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  • - These go underneath your,

  • and then stick it to, perfect.

  • - [Tyra] Sheray, I might have some holes

  • in my hair 'cause of the light background.

  • We can check.

  • Alana, you're the time police.

  • - [Publicist] I'm the time police.

  • - These shoes are in my size

  • and I get to take them home, correct?

  • - [Interviewer] Yes, that's correct.

  • [laughs]

  • - I can stuff my foot in that six.

  • [tense music]

  • [static]

  • - [Woman Off Camera] Tyra Banks answers

  • increasingly personal questions

  • as the camera moves closer to her face.

  • [clapperboard clapping]

  • - Oh, that's...

  • I don't know what it is.

  • - Keeps saying a line.

  • - This?

  • Or here? - Side.

  • - Yeah, that's because the light is on the side.

  • - Oh. - Yeah.

  • [beep]

  • - [Woman Off Camera] Family.

  • [clapperboard clapping]

  • - [Interviewer] Tyra, how's your mom doing?

  • - Oh, my momma.

  • She's doing so, so good.

  • Finally doing things for herself.

  • - [Interviewer] And how's your son, York?

  • - He's great and just strong and

  • wonderful personality and speaks his mind.

  • - [Interviewer] How do you and York

  • spend quality time together?

  • - Oh, he loves to jump in momma's bed.

  • It's the most comfortable place in the world for him.

  • - [Interviewer] What parts of your mother

  • do you see most in York?

  • - Sense of humor, craziness, crazy faces.

  • I guess that's me too, not just my mom.

  • [laughs]

  • - [Interviewer] Where did the concept of

  • "smize" come from originally?

  • - Well I wanted to tighten

  • the words smile with your eyes,

  • I would say it all the time.

  • And I was like, smile your eyes, smile with your eyes.

  • After a while it was like, I need a bit more.

  • So I shortened it to "smize".

  • But the first person to ever tell me

  • to smile with my eyes was Julie Campbell,

  • the editor of Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Edition.

  • - [Interviewer] Your mother once

  • described you as unstoppable.

  • What's one word you would use to describe her?

  • - Just one?

  • - [Interviewer] Just one.

  • - I don't think that's possible.

  • - [Interviewer] Two words.

  • - I hate being generic,

  • and two words is generally wonderful,

  • loving, uh uh.

  • I'm not that type of interviewer

  • so I just feel like one word is boring.

  • Two words is a little less boring but still boring.

  • My momma is crazy.

  • My momma's got so much personality

  • she is the fun grandmomma.

  • My momma tells me about the Drake song

  • before the Drake song is on the radio.

  • That's not one word.

  • - [Interviewer] What's the most

  • important thing you learned from her?

  • - Oh...

  • To cry in the bathroom, not at work.

  • - [Interviewer] How did being a child of divorce

  • affect your view of romance?

  • - It made me realize that, not realize, wrong word.

  • You want me to do it again or?

  • [beep]

  • I think being a child of divorce and

  • having a mom that had to be independent

  • showed me that love is want, and desire,

  • shared interests, and not need.

  • - [Interviewer] What never fails to make you emotional?

  • - When my son tells me he loves me

  • and I didn't say it first.

  • - [Interviewer] What does looking to

  • the other side mean to you?

  • - It means when you are in the middle

  • of something so awful and

  • you cannot see through it,

  • it's just so bad,

  • imagine yourself in the future.

  • A day later, a month later, a year later.

  • 'Cause it's not gonna be as bad as it is today.

  • - [Interviewer] What do you see

  • as the most effective use of tough love?

  • - Tough love is effective and necessary

  • when someone's future is in danger

  • of stopping them from their greatness.

  • [beep]

  • How are we doing on time, Alana?

  • - [Alana] Sorry, we have time.

  • - Time to get to the next thing on time?

  • - [Alana] We're trying.

  • And if we don't, we won't.

  • It's good though, it's good.

  • - I needed that.

  • [beep]

  • - [Woman Off Camera] Business.

  • [clapperboard clapping]

  • - [Interviewer] You've been wearing

  • a lot of hats in your career, how's that going?

  • - I have been wearing a lot of hats.

  • Talk-show hat, model hat,

  • teacher hat, entrepreneur hat.

  • And right now, the entrepreneur hat is the largest.

  • It's covering all the other ones,

  • you can't see the other ones 'cause

  • they're hidden behind that

  • business owner and operator hat.

  • - [Interviewer] What's the most important thing

  • to keep in mind when making a new investment?

  • - When making a new investment,

  • you have to analyze risk.

  • However, the bigger the risk,

  • the bigger the reward.

  • - [Interviewer] What advice would you give

  • someone who's embarking on a completely new career path?

  • - I would say, you study it.

  • You know it upside down, inside out, backwards and forwards.

