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Last week, Tarbell remembered Hefner, who died Wednesday at age 91, as "a really good person."The man she calls "Hef" was "a super intelligent guy," she recalled. Good sense of humor.""He could talk intelligently about any topic there was," she said.
"A lot of women don't see that part of it with Playboy.
They don't see how Playboy bunnies were actually finding all this freedom, but they were."In the 1970s, being a bunny meant economic freedom and independence, she said.
A girlfriend who was working as a Playboy bunny in the Boston club brought her to meet the "bunny mother," the woman in each club who did all the hiring and supervision of the bunnies. The women who worked there wore bunny ears, cuffs with cuff links, a bow tie - and a cottontail."I still have my tail," Tarbell said.
"I do."The hiring process for bunnies was highly selective, and the training was rigorous, Tarbell recalled.
To be successful, she said, "You had to get through all that training, you had to be good with people, you had to really know your stuff - and look good while you were doing it.""Hef always said there's nothing sexier than the girl next door," she said.
He was just a good guy."Hefner, she said, "believed sincerely in the sexual revolution and he lived it.""He was one of those guys that never had to really come on to someone," she said."Someone who wanted to be with him, they would come on to him."She never saw him do anything inappropriate with the women who surrounded him, she said.
"He was one of the first people to bring black entertainers on his show and at his clubs."When we were flying as jet bunnies, we made twice as much as the American Airlines flight attendants doing the same thing."It may have been the same job but their uniforms were distinctively different.Tarbell wore a black, "very short" mini-dress with long sleeves, "with a white satin scarf with a little black bunny head on it," she recalled."Over-the-knee black boots, black stockings ..." Being a bunny felt special, she said - so special that she learned early on not to tell men about her job on the first few dates.Otherwise, that's all they wanted to talk about, she said. "Or I was a clerk at Bonwit Teller."Would she want her daughter to be a bunny?In the 1970s, Tarbell was among the elite "jet bunnies" who served as flight attendants on Playboy founder Hugh Hefner's private jet.