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December 2016

GIFTS. DONE.

“I met BOTH my husbands on the SAME DAY”

His, theirs... but mostly yours

A love story

.G E N E R AT I O N ANX I E T Y

What’s normal? What needs drugs? p225

On why she’s ditched men for mates

SPA RK LE Tons of it 508

party style wins

How stalking feels By a woman still living the nightmare


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co n t e n t s D e c . 16 glamour.com

170 Glitter. All day

ON THE COVER 95. “I met both my husbands on the same day”A love story 106. How stalking feels She’s scared. But also angry

198. Suki Waterhouse The new supermodel mogul

225. Generation anxiety Need help? Find out

232. Gifts. Done We’ve got you covered. Now breathe GLAMOUR

5


159 So, what do the GLAMOUR Beauty Team want for Christmas?

YOU YOU YOU 57. Hey, it’s OK 58. Cool new ways to couple …that are seriously simple

60. Your dating just went niche Move over, Tinder

63. When WhatsApp attacks Prepare to cringe. Hard

67. Your dinner just got pretty Rainbow recipes you’ll love 68. So, Brexit… One political expert answers your questions

73. The power of 15 Health tweaks you can do in a hurry

74. How I got here #goals

60 Meet the alternative dating apps changing the game

co n t e n t s Dec.16 FASHION 115. Well, we have been good Festive jewels worth showing of 117. Going out? We’ve got your “wow” wardrobe sorted

125. The new party shoe …is made for dancing. Yay

198 Pop & Suki talk boys, bars and business

BEAUTY

126. More is more Winter loves statement dressing

129. Did someone say glitz? Bring your outfit A game

130. I woke up like this The chic girl’s guide to pyjama dressing

132. We love the ‘80s New ways to rock this throwback

142. Tick-tock New wrist candy alert

144. GLAMOUR hot list What we’re loving this month

170. Shine bright How to wear shimmer? Just. Like. This

186. On point Get ready for winter’s most graceful trend

151. You say party… We’ve got the palettes to see you through 152. The month in red-carpet beauty 31 top looks from 2016

155. Time to shine Perfect party skin, sorted

156. Ready, steady, sparkle We hope you like standing out 159. On our wish list How the Beauty Team does Christmas 167. #AskAlex Stay fresh-faced this party season with these tips 210. Mad about the curl Sam McKnight works his magic

218. This way for party prep Best festive beauty from A-Z

6 GLAMOUR


FEATURES 27. The Edit Fashion, beauty, news and views

51. Dawn O’Porter: Honestly “Being generous is magical”

FAST LIVING

78. GLAMOUR’s 50 best dressed women 2016 The good, the glam, the controversial 100. When 2016 broke the internet Inside* the year’s hottest A-list scandals (*totally outside of) 110. The best worst sex I’ve ever had Embrace the awks, people

232. The GLAMOUR

210

Christmas gift guide Genius presents? All in here (you can thank us later)

Here come the curls

236. Dear Me... ’Tis the season to write letters to your teenage self, says Fearne Cotton

co n t e n t s Dec.16

IN EVERY ISSUE

232 Beat the Christmas stress with our guide to gorgeous gifts

17. Editor’s letter 22. We hear you! 24. On GLAMOUR.com 254. Subscribe to GLAMOUR 256. The GLAMOUR list

ON THE COVER December 2016

GIFTS. DONE.

His, theirs... but mostly yours

“I met BOTH my husbands on the SAME DAY” A love stor y

.G E N E R AT I O N ANXIET Y

What’s normal? What needs drugs? p225

On why she’s ditched men for mates

SPA RK LE Tons of it style wins 508 party

How stalking feels By a woman still living the nightmare

Suki Waterhouse photographed by Thomas Schenk Art Director Lisa Rahman Fashion Director Karen Preston Hair Alain Pichon at Streeters Make-up Sharon Dowsett at CLM, using Dior Christmas Look and Capture Totale Dreamskin Nails Lyndsay McIntosh at Premier Hair and Makeup, using Dior Christmas Look and Capture Totale Nurturing Hand Repair Cream Senior Fashion Assistant Molly Haylor

Suki wears bustier, dress and shoulderpiece all Prada Get the look: Hair Sheer Blonde Shampoo and Sheer Blonde Conditioner both John Frieda Make-up Cashmere Foundation, Cashmere Compact in Honey, Light Glow in Blossom Blush, Lip & Cheek Bloom in Hydrangea and Bold Lash Mascara in Ebony all Burberry


- EA 2044


the new N°5 AVAILABLE ON CHANEL.COM

# YOU KNOW ME AND YOU DONT


glamour

editor’s letter A bucket list photo from the GLAMOUR Women of the Year Awards. Three legends and a mag editor

At Intimissimi On Ice in Verona with GLAMOUR Brazil Editor-In-Chief Monica Salgado, Irina Shayk and GLAMOUR Russia Editor-In-Chief Masha Fedorova

That time we looked really, really cool at Magic Kingdom, Orlando

Chatting to the amazing Sam McKnight (see more on p210) at our Beauty Festival That time Bella squeezed into a doll’s bed

O The GLAMOUR ofice laughed when I said I was kayaking in Montenegro (thanks to Jaguar). Rude

ne of my favourite things to do as the year draws to a close is clean up the pictures on my phone. Because among the inevitable, useless pictures of cheeseburgers I take for Instagram (although honestly? Best. Cheeseburger. Ever. I had to snap it), there’s always a great deal of forgotten treasures. The little moments that make me smile and often laugh out loud. I recommend it as probably the easiest, cheapest ‘happy therapy’ there is. We live in a crazy, unpredictable, often scary world. Let’s allow ourselves a moment to really appreciate what’s good in our lives and not take it for granted. Here are a few of my 2016 highlights. I encourage you to remind yourself of yours. And I wish for a brilliant, happy and safe 2017 for all of us.

My August view: Faena Hotel Miami Beach, Florida

Claudia Winkleman dragged us out of bed at 5am to walk 10km for charity. And I’m so glad she did!

