TOKYO - People want her to take her clothes off.
And Brooklyn Decker was off - by her own admission - on how being a model, and being blonde, stereotype you.
The blonde ex-model now actress cuts to the chase: "I don't blame them, people wanting you to take your clothes off, not all models can act."
Even as the samples of testosterone round the interview table tried to blink at the very idea - Victoria's Secret model bares her double-decker secret - she was off again, like a machine-gun pummelling you with names to the contrary: "Sharon Stone, Charlize Theron, Milla Jovovich."
Former models, famous actresses.
Said the American hottie who made four straight cameos in Sports Illustrated's Swimsuit Edition, before becoming the cover girl in 2010: "I'm still wetting my feet."
That same year, she sealed her spot in pop culture with a pair of unquestionable titles: Sexiest Woman Alive (Esquire) and Hotter Than Hell (Guys Choice).
Last year, she went the whole nine yards into the movies.
Her debut was as a hot, young school teacher in Just Go With It with Adam Sandler and Jennifer Aniston.
We are in mid-town Tokyo, at the Ritz-Carlton, to talk about the role she plays in the blockbuster, Battleship, an epic action-adventure across the seas, in the skies, over land, battling alien invaders.
In Battleship, opening today, she has graduated to physical therapist rehabilitating combat veterans. She is also the admiral's (Liam Neeson) daughter.
Decker is skinny in the flesh, lanky, and any onlooker will forgive you for thinking: She's a model? (And to finish the thought, but she's so ordinary!)
Ordinary is good; indeed, director Peter Berg's film is "one for the family". Make it fun, make it credible, make it relatable.