How to Photobomb Like a Boss

How to Photobomb like a Boss
 

Kelleth Cuthbert AKA #FijiWaterGirl was the real winner during the 2019 Golden Globes

Kelleth Cuthbert, a model who was on the 2019 Golden Globes Red Carpet became a celebrity overnight after she was seen photobombing other celebrities.  

Kelleth Cuthbert, a married model, and actress who is in her 30s has done commercials, short films, and worked various modeling gigs in Los Angeles got the break of her life when she did a what became a viral gig for Fiji Water during the Globes. Luckily, she's got a great sense of humor about her newfound fame. 

During the event, people would tell her that she was "viral" and now "a thing." It wasn't until she went on a break during the event, checked her phone, and realized how much of a viral sensation she had become. It appeared the entire world knew about her new fame except for her. 

Kelleth Cuthbert tells Glamour 4 tips on how to photobomb like a pro

  1. Make sultry eye contact
  2. Keep props visible
  3. Smile towards the camera
  4. Leave enough room to pose

Hopefully, this newfound fame will help Cuthbert transition to acting from modeling. She's proof that you certainly want to dress for the job you want, not the job you have. We certainly wish her the best! 

What is Photobombing?

For those new to the term, photobombing is slang for when someone puts themselves into someone's photo. It can happen right before the photographer clicks the shutter button during weddings or parties. Usually, after the photo was taken, the photobomber will quickly get away before the subjects even know that it happened. 

Wikipedia's official definition: 

Photobombing is the act of purposely putting oneself into the view of a photograph, often in order to play a practical joke on the photographer or the subjects. Photobombing has received significant coverage since 2009. In discussing a "stingray photobomb" picture that went viral, Andrea DenHoed suggests that the photobomb label "implies a narrative of surreptitious sabotage," although in the sense of unintended and/or initially unnoticed people in the background of spoiled photographs, photobombs have existed for much of the history of photography.


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