Jo Elvin, Editor-In-Chief contact me at: editor@glamourmagazine.co.uk

FOLLOW ME ON TWITTER AT TWITTER.COM/JO_ELVIN AND INSTAGRAM @JOELVINGLAMOUR TWEET US AT @GLAMOURMAGUK


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13 Hanover Square, London W1S 1HN Tel: 020 7499 9080 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF JO ELVIN Assistant Editors Lindsay Frankel, Natasha Poliszczuk Digital Strategy Director Natasha McNamara Art Director Lisa Rahman Associate Editor James Williams Fashion Director Natalie Hartley Acting Fashion Director Karen Preston Beauty Director Alessandra Steinherr Features Director Claire Matthiae Editor’s PA Kelly Marks CONTENT Deputy Features Editor Lisa Harvey Content Editor Leanne Bayley Writer Alice Howarth Junior Writer Rebecca Fearn Entertainment Editor Helen Whitaker Acting Entertainment Editor Hanna Woodside Social Media Editor Kat Brown Multimedia Producer Jana Otte Contributing Editor Celia Walden FASHION Acting Fashion Editor Lucy Walker Fashion Features Editor Ella Alexander Acting Shopping Editor Charlotte Lewis Acting Fashion Assistants Emma Hargadon, Molly Haylor Bookings Editor Simone Schofer Executive Fashion & Beauty Directors Claudia Mahoney, Julia Yule BEAUTY Junior Beauty Editor Dominique Temple Beauty Assistant Rebecca Wright ART Art Editor Daisy Dudley Designer Lisa Barlow PICTURES Picture Editor Emma Ward Deputy Picture Editor Natalie Michele Davis Digital Picture Editor Sandra Waibl COPY Acting Chief Sub Editor Glenda McCauley Acting Deputy Chief Sub Editor Holly Quayle CONTRIBUTORS Meric Canatan, Mark Eccleston, Sophie Knight, Sagal Mohammed, Kerry Potter, Ciara Sheppard, Gregory Allen Logistics Clerk Martin Gray Director of Editorial Administration & Rights Harriet Wilson Editorial Business Manager Phoebe Gaydon PUBLISHING DIRECTOR JAMIE JOUNING Associate Publisher Grace Wasyluk Acting Associate Publisher Antonia Wigan PA to Publishing Director & Business Analyst Anastasia Hodge Senior Brand Managers Anna Baja, Claudia Grove Account Manager Sophie Jacobson Sales Executive Cressida Micklem Regional Sales Director Karen Allgood Regional Account Director Heather Mitchell Account Manager Krystina Garnett +HDGRIWKH3DULV2IÀFH Helena Kawalec (+33 1 44 11 78 80) 3DULV2IÀFH0DQDJHU Florent Garlasco (+33 1 44 11 78 80) ,WDOLDQ2IÀFH Valentina Donini – MIA (+39028 051 422) 1<2IÀFH$VVRFLDWH3XEOLVKHU Shannon Tolar Tchkotoua (+1 212 630 4913) US Sales Assistant Keryn Howarth (+1 212 630 4936) BESPOKE Creative Lead Alison Weatherhogg Digital Lead Designer Alessia Federici Digital Project Manager Kike Adetunji Designer Hannah Crawford Project Manager Silvia Nicoletti Events Director Michelle Russell DIGITAL Head of Digital Wil Harris Digital Strategy Director Dolly Jones Director of Video Content Danielle Bennison-Brown CLASSIFIED &ODVVLÀHG'LUHFWRU Shelagh Crofts &ODVVLÀHG$GYHUWLVHPHQW0DQDJHU Emma Roxby Senior Sales Executive/Trainer Fiona Maynard 6HQLRU&ODVVLÀHG6DOHV([HFXWLYH Rachel Myers MARKETING & RESEARCH Marketing Director Jean Faulkner Deputy Marketing and Research Director Gary Read Senior Research Manager Heather Batten Research Manager Theresa Domke Senior Marketing Executive Celeste Buckley Senior Data Manager Tim Westcott CIRCULATION Circulation Director Richard Kingerlee Subscription Director Patrick Foilleret Assistant Subscription Marketing and Promotions Manager Claudia Long Marketing and Promotions Manager Michelle Velan PRODUCTION Production Director Sarah Jenson Commercial Production Manager Xenia Dilnot Production Controller Dawn Crosby Production Coordinator Sarah Yeomanson Commercial and Paper Production Controller Martin MacMillan Finance Director Pam Raynor Financial Control Director Penny Scott-Bayfield HR Director Hazel McIntyre Condé Nast International Director of Communications Nicky Eaton Deputy Publicity Director Harriet Robertson Publicity Manager Richard Pickard IT Director Lauraine Turner Directors Jonathan Newhouse, Nicholas Coleridge, Stephen Quinn, Annie Holcroft, Pam Raynor, Jamie Bill, Jean Faulkner, Shelagh Crofts, Albert Read, Patricia Stevenson Deputy Managing Director Albert Read MANAGING DIRECTOR NICHOLAS COLERIDGE CHAIRMAN, CONDÉ NAST INTERNATIONAL JONATHAN NEWHOUSE Published by The Condé Nast Publications Ltd, Vogue House, Hanover Square, London W1S 1JU (tel: 020 7499 9080; fax: 020 7493 1345) Colour origination by Tag: Response. Printed by Prinovis Nürnberg, Breslauer Str. 300, 90471 Nürnberg. Printed in Germany. GLAMOUR is distributed by Condé Nast & National Magazine Distributors Ltd (Comag), Tavistock Road, West Drayton, Middlesex UB7 7QE (tel: 01895 433600; fax: 01895 433605). The subscription rate to GLAMOUR is £24 for one year (12 issues). Overseas Airmail per year: €59 to the EU, £60 to the Rest of Europe, $65 to the US and £69 to the Rest of World. Enquiries, change of address and orders payable to GLAMOUR, Subscription Department, Lathkill St, Market Harborough, Leics LE16 9EF. Order at www.subscription.co.uk/glamour. Subscriptions queries and enquiries to glamour@subscription.co.uk. Subscriptions hotline: +44 (0)844 848 5202, Mon-Fri 8am-9.30pm, Sat 8am-4pm. Manage your subscription online 24hrs a day at www.magazineboutique.co.uk/youraccount. All rights reserved. Reproduction in whole or in part without written permission is strictly prohibited. All prices correct at time of going to press but are subject to change. GLAMOUR cannot be responsible for unsolicited material. Copyright © 2016 THE CONDÉ NAST PUBLICATIONS LTD, Vogue House, Hanover Square, London, W1S 1JU. The paper used for this publication is based on renewable wood fibre. The wood these fibres are derived from is sourced from sustainably managed forests and controlled sources. The producing mills are EMAS registered and operate according to highest environmental and health and safety standards. This magazine is fully recyclable - please log on to www.recyclenow.com for your local recycling options for paper and board. GLAMOUR is a member of the Independent Press Standards Organisation (which regulates the UK’s magazine and newspaper industry). We abide by the Editors’ Code of Practice [www.ipso.co.uk/editors-code-of-practice] and are committed to upholding the highest standards of journalism. If you think that we have not met those standards and want to make a complaint, please see our Editorial Complaints Policy on the Contact Us page of our website or contact us at complaints@condenast.co.uk or by post to Complaints, Editorial Business Department, The Condé Nast Publications Ltd, Vogue House, Hanover Square, London W1S 1JU. If we are unable to resolve your complaint, or if you would like more information about IPSO or the Editors’ Code, contact IPSO on 0300 123 2220 or visit www.ipso.co.uk


the holidays in new york are... for making magic happen.

katespade.co.uk covent garden | sloane square westfield london | regent street


WE HEAR YOU!

A Letter To My Rapist brought tears to my eyes. I had a similar experience years ago, and I get daily flashbacks, which makes me feel I’ll never fully recover. Reading such an honest experience brought back some awful memories, but it was also a stern reminder that you can harness those dark times and become something better. I really hope the author continues to move forward, and that we continue to talk about rape. Alice, by email This month’s star letter wins a Cloud Nine curling wand that allows you to create curls, waves and more, worth £125. It has a temperature control and a heat guard to protect your wand. cloudninehair.com

@jenna_coleman_ Thrilled to be the @glamouruk October cover star for #Victoria ... Thank you @joelvinglamour and @glamouruk for your support xx

Redefining success Give Yourself A (Career) Break was a refreshing read. I’m a recent graduate and it’s easy to feel overwhelmed by the desire to be the best. We really should redefine success. Who cares if I’m not elected Prime Minister by the time I’m 30? Aimee, by email

Shame on him My ex once stopped during sex and said, “This is shit”. That has afected my sex life ever since. Reading about someone else’s similar experience in Your Right To Great Sex made me feel less alone, which is just what I needed. Fiona, by email @StartWithThis Love @Fearnecotton’s happiness column about music in @GlamourMagUK this month! Have to make a happy playlist now!

Hold up, McDreamy! @EsteeLalonde Catching up on a new @GlamourMagUK podcast! Love it.

Patrick Dempsey’s comments about women “edging into” motorsport in

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The Dream Machine struck a nerve. We’ve been competing equally for some time and can be just as quick as men, if not quicker, behind the wheel. Jo, by email @Intheshadeivory I always enjoy the editor’s letter in @GlamourMagUK – not many have a warm, chatty writer.

Safer sex, please We Didn’t Use A Condom Because… really hit home. I contracted herpes, because it never occurred to me to use a condom for oral sex. Thanks for highlighting such an important issue. Anonymous, by email

GL A MOU R - TO - G O This month’s winner is Adriana Timco, pictured with GLAMOUR in  Ciutadella, Menorca. Adriana wins an Instax Mini 70 Instant Camera, with selfie mode and high-performance flash; instax.co.uk. For your chance to win, send us a photo of you with the latest issue of GLAMOUR (with your name, address and location). Good luck!

Write in! 22 GLAMOUR

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We want to hear about you – about GLAMOUR, your life, anything. Email us at letters@glamourmagazine.co.uk or write to GLAMOUR We Hear You!, 13 Hanover Square, London, W1S 1HN

Compiled by Kelly Marks. Photograph by David Bailey. GLAMOUR reserves the right to edit letters, Tweets and unsolicited material. Unfortunately, GLAMOUR is unable to return any photographs submitted

“Let’s keep talking”


On

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GIFT GUIDE

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100 ideas for the festive season = perfect pressies for everyone (you’re welcome)

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#glamourxmas

Got your advent calendar yet? Don’t miss our festive favourites

10 cracking Christmas jumpers you simply have to own

Shop our edit of winter boots, woolies and coats Snapchat glamouruk 24

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Photographs: Melanie Galea/The Street Muse/Trunk Archive, Indigital. Tiki cotton jumper £155 Maje. Advent calendar £280 Jo Malone

also this month...


