Slim Kelly Osbourne Wears Only Gold Paint in Ad (photos) 5In a reprise of Shirley Eaton’s role in the 1964 movie “Goldfinger,” the third spy film in the James Bond series starring Sean Connery, Kelly Osbourne slathers her body in gold paint and bares nearly all in a new ad campaign.

The former pop star, who turned 26 yesterday, celebrated her shapely new figure by posing nearly naked in gold paint.

The photo shoot signaled Osbourne’s growing confidence in her new slim shape. She looks thinner than ever. In fact if she loses any more weight she may spark rumors of an eating disorder.

Osbourne stripped to mark the launch of Sky+HD, a UK satellite television service, according to London’s Daily Mail.

Check out Kelly’s photos; click to enlarge.

Slim Kelly Osbourne Wears Only Gold Paint in Ad (photos) 6Slim Kelly Osbourne Wears Only Gold Paint in Ad (photos) 7Slim Kelly Osbourne Wears Only Gold Paint in Ad (photos) 8

“I love watching TV in HD, you really can see everything in a lot more detail and it makes everything look so much better.

“Although if you’re on the other side of the camera then the pressure is on you to make sure you look good!” she said in a statement.
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“Since my weight loss I’m a lot more body confident in front of the camera. It’s not just celebration for Sky+HD, but for me too,” she added.

Kelly began losing weight during her arduous trading for ABC’s hit show, “Dancing With The Stars” last year.

She used the show and the collapse of her relationship with male model Luke Worrall as an incentive to change her lifestyle.

She now follows a low-carb, sugar free diet that is rich in protein and vegetables and spends three days a week at the gym and the other four doing 30 minute runs on the treadmill, according to the Mail.

“Compared to how I used to eat it’s completely different,” she said in a recent interview.

‘I don’t eat junk food. I don’t have it in my house anymore. I’m more inclined to go for a bag of carrots now than a bag of chips. ‘I NEVER thought I would turn into that girl but I have.’

Incidentally, Eaton’s character Jill Masterton is murdered on the red sofa when she is completely painted in gold paint and dies from “skin suffocation.”

The cause of death is fictional (skin doesn’t breathe). Bond author Ian Fleming made it up for the novel. Nonetheless it spawned an urban myth that Eaton died during filming from the paint.