Heidi Klum has no first-day nerves
From the wide grin on her face it's clear Heidi Klum is in her element. The new America's Got Talent judge took her seat on the panel for the first time on Monday — and couldn't have looked more at home. She wore a tiny black minidress to highlight her perfect figure on the red carpet, before plonking herself in the centre of things next to Mel B, Howard Stern and Howie Mandel. There were no first-day nerves as the blonde beauty settled in. Instead she sat grinning as she showed off her photogenic face to the camera.
The 39-year-old, who was only signed on as the fourth judge over the weekend, arrived at New Orleans' Lakefront Arena dressed in a head-turning mini. The frock, which featured a low-cut neckline and very high hemline, put her incredible figure on show for all to see.
Emma Stone on Amazing Spider-Man 2 set
She may be fighting for her man's attention while he's in character for Amazing Spider-Man 2. But in real life when the camera stops rolling there's no one Andrew Garfield would rather hang out with than his off-screen girlfriend Emma Stone. The pretty blonde, who plays Gwen Stacey, looked like a ray of sunshine in her yellow trench coat as she chatted away to Andrew, who plays Peter Parker.
The 24-year-old looked pensive while in character and not even her brightly coloured coat could raise a smile. While her blonde hair was worn loose, she wore a pair of patterned tights and brown T-bar shoes, looking like her outfit had been inspired by Taylor Swift's wardrobe.
"I've learnt so much about myself": Kate Winslet
The past four years have, Kate Winslet claims, given her a new clarity about her life and work. If only they had done the same for the way she expresses herself. The 37-year-old actress supplied readers of Harper's Bazaar magazine with a rather rambling insight into her state of mind in an interview for the April edition.
But she also treated them to something more straightforward - a sultry photoshoot, running across 10 pages. "I think I can see more clearly now - about how the pattern of past experiences has shaped who I am, and the characters I have played - and I'm grateful for that.
'I have so much more material to draw on for work - rubble, bricks - and I know I can carry it now. 'I'm not going to drop it, and if I do, I'll sift through it. Does that make any sense at all? Probably not..."