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WIZARD Eddie Redmayne brings the magic in the first of three Harry Potter spin-ofs K Rowling casts her spell over the multiplex once more, with the box-office behemoth that is Fantastic Beasts And Where To Find Them. The first in a trilogy, it’s set in 1926, well before the Harry Potter timeline, and stars Oscar winner Eddie Redmayne as Newt Scamander, a British wizard who accidentally releases a suitcase full of magical monsters onto the streets of New York. Eddie, who’s on boyish, twinkly form, proves he can hold a Hollywood franchise as well as shine in highbrow works like The Danish Girl. It’s a big break for his Brit co-star Katherine Waterston, who plays Newt’s future wife, Porpentina – and rest assured she’s no 2D sidekick. Undoubtedly, Fantastic Beasts is fuelled by the Harry Potter hype machine – but by crafting its own distinct identity, it can be a stand-alone success.

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Co-star chemistry can make or break a movie. This month’s films find the winning formula

THE ACCOUNTANT

licia Vikander and Michael Fassbender proved to be such a perfect romantic combination while filming The Light Between Oceans that they fell in love in real life. In the movie, based on the bestselling, tear-jerking novel, they play a couple living on a remote Australian island who find a boat washed ashore with a baby girl inside. They decide to raise the child as their own, but this leads to devastating consequences. All eyes will be on the ravishing Allied – which sees Brad Pitt and Marion Cotillard star as married assassins (sound familiar?) in WWII. Less glamorous, but incredibly powerful, is A United Kingdom. Rosamund Pike and David Oyelowo are perfectly paired as real-life couple Ruth Williams and Seretse Khama – she was a London clerk, he was the heir to the kingdom of Botswana – who caused a media storm when they married in 1948. Jake Gyllenhaal and Amy Adams make brilliantly bitter exes in Nocturnal Animals, which is stylishly directed by Tom Ford. Adams plays a super-successful art gallery owner who’s forgotten all about her first husband (Gyllenhaal) – until he sends her his debut novel: a brutal tale of revenge that might be a warning to her. Finally, the romantic casting adds up in The Accountant. Ben Affleck is an eccentric maths genius who works for crime syndicates. Then he meets a financial consultant (Anna Kendrick) and, yes... two become one (sorry, we couldn’t help ourselves).

By Mark Eccleston. Photographs: Universal Pictures, Landmark Media

THE LIGHT BETWEEN OCEANS

Lights, camera, passion

ALLIED

NOCTURNAL ANIMALS

Rosamund Pike and David Oyelowo in A United Kingdom


T HE EDI T Secret escape

Red-carpet moment

“My parents have a house in Montenegro, just by the coast. It feels a bit undiscovered – there are no paparazzi to cause a scene. It’s really relaxing.”

Dressing table essentials “I’m obsessed with Le Labo’s Santal 33 fragrance. And of course I always use my Rimmel make-up line: I like the reddest red lip, a strong eye and lots of mascara.”

“The Marchesa dress I wore to the Oscars in 2015 has to be my favourite look of all time.”

Style switch-up “I can’t get enough of the bodysuits from my Tezenis range. I like the velvet piece, too – it’s so soft that I accidentally feel up my own boobs when I’m out in public!”

THE SINGER AND NEW HOST OF AMERICA’S NEXT TOP MODEL SHARES HER ALL-TIME FAVOURITE THINGS Everyday bling “When I turned 18, my mum got my sister and I matching Cartier rings. We also got matching Cartier bracelets when my album went to number one, so I wear those pieces every day.”

Comfort food “Scrambled eggs with hot sauce and avocado. Or my grandma makes this traditional Kosovar dish – it’s a pastry with spinach in it.”

Fashion queens “Kate Moss, Gwen Stefani and Bianca Jagger. I admire the way they carry clothes with confidence. They’re not afraid to try a look they haven’t done before.”

Musical hero “Definitely Prince. He was a friend of mine as well as a musical legend.” The Rita Ora X Tezenis capsule collection is out now

30 GLAMOUR

By Sagal Mohammed. Rita Ora photographed by Damon Baker. Fashion Director: Natalie Hartley. Make-up: Mary Greenwell at Premier Hair and Makeup. Hair: Christopher Appleton. Photographs: Getty Images, iStock, Jason Lloyd-Evans, Advertising Archives

Rita loves...


T H E J OY O F G I V I N G Hand-finished jewellery crafted from sterling silver and given with love. Explore the new Christmas collection at pandora.net


T HE EDI T Three generations of Gilmores: (from left) Emily (Kelly Bishop), Lorelai (Lauren Graham) and Rory (Alexis Bledel)

More Gilmores – yay! Lorelai and Rory are back? Oh, Netflix, you really are spoiling us

By Hanna Woodside. Photographs: Netflix

F

ew TV shows make the jump from ‘popular’ to ‘phenomenon’, but 16 years since the first episode aired, Gilmore Girls has achieved cult status. It was given a fresh lease of life when Netflix added all seven series earlier this year, and a new generation of viewers – hungry for something smart, warm, and addictive – discovered the show. Following single mother Lorelai Gilmore (Lauren Graham), her daughter, Rory (Alexis Bledel), and the community of the fictional Stars Hollow, it felt like – and remains – something entirely unique. The thrillingly rapid-fire dialogue (the average script for a 40-minute TV episode is 40-50 pages; Gilmore Girls scripts were known to hit 80) is peppered with more razor-sharp pop-culture references than an SNL skit. Thanks to its creator and co-writer, Amy Sherman-Palladino, Gilmore Girls dodges the usual clichés. Witty, sassy, and bittersweet, the closeness of Lorelai and Rory is a joy to watch. To the delight of Gilmore-lovers, this month, Netflix has four brand-new 90-minute episodes, covering one year in the Gilmores’ lives. The excitement, bordering on hysteria, about its return is justified: it’s the perfect example of a feminist show that doesn’t feel the need to bang its feminism over your head. “What’s progressive about Gilmore Girls is that it takes its feminism for granted, in the best possible way,” says Lauren. “Lorelai is a working woman, a single mother, who figures it out on her own. She’s not a victim. She’s not feeling sorry for herself. She’s just enjoying her life and empowering her very smart kid.” Rory is neither a by-numbers nerd nor lovestruck teen. “She has goals that are nothing to do with relationships,” says Alexis. “She’s ambitious

Diner owner Luke Danes (Scott Patterson) is Lorelai’s love interest

and works hard – she wants a good education. Rory has love interests, but they’re not the central focus of her life. I’ve looked for roles as rounded as this one, but nothing compares.” Gilmore Girls’ depiction of female relationships is celebratory, but never tips into saccharine #girlsquad territory. Lorelai and her best mate Sookie (Melissa McCarthy pre-Bridemaids) struggle to set up a business together, Rory has an all-too-familiar rivalry with another student at her all-girls school, and the mother-daughter dynamic has its share of arguments, too. In the new episodes, Rory has (spoiler alert!) achieved her dream of becoming a journalist – but the industry is changing so fast “her wheels are really spinning”, says Alexis. Meanwhile, Lorelai is feeling stuck. “She hasn’t moved on a whole lot,” says Lauren. “She’s having her version of a midlife crisis.” The producers have hinted that if the reception is good, we could see more new seasons, with the Netflix model of TV-making giving them the freedom to make the show their way, instead of kowtowing to traditional networks. We’re praying to the entertainment gods that we get to hang with the Gilmore women for years to come. Gilmore Girls: A Year In The Life streams on Netflix from November 25 GLAMOUR

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MY MOTHER AND OTHER STRANGERS

RILLINGTON PLACE

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The History Girls Four awesome period dramas, four awesome actresses

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wo houses, two courts, one Crown”. Now that’s a dramatic tagline. With a budget of over £100 million, Netflix’s The Crown is suitably lavish and ambitious. Claire Foy stars as a young Queen Elizabeth with Matt Smith as her Prince Phillip; we join them in 1947, the year they married (five more seasons are planned, bringing us up to the present day). While Elizabeth navigates her first years as monarch, Princess Margaret (played by Vanessa Kirby – turn the page for our interview) brings the glamour and scandal. For something less jolly, Downton’s Joanne Froggatt stars in ITV’s Dark Angel, playing Victorian killer Mary Ann Cotton, who was responsible for a string of arsenic poisonings. Meanwhile, BBC One’s Rillington Place is based on the real-life case of Timothy Evans, who was hung in 1950 for a murder he didn’t commit. Samantha Morton turns in an incredible performance as the wife of the real killer. Too grisly? Try My Mother And Other Strangers, also on BBC One. Set in Northern Ireland during World War II, it stars Hattie Morahan (The Bletchley Circle, Outnumbered) as Rose, whose marriage is rocked when 4,000 US Army service personnel – including the dashing Captain Dreyfuss (Mad Men’s Aaron Staton) – land in her rural town. A tortured love triangle never gets old.

