Monday, April 7, 2014
FASHION EDITORIAL MODELING - Vogue, Elle, Glamour, Cosmo, etc. - these and many other magazines today that focus on fashion have lots of editorial pages they must fill each month. Many of these editorial pages feature models wearing what the magazine thinks will be the next trend in fashion. Editorial work does not pay as well as other types of high fashion modeling but it is great for building a model's reputation and getting tear sheets for one's portfolio. Also, because fashion magazines are not as constrained as advertising work, they can use more 'extreme' and 'special beauty' models in their pages.
FASHION RUNWAY MODELING - Clothing designers traditionally show their new collections twice a year (Fall and Spring) to perspective (store) buyers. (buyers is a key word here, if some one is putting on a fashion show without buyer then it is entertainment) As an example, the New York Ready Wear shows just finished with 110 designers presenting collections for Fall 2000 (post 9/11 the number of designers has fallen 30%, note 2010 slow economy has not been kind to the fashion industry). Designers present these collections to a gathering of buyers by sending models down a walkway or runway. How well a model brings the clothes to life and shows important features of the garments can determine how well they sell. So it is worth it to a designer to have the most ideal models show these collections. This leads to why models have to meet very strict requirements and why they get such high fees for this type of work (modeling agencies have also forced up fees). These young models tend to be very tall, slender and move very well in clothes.
FASHION CATALOG MODELING - There are a lot of clothing catalogs produced. (I know because my significant other gets most of them and tries to keep them all in business by constantly buying from them.) These catalogs, whether business-to-business, store, or direct marketing, require models to pose in the clothes they are trying to sell. Generally, catalog models are picked for a project because they represent the ideal of the market segment for which that catalog is targeted. Often times this is the classic beauty - tall, slender, healthy, and beautiful. The marketing idea is for transference, i.e. if you buy these clothes you will look as nice as the person pictured in the catalog. Catalog modeling usually pays well because of the volume of photos that must be taken. When I was sharing space with a couple of photographers who shot for a department store chain they could be shooting for weeks with models to produce at catalog.
FASHION PRINT MODELING - This is fashion and beauty for print advertising. It can be display ads or collateral print materials. This is the most demanding work to get but pays the best because of usage and exclusives (this is where models make millions). These are the ads that can make or break a designer's reputation. With these ads it is very important that the concept, photo, and model work perfectly to convey the 'image' that is wanted.
FASHION SHOW ROOM MODELING - Modeling for buyers in the designer's show room. This is lower pay but very regular work, it could even be a full time job. Only happens where there are designer show rooms.
FASHION LINGERIE MODELING - Because this type of modeling may be more revealing it requires very good body tone and proportions.
FASHION BATHING SUIT MODELING - Again, more revealing requires excellent body tone and a healthy look. A number of years ago (like 30, boy am I getting old) we had Jantzen and White Stag here in Portland. Back then I was a competitive swimmer and they would come around the pool and hire models from the swim team - in this case the models were very fit.
FASHION FITNESS MODELING - As health and fitness has moved more into the public consciousness a greater demand has grown in this type of modeling. Of course being in the city with the corporate headquarters for Nike, Adidas, and Columbia Sportswear makes it very noticeable here. Where once everyone exercised in baggy gray sweats, fitness attire continues to evolve and become more everyday wear. Add to this all of the fitness, health, and outdoor lifestyle magazines that are on the newsstands and you have a fast growing category for modeling.
FASHION FIT MODELING - Fit models have the perfect proportions for a given clothing size. Garment manufactures and designers hire fit models to use to piece together new creations, see how they move, and develop their patterns. The key for a fit model is to never gain or loose an inch. A clothing manufacturer may hire a fit model as a permanent salary position. It is one type of legitimate modeling that you can see advertised in the classified section of the newspaper. I used to see ads for fit models in our local newspaper for Jantzen and Pendleton, but no more.
FASHION TEAROOM MODELING - This once was very popular (the '80s) in smaller markets. Usually it would be at ladies' luncheons where models would wander between tables wearing designer clothes from local fashion boutiques. The models would describe the outfit they wore and where to buy it. Not big bucks, but a place to start and gain confidence in a small market.
