Britain's Got Talent presenter Amanda Holden has joked that her breasts have become so famous that they've got their own representation and are going to write their memoirs.
The 49-year-old has called the attention 'ridiculous' and said that 'the girls' - as she calls them - need to get their own manager.
Speaking to Rylan Clark-Neal on BBC Radio 2, Holden said: "The girls have got their own management now. Isn't it ridiculous?
"They're going to be 50 next year. They're celebrating separately from me. They have got a set of six friends that they want to see. So they're going off, they're doing their own thing to celebrate."
She continued: "I think there's a biography in the making for them. And I think they're also going to do An Evening With. I am separate from them now."
Joking aside, Holden said that she doesn't take the complaints that people make about her attire too seriously.
The mum-of-two explained: "You've got to take it with a pinch of salt.
"I think Britain's Got Talent holds the record of the most complained about show on telly, but it still does really well."
Of course, Holden's appearances on the show aren't the only thing that has seen people complaining about Britain's Got Talent this year.
Ashley Banjo and his dance troupe Diversity caused a stir with their Black Lives Matter themed performance on a recent episode of the show.
During their dance, one of the dancers mimed kneeling on another's neck, a reference to the killing of George Floyd by a police officer in Minneapolis.
That particular performance attracted 24,000 complaints, which is a sad state of affairs, but Ofcom sensibly ruled that there was no investigation necessary.
An Ofcom spokesperson said: "We carefully considered a large number of complaints about this artistic routine, an area where freedom of expression is particularly important.
"Diversity's performance referred to challenging and potentially controversial subjects, and in our view, its central message was a call for social cohesion and unity.
"Any depictions of violence by the performers were highly stylised and symbolic of recent global events, and there was no explicit reference to any particular political organisation - but rather a message that the lives of black people matter."
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