C O M E DY G E N I US ALERT You might have spotted Donald Glover in a couple of episodes of Girls (as Sandy, who briefly dates Hannah) – but did you know that he was hired by Tina Fey at just 21 years old to write for her award-winning comedy 30 Rock? With that kind of pedigree, it’s no surprise that Atlanta – the comedy-drama about two cousins trying to make it in the rap scene, which he has created and stars in – is very funny. The laughs are smart and unexpected, but the world he builds feels genuine. Don’t miss out. Nov, FOX 38 GLAMOUR

From left: Brian Tyree Henry, Keith Stanfield and Donald Glover in Atlanta

By Hanna Woodside. Photographs: Netflix, BBC/Stefan Hill

THE CROWN


INTRODUCING

THE SEDUCTIVE NEW SCENT FOR HER BY DKNY


T HE EDI T

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Vanessa Kirby

Interview by Sagal Mohammed. Photograph: Andreas Larsson

As the actress prepares to play Princess Margaret in Netflix’s new royal epic, The Crown 6.30am There are four of us in our place in south London – me, my sister and two friends – all women. It’s really chaotic in the morning when we’re trying to get into the shower, or borrowing each other’s clothes. It’s like, “Have you seen my black T-shirt?” “Where the fuck’s my black T-shirt?!” 7.50am We have breakfast together before we head to the Tube. En route, I grab an almond latte to go from our local cofee shop. 8.50am Arrive in central London for the Season Two read-through of The Crown. It’s quite intimidating – we get miked up and read our lines in front of all the crew and Peter Morgan, the creator. All the producers are scribbling notes while we do it. Between episodes, we take a quick break and I catch up with Claire [Foy] and Matt [Smith],

who play Queen Elizabeth and Prince Phillip. They’re like family to me now. 1.30pm It takes a whole morning to read through the second season. Then a group of us go out for lunch at Spring in Somerset House with the Netflix team. I can recommend the sea bass. 3pm After lunch I head to the Wild Food Café in Covent Garden to do some research into Britain in the 1960s, which is

“Claire Foy and Matt Smith are family now”

when the second season of The Crown is set. I’ve got five diferent books on the era to get through. 5.20pm Meet my friend at a pub in Soho for a few beers before heading home. 7.10pm My favourite thing is cooking for my friends. There are 13 of us who all met at university. They come round once a week and I make a huge lasagne. 11pm Once everyone has headed home, my sister and I catch up

and watch some TV. We’re working through The Night Of, which is a brilliant HBO drama, an American version of the BBC’s Criminal Justice; also The Jinx – we love a good crime documentary, and this one is completely crazy. 1am We tend to stay up and go to bed far too late – usually after a couple of glasses of wine. Season One of The Crown streams on Netflix from November 4 GLAMOUR

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T HE EDI T Heavy Entertainment Show, Robbie Williams

DNCE, DNCE Who hasn’t caught themselves singing the über-catchy Cake By The Ocean? Now, Joe Jonas and his band deliver more funky vibes with their debut album: Doctor You and Naked are total mood boosters.

I’m Yours, Pixie Geldof Pixie’s debut is more arty-indie than mainstream pop. A nicely trippy, ghostly record showcasing her accomplished vocals.

Tu r n . I t. U p Silent night? Pft. Not with this month’s buzzworthy new albums

24 HRS, Olly Murs Starboy, The Weeknd Long Live The Angels, Emeli Sandé The quif-rocking singer-songwriter excited fans with explosive comeback belter Hurts. While there are other blow-your-socks-of ballads (Breathing Underwater, Shakes) on her follow-up to 2012’s Our Version Of Events, tracks like Garden (featuring Jay Electronica) have an urban edge. Watch your back, Adele. 42 GLAMOUR

At 26, Abel Tesfaye has won two Grammys, collaborated with Kanye and Beyoncé, and toured with Drake. (Oh, and he’s dating Bella Hadid.) Twitter’s meltdown over his haircut doesn’t detract from his music mastery; his latest album is hypnotically sexy, his alt-R’n’B sound darker and slower. He can serenade us any time.

Evolving from his bouncy, ‘cheeky chappy’ persona, Olly takes an emotional, grown-up turn. Standout songs include Flaws and Years And Years: perfect break-up anthems. Olly has described it as his “best album yet” – we agree.

By Sagal Mohammed and Hanna Woodside. Photographs: Getty Images, Rex Features, Simon Emmett

Robbie’s first release in two years is the usual swaggering, singalong pop. Any attempt at deviation (such as Party Like A Russian) doesn’t feel quite right – it’s better when he sticks to what he does best.


T HE EDI T

Ruth Wilson plays the title role in Ibsen’s Hedda Gabler

Sor r y, I ha ve pl ans The tickets to snaffle, the dates to diarise and the hot seats you don’t want to miss 1 . Two powerhouse actresses play two feminist heroes on stage: Ruth Wilson as Ibsen’s frustrated housewife in H E D DA G A B L E R

Joan Of Arc in S A I N T J O A N (from December 9, donmarwarehouse.com).*

2 . With 200 props, costumes and artworks on show, Man Ray’s Glass Tears

S TA R WA R S I D E N T I T I E S : T H E E X H I B I T I O N at the

O2 Arena is a fan’s nirvana. From November 18, the02.co.uk

3 . THE

R A D I C A L E Y E : M O D E R N I S T P H O T O G R A P H Y F R O M T H E S I R E LT O N

J O H N C O L L E C T I O N at Tate Modern is a once-in-a-lifetime peek at the musical legend’s

collection of portraits by iconic photographer Man Ray. From November 10, tate.org.uk

4 . Michael C Hall wowed on Broadway in L A Z A R U S , set to the music of David Bowie. Now’s your chance to see it in the West End. Until January 22, kingscrosstheatre.com

5 . Margate is the hipster day trip destination. And

, the town’s old-school

amusement park, is set to launch its first vintage market, a treasure trove of quirky, kitschy gems. From December 3, dreamland.co.uk

6 . Ballet lover? Matthew Bourne’s production of T H E R E D S H O E S opens in Plymouth on November 21,

before embarking on a UK tour. new-adventures.net

7 . Funny festive knit at the ready, it’s Save The Children’s annual fundraising C H R I S T M A S J U M P E R DAY on December 16. christmasjumperday.org

44

GLAMOUR

By Hanna Woodside. Photographs: iStock, Getty Images, Rex Features, Jan Versweyveld. © Man Ray Trust/ADAGP, Paris and DACS London 2016. *Both plays will be shown in cinemas as part of National Theatre Live. ntlive.com

(from December 5, nationaltheatre.org.uk), and Gemma Arterton as


T HE EDI T

Th

ew omen … e who made m

Amber RILEY The star of the new Dreamgirls stage show tells us who has inspired her career, from Glee to the West End

CHAKA KHAN Singer-songwriter “It doesn’t matter what she’s singing about, everything sounds like gospel. She taught me how to be more free-spirited on stage. But when I met her, she’s so quiet and demure. She’s someone I truly admire.”

the creator of a network called Centric, which shows African-American work, she’s responsible for a lot of singers’ and actors’ careers.” From left Meryl Streep, Chaka Khan, Queen Latifah

to do. She produces her own shows and films, and just encompasses what an entrepreneur is. And she’s one of the sweetest and most down-to-earth people I’ve met.”

MERYL STREEP Actress “I was talking to a friend, trying to count all the Meryl Streep movies, but I couldn’t recall many. I realised it’s because she plays each character so well that you forget it was her in all those films. That’s definitely a goal as an actor.”

