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Marilyn Monroe by Cecil Beaton. probably one of her best.

Inspiring picture marilyn monroe, bird, black and white. Find the picture to your taste!

Goddess ♡☆♡

most people remember this woman for her beauty and how she looked like in the first picture. A women's smile that comes from the heart is one of the most beautiful and attractive thing she can do

Weekly Novel Writing Inspiration #6 « Shylock Books

Weekly Novel Writing Inspiration #6

Marilyn

This has to be one of the best pictures of Marilyn Monroe I've ever seen--the modeling of her face, the naturalness of her smile, and the surroundings that seem like a home. A great image of her as a person, not an icon.

MMonroe

Marilyn Monroe- with her natural brunette. i think she looks even better this way. Actually Marilyn Monroe's natural hair color was a light brown color, not this dark color. Although she does still look amazing!

This photo could've been taken today, timeless beauty and LOVE her hair in this photo. i love to look to old movies and photos for hair, makeup and style.

Shorpy Historical Photo Archive :: Homebody (Colorized): 1953

Hollywood, "Actress Marilyn Monroe, playfully elegant at home." negative by Alfred Eisenstaedt, Life photo archive.- Just such a beautiful lady.

Marilyn Monroe - Everytime I start "hating" my tummy poking out, my thick thighs and the cellulite, I will look at this pic because all of that is here on her too and the world still thinks she's the most sexiest women that ever lived.  EMBRACE YOUR GODDESS SELF with all of it's little "flaws" for the only one who really holds them against us is OURSELVES!

Marilyn Monroe - Everytime I start "hating" my tummy poking out, my thick thighs and the cellulite, I will look at this pic because all of that is here on her too and the world still thinks she's the most sexiest women that ever lived.

© Cecil Beaton, 1947, Portrait of Marlon Brando --- This photo was published in the book “The Essential Cecil Beaton - Photographs 1920-1970” (published by Schirmer/Mosel).

Marlon Brando photographed reading the script for A Streetcar Named Desire after garnering media attention for his role as Stanley Kowalski in the stage production of the play. Photographed by Cecil Beaton, 1947

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