In his corner office, Mr. Botox looked his age.
He hadn't had a shot of botulinum toxin in a while, and the furrow between his brows was back.
"You would never know I'm really 75 years old," David E.I. Pyott said, trotting out a well-worn joke that he likes to make "because of who I am."
He's the man who made a muscle-controlling poison the most fashionable weapon against aging. And he's really 54.
When Allergan Inc. hired him as chief executive in 1998, it was generating annual revenue of $1.26 billion turning out nasal sprays, eyedrops and optical devices. It still makes eyedrops but otherwise doesn't much look like the company founded in an Irvine bean patch 60 years ago.
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