  • When you walk into that room and ask for that job,

  • or when you start that whole new plan,

  • you better be the person that

  • knows it better than anybody else.

  • - [Interviewer] How do you combat feeling out of place?

  • - I combat feeling out of place with humor.

  • Hahaha, I'm uncomfortable but people don't know.

  • They just think I'm laughing but

  • probably really uncomfortable too.

  • - [Interviewer] How did the selfie change the world?

  • - The selfie changed the world by

  • sometimes having a dinner with friends and

  • they're not even looking at you,

  • they're so concerned with the 25 selfies

  • that they have taken and which one

  • are they gonna post to social media.

  • Oh, but they forgot what we were talking about.

  • - [Interviewer] What is Modelland?

  • - Modelland is a place where everyone,

  • families, dads, moms, friends, cousins,

  • kids, teenagers can come and

  • live the ultimate fashion fantasy

  • where we break down beauty barriers

  • and give you the most amazing photos

  • that you've ever seen in your life.

  • The best shopping,

  • and the best immersive theater

  • where you are the star.

  • - [Interviewer] What's one of the

  • biggest lessons you've learned from teaching?

  • - One of the biggest lessons I've learned from teaching

  • is I didn't realize that I had so much to share.

  • First year I did it, I was like,

  • what do I have to offer?

  • And after the end of the first class

  • I taught I said, a hell of a lot.

  • - [Interviewer] What's a piece of advice

  • you've given that you regret?

  • - He's a good guy, you should stay with him.

  • No, trust me.

  • He's really great.

  • [beep]

  • [zipper opening]

  • Ah! - I'll get it, I'll get it.

  • [beep]

  • - [Woman Off Camera] Modeling.

  • [clapperboard clapping]

  • - [Interviewer] You recently came out of retirement.

  • How's that going?

  • - It's going hard.

  • I get offered a modeling job and I'm like,

  • do I take that or do I stay on site

  • at Modelland and make sure things are getting done

  • to the way that I want them to get done?

  • So, it's not easy.

  • - [Interviewer] What is your number one fashion rule?

  • - My number one fashion rule is when I have heels,

  • I have to make sure that

  • there are some flats in my purse.

  • - [Interviewer] What's the biggest difference

  • between the modeling industry when

  • you were coming up as opposed to now?

  • - When I was a model, you could look like crap,

  • go to work, do the job, go home, go to bed.

  • Today, we have to go to work looking amazing

  • as if the photo shoot is already happening

  • then transform at the photo shoot

  • and capture yourself for social media

  • and the professional photography.

  • Then on your way home you have to selfie

  • and talk about how the shoot was amazing,

  • and then you have to have your dinner

  • and share that with the world,

  • and then you have to tell the world goodnight.

  • And then the world has to say how crappy you look

  • with a washed face as you go to bed.

  • - [Interviewer] What is the hardest thing

  • about standing your ground in the modeling industry?

  • - In my day, retaliation.

  • - [Interviewer] What do you mean by that?

  • - Retaliation in the workplace meaning

  • you say something, you speak out,

  • you whistle-blow or you say some things wrong

  • and they don't book you anymore.

  • - [Interviewer] When in your career

  • did you feel most vulnerable?

  • - I felt the most vulnerable when

  • my modeling agent told me that

  • if I did not lose 25 pounds,

  • I was pretty much done.

  • - [Interviewer] What's the most important thing

  • to remember when being judged by others?

  • - There's different types of judgment.

  • There's judgment that's there to make you better

  • and there's judgment to make you feel like crap.

  • The first thing you gotta do is decide which is which.

  • - [Interviewer] When are you least

  • comfortable in your own skin?

  • - In that cocktail party.

  • - [Interviewer] Why's that?

  • - Because I'm not comfortable with small talk.

  • I like deep talk, I like cameras pushing into my face

  • and asking me very uncomfortable questions.

  • [beep]

  • This is super duper clever by the way.

  • Who came up with it?

  • [beep]

  • - [Woman Off Camera] Identity.

  • [clapperboard clapping]

  • - [Interviewer] Where is your happy place?

  • - Oh, my happy place is in the movie theater

  • with a bucket full of popcorn

  • that has so much butter on it

  • the butter's dripping down my arm.

  • - [Interviewer] Who would you cast to play you in a biopic?

  • - In a biopic I would cast the world.

  • I would take it out to everybody and say,

  • who looks like me, who can act like me?

  • And if that doesn't work, hi Rihanna.

  • - [Interviewer] What keeps you up at night?

  • - What keeps me up at night...

  • So much.

  • Work, Modelland, making sure it's amazing.

  • Making sure it's successful,

  • making sure people are wowed when they come.

  • - [Interviewer] What's the biggest difference

  • between how people see you versus