How well, you must ask yourself, has this thing succeeded in not simply filling the screen with breasts? From there you can move on to more rarefied considerations such as the acting, the script, the direction. But the tit question underlies all. But you can, easily, and Channel 4 duly has. Most of the former models had happy memories — the money, the glamour, the excitement, the escape from ordinary and sometimes impoverished lives. Very few had nothing but happy memories.
Page Three Archives - Press Gazette
It has been five years since The Sun decided to put an end to its iconic and infamous tradition of showing topless women on Page Three. For decades the debate raged over whether the practice objectified or celebrated women, and now Channel 4 is reopening that debate with a new documentary, Page Three: The Naked Truth. The film, which speaks to the likes of models Samantha Fox and Hannah Clayd, as well as anti-Page Three campaigners, comes 50 years after the tabloid first splashed a scantily-clad woman across its third page. But how did it start, and what caused The Sun to finally call it a day back in ? The Sun launched the concept in to compete with fellow red top the Daily Mirror, which was publishing pictures of women in bikinis and lingerie. The paper had been struggling, and owner Rupert Murdoch had relaunched it as a tabloid in November the previous year. The first edition featured Ulla Lindstrom wearing an unbuttoned shirt, and for its first year of existence the models were always clothed.
Page Three: The Naked Truth review – a doc heavy on exposure but light on analysis
Page 3 is a British tabloid newspaper tradition of publishing an image of a topless woman on the third page, the vast majority of whom are glamour models. The concept originated as an occasional feature in The Sun in , designed to compete with the Daily Mirror , which was publishing pictures of women in lingerie and bikinis. By the mids, The Sun had made Page 3 a prominent feature. By the s, the Daily Mirror removed images of topless women from its publications, citing them as "demeaning to women". However, in a new satirical publication, Sunday Sport , entered the market and began featuring topless women as a softcore publication.
Those ads you do see are predominantly from local businesses promoting local services. These adverts enable local businesses to get in front of their target audience — the local community. It is important that we continue to promote these adverts as our local businesses need as much support as possible during these challenging times. From the beginning, Page Three sharply divided opinion in society, as this protest shows. FOR all that this documentary focussed on the women who appeared on Page Three, what struck you were the men.