NINA SHAW Entertainment attorney “Recently, I got to listen to her speak on employment and equality for minorities and women, which is so important to me. She taught me that I hold the power to ensure equality.”

JENNIFER HOLLIDAY Original Dreamgirl Effie Melody White “She’s a vocal hurricane! I was at the back of the theatre when she sang And I Am Telling You I’m Not Going. To hear her sing it live was life-changing. There was no one in that room left unafected.”

DANA WALDEN Co-chair and CEO of Fox Broadcasting Company “The first time we met, I wasn’t expecting her to be the person who walked in the room. I was a little afraid of her – but it’s not really fear, it’s just respect. She’s so confident and intelligent. And she gave me my job on Glee!”

QUEEN LATIFAH Singer, actress, producer and talk-show host “She’s literally done everything I want

DEBRA LEE Businesswoman “As the chairman and CEO at BET (Black Entertainment Television), and

Previews of Dreamgirls at the Savoy Theatre, London, start November 19. Book tickets at dreamgirlswestend.com

46 GLAMOUR

Interview by Hanna Woodside. Photographs: Lance Gross, Getty Images, Rex Features

PAT TI LABELLE Singer, actress, author and entrepreneur “I remember watching her on TV when I was younger, hearing her voice and trying to mimic her range and passion. To actually meet her and sing with her on Dancing With The Stars was so intimidating. But she showed me what confidence looks like.”


T HE EDI T

2

1

O h, you p ret t y t h i ng s 4

Clear space on your cofee table – or your Christmas list – for these gorgeous new titles

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1. The Coveteur by Stephanie Mark A beautifully photographed snoop round the inner sanctums and wardrobes of 50 fashion figures, including Karlie Kloss and Miranda Kerr. Interiors inspiration doesn’t get any glossier. 2. Life On Instagram 2017 A rainbow over London, a marriage proposal in Chicago, a Cuban political march – some of the 800 of-the-cuf posts in this simple but stunning visual journal of the way we live today. 3. The Fashion Set: The Art Of The Fashion Show by Federico Poletti Whether it’s a ghostly hologram of Kate Moss at Alexander McQueen, or an actual steam train at Louis Vuitton, the best catwalks are about more than the clothes. This book celebrates the brilliant and the bonkers. 4. The New Garconne by Navaz Batliwalla In this book, subtitled How To Be A Modern Gentlewoman, the fashion 48 GLAMOUR

7

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blogger asks cool, sophisticated, independent women, like artist Polly Morgan and designer Bella Freud, about life, work and style. 5. Fashion 150 by Arianna Piazza So massive it could actually double as a cofee table, this beast is a beauty: it covers 150 years of fashion designers, brands and trends. A ravishing and comprehensive tome. 6. Style Tribes by Caroline Young An alternative history of 20thcentury fashion, it explores

several vibrant subcultures, from pant-swinging ’60s Northern Soul kids to ’90s Britpop and Japan’s Harajuku girls. 7. Grace: The American Vogue Years by Grace Coddington The iconic US creative director and stylist collates her best bits from the past 15 years in this lavish 400-page doorstop. Mario Testino, Annie Leibovitz and Mert & Marcus head up the starry roll-call of featured photographers.

By Kerry Potter. The Coveteur: Private Spaces, Personal Style by Stephanie Mark and Jake Rosenberg (£21.99, Abrams), © Jake Rosenberg; The Fashion Set: The Art Of The Fashion Show by Federico Poletti, ROADS Publishing, Agostino Osia courtesy of OMA; Life On Instagram is published by Particular Books; Style Tribes: The Fashion Of Subcultures by Caroline Young is published in hardback at £20 by Frances Lincoln. Still lifes: 3Objectives

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T HE EDI T

Dawn O’Porter Honestly

“Being generous is magical”

A

friend of mine told me that for his 40th birthday, he is going to pay of his sister’s 30k credit card bill in full. That’s right, his birthday present to himself is generosity. He wants to do something lovely for someone else, but he also acknowledges how good that generosity will make him feel. Being generous can be an entirely selfless act – but sometimes it isn’t. Sometimes it makes you feel great about yourself – and that’s as good a reason as any to do it. I’ve always been generous. Before you presume that I’m giving myself a hearty pat on the back, it’s often been misguided. ‘Generosity’ has at times meant forking out for all the drinks when I couldn’t

aford them, or working for free when I should have been paid. I used generosity in an attempt to be liked and accepted – but feeling unappreciated or taken advantage of only leads to resentment. It creates tension; ruins relationships. As an emotionally stable adult with a life that afords me the luxury of not needing to be loved by every single person that I meet (my husband, baby and close friends have seen to that), I can make my generosity far more focused, and I really, really enjoy it. Giving someone something that they don’t have, just to be kind – knowing that you won’t get anything but their happiness in return – is magical. We GLAMOUR

51


T HE EDI T should all, every one of us, make sure we do this in our lifetime. This gift doesn’t have to cost you anything; it can be as simple as your time. Last year, I set up a charity, Help Refugees, and I quickly learnt that as much as the people we were helping needed physical things to survive (food, tents, clothes), they You will also needed acknowledgment. never They need articles to be resent written, and campaigns giving launched to raise awareness love to of their plight. They need us someone to help make them feel less who is invisible. The generosity desperate that I witnessed from all the volunteers that I worked with changed me forever. You will never resent giving love to someone who is desperate. It’s the cheapest thing a person can give, but the most valuable thing to receive. I try to do it as much as I can. Other ways I enjoy being generous are a little more material. As my little boy is nearly

DO Movember Also known as ‘upper-lip rash for all wives and girlfriends month’.

n’s do s

&

do

n’ts

DO Thanksgiving For we Brits who live in the US, it’s ‘practise the Christmas dinner day’.

...

DO World AIDS Day on December 1 Wear that red ribbon loud and proud.

DO write that book It’s National Novel Writing Month. Can you write 50k words in 30 days? Don’t tell my editor – my deadline was ages ago. :) DON’T diss cheese A new study has found the full-fat stuf is officially good for you. I am totally getting a cow.

52 GLAMOUR

DON’T wear heels if you can’t walk in them Or wear them but get a taxi

Photographs: Pollyanna Rose, iStock, Getty Images

Daw

two, I love being generous to my friends who are about to have their first child: gifting them the huge amount of baby stuf you end up needing, being on 24-hour call for those ‘what the hell am I doing?’ panics, cooking for them when the baby arrives. To be able to ofer that support gives me levels of pleasure I can’t even explain. If you’re wondering what you can do to be more generous, have a think about who in your life might need you most. An old aunt you haven’t seen in years – start ringing her once a week. A friend who is sick of miserable Tinder disappointments – take her out for a proper date. There are a million ways to be generous – but if you’re struggling for ideas, fancy paying of my credit card? O


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glamour

you you you G E T

Y O U R

P A R T Y

O N

Hey, it’s OK... …to use “It’s Christmas” as an excuse for drinking/ eating/doing anything you want before December even starts

Pros: hot new barista. Cons: the coffee shakes after four cups

…to go miles out of your way after work when you hear about free food. A girl’s gotta eat! (thanks to GLAMOUR reader @KaraWillow)

…if before making a decision you always ask: “What would Amy Schumer do?” …to need at least one month’s recovery when your fave TV couple break up. You had great plans for Joey and Pacey; Carrie and Aidan; Buffy and Angel; Chandler and Janice…

…to write something on your to-do list, just to tick it off as done By Sagal Mohammed. Photograph: Mary McCartney/Trunk Archive

(thanks to GLAMOUR reader @KenizB)

…if you get your friend with the pretty handwriting to write all of your Christmas cards – and then take the glory

Want to see your own ideas here? Tweet us something we’ve never heard before @GlamourMagUK #HeyItsOK

…to tell your hairdresser that you don’t know why your hair is damaged. I mean, you hardly ever straighten it – definitely not every morning «LI\RXKDYHÀYH1HZ<HDU·V(YHSODQVEXWNQRZIXOOZHOO\RXDQG your mates will just order a takeaway – because, let’s face it, when does that night ever go to plan?

