OVER one hundred ladies have strutted their stuff into the Big Brother house over the years, with their every move being caught on camera. But for some of these fame-seeking females, we saw a whole lot more of them after they were evicted. In anticipation of tonight's Timebomb launch which features a polyamorous model and a housemate who already fears a nude pic leak, we took a look back at the housemates who chose to strip off after exposing their souls on reality TV. Before entering Big Brother in , Aisleyne had done her fair share of glamour, but really stepped things up a notch after coming third in the show. While most ladies bare their bodies in skimpy bikini, Aisleyne went a little bit further, and transformed into a topless version of Sharon Stone in Basic Instinct.
Celebrity Big Brother 2017: Jemma Lucy strips NAKED as Shaun Williamson is EVICTED
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The star - who rose to fame on Big Brother - is expecting her second child in November. Heavily pregnant Imogen Thomas has posed almost completely nude in a daring photoshoot. With just a few weeks to go before her the birth of her second child , the Welsh beauty has embraced her changing figure and put her natural beauty on full display. The year-old an be seen cradling her breasts and growing baby bump in the gorgeous black and white images, wearing just a pair of Calvin Klein knickers.
Big Brother star Imogen Thomas turns seductress in cleavage-baring pic. The Big Brother star and former Miss Wales showed off her stunning figure in a racy lace-up swimsuit. Imogen, 34, was seen in the snap pouting into the camera as she donned the saucy black one piece. Get the biggest Daily News stories by email Subscribe We will use your email address only for sending you newsletters.
As an avowed technology optimist, I'm grateful for Keen who makes me stop and think before committing myself fully to the social revolution. In Digital Vertigo , Andrew Keen presents today's social media revolution as the most wrenching cultural transformation since the Industrial Revolution. Fusing a fast-paced historical narrative with front-line stories from today's online networking revolution and critiques of "social" companies like Groupon, Zynga and LinkedIn, Keen argues that the social media transformation is weakening, disorienting and dividing us rather than establishing the dawn of a new egalitarian and communal age. The tragic paradox of life in the social media age, Keen says, is the incompatibility between our internet longings for community and friendship and our equally powerful desire for online individual freedom. By exposing the shallow core of social networks, Andrew Keen shows us that the more electronically connected we become, the lonelier and less powerful we seem to be.