As we previously reported, Miz Rinna got some SERIOUS attention after she shared a naked selfie on Instagram in celebration of Playboy's return to nude pics. Clearly, Eddie Cibrian's ex wanted in on the attention as she stripped down with her beau for an even seXXXier snap (above)!
With a caption that read "Cheers to @playboy for going back to nudes. #thefemalebodyisbeautiful," we're over here thinking she's sending the magazine a not-so-subtle message that she'd like to be back in its pages!
The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills star has previously been in the mag in 1998 while pregnant with daughter Delilah and again in 2009 when she scored the cover.
Well, we certainly noticed this ostentatious display, so maybe Playboy has too!
P.S. She reposted the sexy image with the caption:
"It's back. I got scared then I said I'm 53 — zero fu*ks given! Cheers to @playboy for going back to nudes. The female body is so beautiful, every size and every age. Be proud!#thefemalebodyisbeautiful#allshapesandsizes #loveyourself#loveyourbody"
According to TMZ, Holly Madison is reportedly suing Blackcore Edge, a male enhancement company, for saying that she once gave an interview to Dr. Oz and claimed Hugh Hefner took the company's male enhancement pills to stay, um, erect during their sexual encounters.
As we previously reported, Playboy decided to officially bring back nudity, starting with its March/April issue, after banning it a year ago. For the Naked Is Normal issue, the publication snagged Harry Potter alum Scarlett Byrne, who stripped down and penned an essay, titled The Feminist Mystique.
But the fall 2015 announcement painted the practice of full frontal pictorials as "passé," with Internet porn making the mag's photos seem old-fashioned.
Instead execs decided to take the high road, going for a classier, more refined look. It was a move new Chief Creative Office Cooper Hefner — son of creator Hugh Hefner — now says was a mistake, tweeting on Monday:
Look, when Donald Trump signs SO MUCH legislation selling out our environment, healthcare, and culture to big business, we have to find our kicks where we can.
On Monday, the POTUS sat down to sign a few laws (getting rid of Barack Obama regulations enforcing workplace safety and labor laws and establishing federal education standards), but as usual he seemed less like he knew what he was doing and more like a bumbling puppet just commenting with his infamous lack of filter.