…to buy GLAMOUR mainly for the Hey, It’s OK… page (thanks to GLAMOUR reader @lizziehazelg) #thankslizzie ...IS NOW A WEEKLY PODCAST. Each week our Editor-In-Chief, Jo Elvin, is joined by members of the GLAMOUR team and a celebrity guest to mull over the questions that have got the ofice talking. Subscribe at itunes.apple.com

GLAMOUR

57


Sex & Love

YOU YOU YO U

Cool new ways to couple STUCK IN A RELATIONSHIP RUT? TRY THESE FOUR MODERN REBOOTS e all know long-term relationships (LTRs) have ups and downs, but new research shows that modern ones are rooted in positive thinking. So, not “looking back on the years a couple have been together, but looking forwards at their future – we call it having a ‘relationship horizon’,” says Open University sociology professor Jacqui Gabb. And they aren’t boring. Compared with single life, “more people in LTRs are realistic that the grass isn’t greener – it’s just diferent grass,” which may need a zhoosh now and then. Here’s how to do just that.

W

OLD RULE: SHARE EMOTIONS NEW RULE: BUILD ‘EMOTIONSHIPS’

The image of the couple eating out in silence used to be the Freddy Krueger of relationships. Now, it has a name – ‘apart together’ (not ‘social mortification’) – and an image revamp. Silent couples’ acts, such as brunch with the papers or a Netflix binge, “prove there’s enjoyment just being in the company of another person”, confirms Gabb.

OLD RULE: DATE-NIGHT SEX NEW RULE: DAY SEX Day sex is marketed as a new-couple thing – when you literally can’t go four hours without fondling. But it’s a great one to reclaim. Why? Relationship coach Dan Savage noticed that long-term couples make sex an after event – ie, we’ll do it after the pub/wedding/ birthday meal. Then, come midnight, you’re too tired or too tipsy. So Savage coined ‘Fuck first’ – advising couples to get it on before they head out. Initiation doesn’t have to be awkward: a spontaneous kiss (of the ‘I want you naked’ kind, not the ‘I’m nipping to Costa’ peck), or simply a casual, “Shall we have sex?” 58 GLAMOUR

We often treat partners like emotional food processors – chuck every feeling at each other and hope to break it all down. But psychologist Elaine Cheung finds that, like a stuck blade, offloading everything on one person is too much. She researched ‘emotionships’ – turning to a diferent person for each emotion (your sister for worry, a colleague to vent anger and so on) – and found those with more emotionships were “less likely to break up over time”. Identify people who are great at handling the emotions your partner isn’t.

OLD RULE: TINDER FOMO NEW RULE: RELATIONSHIP YOLO Tinder gets 1.4 billion swipes a day. In an LTR, you get one cup of tea. The point? The cuppa’s still probably more satisfying, but it’s easy to put a downer on relationships, focusing on the negs. Instead, “List two things your partner does that make you feel appreciated,” advises Gabb. Seriously, list them – because Gabb’s research found it to be a gamechanger. “You suddenly think, ‘Oh, what do they do?’ And you (re)value it,” she explains. “It’s looking at the positives first.”

By Gemma Askham. Photograph: Ben Rayner

OLD RULE: FEAR SILENCE NEW RULE: EMBRACE SILENCE


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Best for Pet owners, dog people. We love That you can find mates for you or your dog, or both at the same time. You can make profiles for humans and pups. Taking your dog on a first date is the ultimate ice-breaker, and our kind of threesome. 60 GLAMOUR

Best for Disney fans, boys who own Mickey Mouse ears, girls who know every word to A Whole New World. We love That the website broke within days, because Jimmy Fallon mentioned it on The Tonight Show. Plus, you can win a year’s membership to Mouse Mingle if you have a Disney-themed tattoo.

Best for Fit people, gym junkies, people who lift. We love That the founder, Dan Ilani, also helped set up the World Armwrestling Championships. “Right now, we’re seeing the majority of our community at Sweatt coming from studios, SoulCycle, Barry’s Bootcamp, CrossFit, yoga and running,” says Dan. So, if you want to combine a workout and a makeout, step right this way…

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Best for People with coeliac disease or a gluten intolerance. We love The recipes and the warm culture of inclusion. The site wants you to “never have to feel alone, awkward, or a burden because you’re gluten-free”. We can get on board with that sentiment.

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Best for Men who have beards, women who want to stroke beards. We love The fact this was created in 2014 as a joke. “I was procrastinating at work and trying to think up a novelty idea for a satirical app, and ‘Uber for beards’ came to mind,” says Bristlr mastermind John Kershaw. Now, the app’s connected 150,000 people.

By Kate Leaver. Illustrations: Monge Quentin

Sex & Love

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YOU YOU YO U Life & Happiness

Chats

When WhatsApp at t acks Forgetting which group you’re in, accidentally sexting your mum… it doesn’t take much for WhatsApp to go horribly wrong EMOJI FAIL GROUP CHAT HELL Aww, strengthening family ties the WhatsApp way. It happened to me: “I got to my mother-in-law’s before my husband, and she kept asking me whether we had bought her brother a birthday present. Thinking I was texting him, I wrote: ‘Your mum is doing my head in.’ Then her phone buzzed. And his dad’s. They just put their phones away silently.” Sarah, 32

By Lucy Sweet. Photograph: Manolo Campion/The Licensing Project

DOUBLE-TICK ANXIETY Two tiny ticks = hours wasted staring at your phone. It happened to me: “I was dating a guy called Dan and decided to send him some sexy pics. But I was a bit tipsy and ended up WhatsApping them to Dad. Luckily, there were no blue ticks, so I knew he hadn’t seen them yet. I phoned my mum and asked her to delete the messages but, days later, I remembered that his WhatsApp saves all pictures to his photo library.”

Sophie, 26

10:05

EXIT GROUP AND DELETE Knowing when to leave a group is a social minefield – but sometimes swiping to exit is the only option. It happened to me: “I don’t use WhatsApp very often, so I was totally bewildered last Christmas when my tattoo guy sent a ‘Merry Xmas’ greeting to his (many) contacts. They almost all replied with porn vids and dick pics. I’ve never felt so enlightened by my photo feed.” Katie, 31

Your mum sending an aubergine to say she’s cooking moussaka, blowing your boss an accidental kiss, or flamenco-dancing to bad news – there’s a red-faced emoji for that. It happened to me: “My friend created a WhatsApp group for everyone she knew, and one day she announced that she was getting a divorce. They’d only been married for a little while, so it was a total shock. I saw the message immediately and was so flummoxed that I sent a massive thumbs-up sign by mistake. I was first to respond, so it was just left hanging there for some time, while I frantically typed a cringing apology. I wanted to set my phone on fire.” Leona, 34

THE DICK-PIC SLIP You know you’ve reached peak sext when your #ThirstyThursday group chat ends with a real-life Slippery Nipple, or when your cleaner meets your latest Tinder hook-up, in the form of a cock shot. It happened to me: “We were letting a room in a houseshare, and a girl texted me through WhatsApp, asking if I could send her a photo of the room. Earlier that day, though, my boyfriend had sent me a rather rude pic of himself – and I accidentally sent that instead. I messaged her again to apologise, but it just made it look worse. I’m lucky she didn’t send the police round.” Jane, 28

Katie left GLAMOUR

63


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YOU YOU YO U Health & Body

Your dinner just got pretty Technicolour food is all over our Insta-feeds (hello, rainbow doughnuts), but research shows there are super health benefits in a real multi-hued meal. Here are three to get you started… Veggie skewers Roasted veggie toast

By Shaun Dreisbach. Photograph: Levi Brown/Trunk Archive

• 1 small sweet aubergine, thinly sliced • 1 courgette, thinly sliced • 1 summer squash, thinly sliced • 1 red pepper, thinly sliced • 2-3 cloves garlic, minced • 2tbsp olive oil • Salt and pepper, to taste • 4 slices wholegrain bread • 110g goat’s cheese • ½tsp chopped fresh thyme leaves • 1tsp grated lemon zest Preheat oven to 220°C/200°C/ gas mark 7. Toss the veg and garlic with olive oil and spread on a baking sheet; sprinkle with salt and pepper. Roast, stirring occasionally, until the veg is tender (about 20 minutes). Toast the bread, then spread with the goat’s cheese and sprinkle with thyme and lemon zest. Top with vegetables, one colour at a time, to get a rainbow efect. Serves 4

