Elle believes she can tell what size bra a woman wears just by looking at her.
In January 2007, Elle launched her latest lingerie range, Intimates Boudoir, by posing provocatively for the world's cameras.
Elle filmed a workout video called Your Personal Best with a trainer named Karen Voight. Elle used exercises like the ones in the video to lose weight after filming Sirens.
In the '90s, Elle's home was burglarised. Photographs were stolen, with a ransom being held for the them. The FBI caught the thieves in the end.
For her role in Sirens, Elle put on over 20 pounds in weight so that she would represent models of that era more accurately.
In 2005, Elle was ranked #7 in the "World's Greatest Supermodel" poll.
After suffering from postnatal depression after the birth of her second child, Elle checked into the Meadows Clinic in Arizona in October 2003. The clinic offers treatment for psychological conditions and addictions.
Elle does not like reading things that she has not written.
When Elle was 18 and vacationing in Aspen, Colorado, she was discovered and signed to the Click modelling agency.
Elle is a co-owner, along with Claudia Schiffer and Naomi Campbell, of the Fashion Cafe in New York City.
Elle ran a mile in 4 minutes, 24 seconds as a teenager.
Elle is known as 'The Body'.
Elle was presented with Grazia's lifetime achievement award in June 2006 at the magazine's first awards ceremony, which celebrates the creative achievements of women.
Elle is six feet tall.
In 1995, Elle was one of People magazine's "50 Most Beautiful People".
Elle is currently the owner of, Elle Macpherson Intimates a lingerie brand.
In 1999, Elle became the first living Australian entertainer to be put on a postage stamp.
Elle studied Law at the University of Sydney for one year.
Elle: I was the first person to pioneer the idea of licensing. It was a very entrepreneurial idea and from day one I was the name, face and creative design force.
Elle: I've never spoken about my private life to confirm or deny, I just don't. I respect the people in my life, men and women, and they do not need to have their names mentioned as intimate, or not.
Elle: The thing about me being celibate? Strike that. Categorically not true.
Elle: (on being celibate for two years) It's crazy but, apart from a brief romantic intermission last summer, I have been single and celibate for two years. How boring is that? I just don't get men hitting on me, but I'm a hopeless flirt. I'll go up to a guy and say, 'I think you are so beautiful'. But it doesn't work.
Elle: (on modelling) I'm too old for that!
Elle: With the anthology we've taken that concept one step further and we've asked certain people to give their opinion of what's going on. I like that intellectual side.
Elle: When I stepped out of the campaigns, we decided we'd focus on the word intimate and capture a model in a moment.
Elle: (in 1999) I am at a really good place in my life right now. A really, really good place.
Elle: I thank my mother. It's the genes. I don't think too much about it.
Elle: If your wearing lingerie that makes you feel glamorous, you're halfway there to turning heads.
Elle: I'm very fortunate because we're committed to co-parenting our children together.
Elle: I see myself as the consumer. I'm a working mother and I don't get a lot of time to myself. I create products that I need in my life, and which make me feel good.
Elle: For 15 years, I've been playing the same character - which is myself - and I'm bored with 'myself'.
Elle: It's like the underwear in the sense that they are premium products at competitive prices. I spent a long time researching the products, and the philosophy is the same as the lingerie.
Elle: Underwear is such an emotional thing.
Elle: A celebrity name is never enough for an intelligent mass market. Truly successful businesses are born of passion and heartfelt interest.
Elle: Nudity has never been an issue for me - I'm Australian. It's more of a thing in America. I mean people can buy guns, yet it's against the law to be topless on the beach.
Elle: I wanted so badly to study ballet, but it was really all about wearing the tutu.
Elle: G-strings are uncomfortable. Girls want real knickers now.