A new show in Paris examines the history of modeling, from the early 20th century to Kate Moss.
Born in Chicago, Chlumsky had her first modeling gig at 10 months old for the department store Carson Pirie Scott.
They learn about makeup application, photo shoots, nutrition and the nature of the modeling beast.
Soon after, a woman at the gym approached Tipton and said she wanted to sign her to a modeling agency.
“Kikstra still wants to pursue a modeling career and is careful if it comes to taking legal measures,” Levinson-Arps supposes.
His modeling arouses tempests, either of dispraise or idolatry.
I thickened to the consistency of modeling clay with plaster of paris.
Very great interest attaches to the modeling of the tripod supports, upon which the potters have expended much time and ingenuity.
The modeling room has remained in charge of Mr. Cosmos Mindeleff.
Already the great Vittoreo was at work upon the sample sent him, modeling a vase after one of his own famous shapes of Etrusca.
also modelling, 1650s, "action of bringing into desired condition," verbal noun from model (v.). Meaning "action of making models" (in clay, wax, etc.) is from 1799. Meaning "work of a fashion model" is from 1941.
1570s, "likeness made to scale; architect's set of designs," from Middle French modelle (16c., Modern French modèle), from Italian modello "a model, mold," from Vulgar Latin *modellus, from Latin modulus "a small measure, standard," diminutive of modus "manner, measure" (see mode (n.1)).
Sense of "thing or person to be imitated" is 1630s. Meaning "motor vehicle of a particular design" is from 1900 (e.g. Model T, 1908; Ford's other early models included C, F, and B). Sense of "artist's model" is first recorded 1690s; that of "fashion model" is from 1904. German, Swedish modell, Dutch, Danish model are from French or Italian.
1844, from model (n.).
modeling mod·el·ing (mŏd'l-ĭng)
The acquisition of a new skill by observing and imitating that behavior being performed by another individual.
In behavior modification, a treatment procedure in which the therapist models the target behavior which the learner is to imitate.
A continuous process by which a bone is altered in size and shape during its growth by resorption and formation of bone at different sites and rates.
A systematic description of an object or phenomenon that shares important characteristics with the object or phenomenon. Scientific models can be material, visual, mathematical, or computational and are often used in the construction of scientific theories. See also hypothesis, theory.
US spelling of "modelling".