Veggie flatbread pizza • 2 pieces naan bread (from shop-bought pack) • 120ml (½ cup) tomato sauce • 50g (½ cup) shredded mozzarella • 600g (4 cups) bite-size mixed veg: chopped broccoli, green peppers, yellow peppers, orange peppers, cherry tomatoes, red onions, thinly sliced purple potatoes, etc • 2tsp olive oil Preheat oven to 220°C/200°C/ gas mark 7. Slather the naans with tomato sauce and sprinkle with mozzarella. Top with vegetables, laying some coloured veg in rows for a rainbow efect. Drizzle with olive oil. Bake for 15 to 20 minutes. Ali Ebright, who developed this recipe for her blog, Gimme Some Oven, suggests adding grated Parmesan and red pepper flakes, to taste, after baking. Serves 2

• 60ml (¼ cup) olive oil • 2tbsp white-wine vinegar • 2 cloves garlic, crushed • ½tsp salt • ¼tsp pepper • 8 purple potatoes, halved • 1 red, 1 yellow, 1 orange and 1 green pepper, cut into 2.5cm squares • 1 yellow squash, cut into 1cm-thick slices • 1 courgette, cut into 1cm-thick slices • 1 large red onion, cut into 2.5cm pieces • 16 cherry tomatoes Soak 16 wooden skewers in water (so they won’t burn). Boil a large pot of water for the potatoes. In a bowl, whisk the olive oil, vinegar, garlic, salt and pepper together for vinaigrette. Cook the potatoes until tender but firm (10 minutes). Drain. Run cold water over them, and let them sit for 2-3 minutes. Place the potatoes in a large bowl with the other veg; toss with vinaigrette. Cover and refrigerate for at least 10 minutes (or up to 8 hours). Put veg onto skewers – in rainbow order – and grill for 5 to 7 minutes on each side. Serves 4

67


Well, the Brits do love their beans

So, Brexit… THE WORD IS, WE’RE LEAVING THE EU BY SUMMER 2019. BUT WE STILL HAVE QUESTIONS. POLITICAL COMMENTATOR SONIA PURNELL HAS THE ANSWERS “Will it ever actually happen?” Despite claims that Brexit would be quick and easy, it is proving anything but. Many now believe it could take a generation to negotiate, and some suggest it’s just too difficult to work out. Why? It means renegotiating some 50 trade deals; repealing or redrafting thousands of laws based on EU directives and treaties; rearranging billions in funding for agriculture, regional development and science; and hammering out vital new international agreements on areas such as security and immigration. Meanwhile, politicians cannot even agree on what sort of Brexit we want – whether we should carry on more or less as before but nominally outside the EU, or go for the ‘hard’ option of a complete break with no secure tariffree access to European markets. Formal talks with Brussels are not due to start until the spring, which will trigger a two-year deadline for negotiating the deal.

“What does this all mean for the economy, and my job security?” Britain’s announcement about leaving the EU sent economic shockwaves around the world – stock markets tumbled and experts warned of a self-inflicted ‘DIY’ recession. Since then, however, share prices have broadly recovered and confidence has returned, for now, but there’s still uncertainty about our economic prospects. What seems certain is that jobs will be lost, especially in high-paid sectors, such as the City, because employers will move some of their operations to the EU. Firms will pay far more for imports, ultimately pushing prices up in the shops, and uncertainty is expected to hit inward investment, neither of which is good news for jobs.

will be interest rates. The Bank of England reduced them to the historically low 0.25% after the referendum in a bid to galvanise the economy. If rates had to be raised significantly – perhaps because the government was struggling to borrow money, post-Brexit – house prices would almost certainly sufer and mortgages cost more.

“Will my EU friends have to leave the country?” Immigration was cited as a key reason people voted Leave. Since then, EU nationals who have been here for five years and obtained a permanent resident’s card have been told they can stay. The fate of anyone else is undecided, although there are signs that those in the country by the time we leave will be granted an ‘amnesty’ to stay. One suggestion is that the right to move here after that will be granted only to those with a job ofer.

“What about foreign holidays, cars, wine – will ‘life’ cost more now?” Leaving took its toll on the pound, helping exporters in the short term, but making many of our favourite things more pricey. Holidaymakers in Europe have already seen holidays costing more, and Apple fans saw a £60 Brexit mark-up this autumn on the new iPhone 7. European wines and cars are expected to rise in price, and some reports have suggested we’ll need to apply for visas to visit, say, France or Italy. That seems unlikely, as other European countries outside the EU, such as Switzerland, don’t require them.

“Will we get a second vote on Brexit?” “Will my house go down in value?” Some EU nationals have decided to sell up here; others are no longer so keen to come to Britain. This fallingaway of foreign interest is likely to afect only posher postcodes of London, however. Elsewhere, a big factor 68 GLAMOUR

Theresa May says, “Brexit means Brexit.” But there are persistent demands either for Parliament to vote on any eventual deal with Europe, or that we do so through a general election. Like everything else on Brexit, though, this is – yep, you guessed it – still to be decided.

Illustration: Robert G Fresson

Life & Happiness

YOU YOU YO U


OW N T HE INS P IR AT I ON

FROM THE CREATORS OF GL AMOUR AND VOGUE @ST YLEDOTCOM


YOU YOU YO U

By Alice Howarth. Photograph: iStock. Joe Wicks’ new book, Lean In 15: The Sustain Plan, is out on November 17. *Research from Harvard Business School

RGY

We’ve all been Too tired to go out tonight? get you in can nap inute 15-m a but e, ther oscientist neur p slee says the party mood, optimal time Professor Jim Horne. “It’s the for longer, to refresh your body. Sleep body though, and you’ll confuse your gy.” What clock and wake up feeling grog drift of? if it takes you six minutes to of resting “It doesn’t matter – it’s the act makes for this amount of time that e. Horn ains expl e,” a diferenc

Life & Happiness

15 MINUTES TO… MORE ENE

15 MINUTES TO… HEADSPACE You may think chilling in front of Strictly is helping you to relax, but Eleanor O’Rourke, author of Breakdown: A Rebel’s Take On Depression, says technology only works to distract us. Instead, do something creative. “Research* shows it uses the part of our brain that helps our body to relax naturally.” You don’t have to take art classes: “Spend 15 minutes a day with an adult dot-to-dot book (it’s the new colouring, FYI), fray your jeans or make a photobook of 2016,” she suggests.

15

The power of

THE BUSY PERSON’S GUIDE TO GIVING YOURSELF A HEALTH BOOST

15 MINUTES TO… A HEALTH IER DIET

If The Body Coach, aka Joe Wicks, taught us anything from his best-selling book debut, Lean In 15, it’s that we don’t need long in the kitchen to make something healthy. And he’s right. Even if you’re running out the door, making his speedy beetroo t and raspberry smoothie is better than skip ping breakfast. Pop 75g frozen raspberries, 1 cooked beetroot, 30g rolled oats, the juice of 1 orange, 200ml water and 30g protein powder into a blender – and blitz.

TURE

15 MINUTES TO… BETTER POS

ssible, especially Perfect posture seems impo r, but it’s not. pute if you work at a com day is enough to a tes minu 15 for g tchin “Stre practor Rishi make a diference,” says chiro on the British Loatey. Find Straighten Up UK and try Trap site, on’s ciati Asso ctic Chiropra ly, relax, calm and ly deep Openers. Breathe gently turn it hang your head forwards and w the back of from side to side. Massage belo base, and the to n your head, moving dow and forth. back lders shou your roll ly slow

15-SECOND MOOD TRANSFORMER Compliment someone or give up your seat on the bus. Being kind to others gives the brain a burst of the happy chemical dopamine, research shows. And it’s nice to be nice.

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YOU YOU YO U HOW I GOT HERE

Maddy Carroll MADDY, 36, IS CAMPAIGNS DIRECTOR AT 38 DEGREES, A NOT-FOR-PROFIT POLITICAL-ACTIVISM ORGANISATION WITH 2.5 MILLION MEMBERS 2006-2010

education

PR manager, Ecotricity, Stroud

2000-2003 BA (Hons)

I started temping. As luck would have it, I was sent to do filing at Ecotricity, an independent green energy company I’d been hoping to work for. While there, I sought out the head of marketing, and went to say hello. That was when I found out they were recruiting for a PR role. I was first to apply – and I was ofered the job, working to provide firms such as Ford with their own wind turbines, and organising the company’s publicity. It was a rich and varied position – I felt like I was finally in the right place.