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Thursday, February 13, 2014
So you've got a great-looking kid, and you know he should be a star! After all, he's cuter than the child on your box of diapers or cereal. But modeling is a lot of hard work, and carries the potential for a lot of disappointment. In order to guide your child into a successful and rewarding modeling career, and manage that career long-term, there are some things you should know, and some steps you should take.
Take some pictures of your child. They do not need to be professional at first, but make sure they show him smiling, and are well-lit and in focus. He should be the only child in the shot, too. While you're taking pictures, assess whether your child likes the camera, how photogenic he is, and how cooperative he is at letting you get a good shot. If the shoot doesn't go well, modeling may not be for him.
If your child excels with your shoot, have the best photos printed in 4-by-6-inch or 5-by-7-inch size and put them in a photo album--later you can move to a real modeling portfolio. Choose at least one head shot, one full-length shot and an action shot or playful shot.
If you are not visiting agencies live, but emailing or mailing the pictures, be sure to include your child's name, age, height, clothing and shoe sizes. The agency may also want to know if she can read and if she is missing any teeth.
Research the modeling agencies in your area. If you don't know which ones are good, call the Better Business Bureau, or some local ad agencies or department stores to find out what agency they work with.
Call the modeling agencies, ask if they book jobs for children, and if so, how you can get in to see them. Some agencies have open call days which allow you to bring in your pictures. An agency does not charge you money up front; they take a percentage of the profits from the work they get for your child. However, some agencies ask for a small consultation fee of $25 to $75. If they ask for money to have a photographer shoot pictures of your child, a legitimate agency will be fine with you saying you'd rather use your own photographer. There also should not be any modeling classes offered if your child is very young. Choose an agency that you're comfortable with, that you feel is professional, and that can demonstrate it gets regular work for other child models in your kid's age range.
Talk with your child's agent about the agency's commission structure. It's not often that you can negotiate an agency's standard fees, which are generally about 15 percent to 20 percent of what your child earns. However, if your child has a look that is particularly desirable, they may make an exception for you. It doesn't hurt to ask.
Talk with the agent about her expectations of you as a parent and manager. Make sure you're both on the same page as to what kinds of jobs your child will or won't do, and how often he might be expected to work. If you're in a large city where a lot of advertising is produced, you may be expected to be available several times a week for castings or jobs. In a smaller city, it may only be a few times a month. Also make sure you are clear on what you can do for your child's career. Can you source out jobs yourself? Do haircuts need to be approved first? Are there certain skills your child needs to develop?
Communicate with your agency as to what your child's schedule is, and yours, and when you'll be available for castings and bookings. Decide whether you want to make your schedule flexible around your child's career, or whether other things in your life, like a job or your child's schooling, take more priority.
If scheduling is an issue because you work, talk to your boss about having a flexible schedule that allows you to leave if you need to take your child to a casting or booking. Castings and go-sees are somewhat flexible, because numerous children will be seen at different times, so your agency can book you based on your preferences. However, usually you are not able to negotiate times for a shoot. If you want your child to get the job, you may need to rearrange some things.
Build your child's portfolio by having a few professional photos taken of your child if required; some agencies will be fine with you using just the snapshots you took. If you do have professional photos taken, don't get a whole bunch of pictures taken on the same day in the same outfit. You want to have a variety of looks in your child's portfolio, so either change outfits several times in one shoot, or do a few shorter shoots with different photographers. This only has to be done at the beginning of your child's career. Photos or tear sheets from completed jobs will expand your child's portfolio.
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Sunday, February 2, 2014
Best Fresher Models Of Asia
This Blog is for Modelling Lovers of Asian Fresh Kids, Male and Women
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Saturday, November 12, 2011
Fresh and New Models, model, modeling, modelling, fashion modeling, fashion models, kids, female, male, show, shows, fashion, fashion week, fashionweek, men, women, runway, new face, new faces, photo, photographers, fashion photography, hair, make-up, makeup, agency, agencies, print, talent, representation, female models, male models, teen, teen models, supermodel, supermodels, book, portfolio, topmodels, top model