Amanda Gorman is going from inauguration sensation to Vogue cover star.

The 23-year-old writer, the youngest known inaugural poet in U.S. history, is on the cover of Vogue's May issue, the fashion magazine revealed Wednesday.


Gorman rocketed to stardom after reading her poem "The Hill We Climb" at President BidenJoe BidenCornyn, Sinema to introduce bill aimed at addressing border surge Harris to travel to Northern Triangle region in June Biden expected to formally recognize Armenian Genocide: report MORE's inauguration in January.

In the Vogue profile, Gorman opens up about her relationships with some political power players, including describing 2016 Democratic presidential nominee Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonPelosi on power in DC: 'You have to seize it' Cuba readies for life without Castro Chelsea Clinton: Pics of Trump getting vaccinated would help him 'claim credit' MORE, who she's known for several years, as "such a grandma." She calls former President Obama "dadlike," and former first lady Michelle ObamaMichelle LeVaughn Robinson ObamaMinneapolis mayor on Floyd: 'Ultimately his life will have bettered our city' Obamas praise Floyd jury, urge more action: 'We cannot rest' Bush says he doesn't criticize other presidents to avoid risking friendship with Michelle Obama MORE is referred to as "the cool auntie."

Gorman also discusses her meteoric rise, estimating she's turned down about $17 million in offers in recent months from companies clamoring to work with her.

“I have to be conscious of taking commissions that speak to me," she said. Gorman said she often declines to look at the fine print on offers because "if you see something and it says a million dollars, you're going to rationalize why that makes sense."

Gorman, who has said before that she wants to run for president in the future, is also being wooed by countless fashion brands.

According to the magazine, a staffer for Gorman — who inked a deal with IMG Models earlier this year — had to request that fashion houses stop sending her bouquets because the large number of flowers flooding the poet's California apartment might have caused her to have an allergic reaction.