Playboy was the first magazine to feature naked women, and its founder Hugh Hefner developed the title into a lifestyle brand. After 60 years of nude centrefolds, the magazine no longer contains explicit pictures. Playboy founder Hugh Hefner has lived the magazine's values for six decades, and that includes partying with Playboy Bunnies at the iconic Playboy Mansion. Katie Price Katie Price denies faking rehab stint as friends fear she's refusing to give up party lifestyle. Katie Price Katie Price makes plea to pose for Playboy - 20 years after naked front cover. Loose Women Katie Price plans to pose naked for Playboy magazine almost 20 years after first shoot. Playboy Playboy model with same devastating disease as Justin Bieber becomes bikini star. Plastic surgery Former Playboy model feared her "toxic" breast implants were killing her.
Playboy in Popular Culture
In a wood-paneled dining room, with Picasso and de Kooning prints on the walls, Mr. Jones nervously presented a radical suggestion: the magazine, a leader of the revolution that helped take sex in America from furtive to ubiquitous, should stop publishing images of naked women. Hefner, now 89, but still listed as editor in chief, agreed. As part of a redesign that will be unveiled next March, the print edition of Playboy will still feature women in provocative poses. But they will no longer be fully nude.
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Playboy magazine founder Hugh Hefner died Wednesday at the age of In the early days of Playboy, the magazine was must-buy material for anyone seeking titillation and female nudity. By the '60s, what had started as a men's magazine had transformed into a burgeoning lifestyle brand with nightclubs, and its own homegrown celebrities.
Bill Chappell. Mathers pleaded no contest to invading a woman's privacy in a gym. Frederick M. Model Dani Mathers, whose haughty posting of a photo of a naked woman at her gym sparked outrage last summer, will be punished by spending a month removing graffiti in Los Angeles. Mathers pleaded no contest to a charge of invading the year-old woman's privacy. The message today is clear: Body shaming is not tolerated in the city of Los Angeles. Mathers, 30, was Playboy 's Playmate of the Year. She was banned by the LA Fitness health club chain for surreptitiously taking a photo of a woman in a shower area and publishing it along with the caption, "If I can't unsee this then you can't either. When it announced the ban, LA Fitness called Mathers' behavior "appalling.