want to deny my femininity, but would I want to be a stay-at-home mother? No. On the other hand, you should be allowed to do that, as should men without being sneered at.”