Archaeology, Anthropology and Art History, University of East Anglia I became fascinated by archaeology after watching a TV programme and, after much reading, I decided to pursue a degree in it. It taught me how to think analytically and to question everything. I graduated with a First, but as a career it involves mostly quiet, academic work, so it wasn’t for me.

employment 2003 Sales exec, BRAD Insight, London

2010-2013

Based purely on Jennifer Saunders’ character, Edina, in Ab Fab (yes, really), I decided to work in PR. I was told at a graduate recruitment fair that a job in media sales would be a good stepping stone, but I hated it. Selling rates and data to ad agencies was too monotonous, so I left to work at my local cofee shop as a stopgap.

PR & marketing manager, 10:10, London I split up with my fiancé and wanted a fresh start. I sent a farewell email to my contacts, and 10:10 (a climate change charity) got in touch to say they were recruiting for a PR. I got the job, and after a year, I was promoted to campaigns manager, where I oversaw the Lighter Later campaign for UK clocks to be moved to Central European Time to reduce carbon emissions. It very nearly got passed.

2003-2004 Shop manager, The Lunch Run, Letchworth, Hertfordshire Not an obvious career move, but it turned out to be more useful than I could have imagined. It taught me how to be efficient, work well under pressure and deal with people.

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2013-present

2004-2005

2005-2006

Co-founder and general manager, 81 Beach Street, Deal, Kent

PR account exec, Red Signal, Cheltenham

I left the shop to help the owners open a restaurant. This was a hands-on role involving everything from organising the launch to learning how to cook a brunch service. It was my first taste of real marketing, and the hard work paid of when we were voted ‘Best Restaurant in Kent 2005’.

I moved to Cheltenham for love and ended up getting my dream job in PR, thanks to my restaurant experience. We specialised in consumer products, such as wine and pet products, and I would brief journalists. Sadly, we had a diference of opinion and I walked out, which was hugely empowering.

GLAMOUR

After working with me on Lighter Later, 38 Degrees – one of the UK’s biggest campaigning communities – approached me to be their campaigns director. I oversee campaigns from saving bees to tackling tax avoidance, manage the team and look for exciting projects. You need to be quick-thinking and emotionally smart about what inspires people. It’s incredibly satisfying to know that, through facilitating campaigns, our members’ voices are being heard.

By Ruth Caven. Illustration: Meric Canatan

Campaigns director, 38 Degrees, London


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BEST DR ESSED WOMEN 2016 Style? These ladies have it – BIG TIME. Here’s who you voted as your FASHION champions 50 43

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BEST DRESSED 2016

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37 33 36 34 50 Ellie Goulding 49 Amal Clooney 48 Kate Hudson 47 Kate Winslet 46 Chloë Grace Moretz 45 Julianne Moore 44 Emma Stone 43 Diane Kruger 42 Keira Knightley 41 Scarlett Johansson 40 Zendaya 39 Beyoncé 38 Lupita Nyong’o 37 Bella Hadid 36 Maisie Williams 35 Reese Witherspoon 34 Kim Kardashian 33 Miranda Kerr

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BEST DRESSED 2016

31 KATY PERRY

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Dapp e r d u d e s

VICTORIA BECKHAM

Meet your top ten best-dressed men – of duty, or sharp-suited, they get the fashion thumbs up. And for 2016, there’s a new King Of Style: actor Luke Evans (aka Mr Suave).

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1 Luke Evans 2 Robert Pattinson 3 Ryan Reynolds 4 Jamie Dornan 5 Tom Hiddleston 6 Aidan Turner 7 Sam Claflin 8 Kit Harington 9 Idris Elba 10 Zayn Malik GLAMOUR

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25 26 LILY COLLINS

ANGELINA JOLIE

23 GIGI HADID

24 RIHANNA

22 CARA DELEVINGNE

21 JOURDAN DUNN

20 FLORENCE WELCH

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19 ALEXA CHUNG


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Style , squ a r ed You can’t be a true power partnership if you’re not both pulling your weight in the fashion stakes. And your best-dressed couples know how to make an impact – from Beyoncé and Jay Z’s statement red-carpet game, to the Beckhams’ round-theclock perfection. “These couples have learnt the art of complementing each other’s style without being ‘matchy-matchy’,” says stylist and blogger Navaz Batliwalla. The pairing who do it best? Blake Lively and Ryan Reynolds. “They are both confident in their individual style; combined, it’s dynamite.”

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1 Blake Lively and Ryan Reynolds 2 FKA twigs and Robert Pattinson 3 Rachel Weisz and Daniel Craig 4 Duke and Duchess of Cambridge 5 Victoria and David Beckham 6 Beyoncé and Jay Z 7 Rosie Huntington-Whiteley and Jason Statham 8 Ellen DeGeneres and Portia de Rossi 9 Kim Kardashian and Kanye West 10 Amal and George Clooney GLAMOUR

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BEST DRESSED 2016

16 EMILIA CLARKE

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15 JENNIFER LOPEZ

18 JESSICA CHASTAIN

17 DAKOTA JOHNSON

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KENDALL JENNER

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13 SELENA GOMEZ

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TAYL OR SWIF T


E S S E N T I A L W R I ST AT T I R E

R R P £85 www.accurist.co.uk


BEST DRESSED 2016

9 JENNIFER L AW R E N C E

8 BLAKE LIVELY

7 DUCHESS OF CAMBRIDGE

6 E M M A WAT S O N

STYLE PIONEER EMMA NAILS THE DRESS-OVERTROUSERS TREND IN OSMAN

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5 ALICIA VIKANDER

4 KYLIE JENNER


FEATURE SLUG

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“Sienna’s style has that elusive efortlessness; even when she’s on the red carpet, she is sexy and glamorous but not too ‘done’. Her look keeps evolving, but it always feels very natural.” Karen Preston, GLAMOUR’s Acting Fashion Director

SIMPLY CHIC BYE-BYE, BOHO – SIENNA DOES GROWN-UP, DAYTIME ELEGANCE IN TOMMY HILFIGER 88 GLAMOUR


BEST DRESSED 2016

WOW FACTOR ...IS PERFORMING IN A RAW SILK GRACE WALES BONNER TROUSER SUIT AND A SWAROVSKI COLLAR

“FKA twigs is as much at home in streetwear casuals (think Adidas Firebirds and matching crop top) as she is in high-end labels such as Christopher Kane. She makes both look fresh, with minimal make-up and an extensive collection of piercings.” Harriet Walker, fashion editor at The Times

2 FK A T W I G S

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Leila Hurst & The Arrow Leather nixon.com


BEST DRESSED 2016

GL A MOUR’S BES T DRE S S E D:

T HE LOWDOW N We do the maths on your top 50 style queens

YOUNGEST ENTRY

NEW ENTRIES

Kylie Jenner, aged

ESTIMATED NET WORTH OF TOP 3

8 BIGGEST CLIMBER Selena Gomez (up 22 places)

$92 MILLION

OSCAR WINNERS

COLLECTIVELY, OUR BEST-DRESSED WOMEN HAVE…

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30% OF OUR BEST-DRESSED WOMEN ARE BRITISH

BIGGEST DROPPER Emma Stone (down 35)

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SUPERHEROINES

Jennifer Lawrence Mystique Cara Delevingne Enchantress Scarlett Johansson Black Widow Gal Gadot Wonder Woman

46 Grammys

MODELS

19 UK No 1 albums 3 Glastonbury headline performances

SOCIAL POWER

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@FKATWIGS O

FOLLOWERS

@ E M M AWA T S O N

FOLLOWERS 123.2M TWITTER

@KYLIEJENNER

INSTAGRAM

@BLAKELIVELY

196.2M

@TAYL ORSWIF T

C O L L E C T I V E LY, O U R T O P 1 0 H AV E …

By Hanna Woodside, Charlotte Lewis and Kelly Marks. Photographs: Rex Features, Getty Images, vantagenews.com, INFphoto.com, Photoshot, Xposure Photos, Splash, iStock, Indigital, Allstar, Instagram, @oursharedshelf. All figures correct at time of printing

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—Audrey Hepburn

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RELATIONSHIPS

I met both my husbands on the same day.

First I married him...

by RENEE DALE

wenty-three years ago, at the same moment, I met the two most important men in my life. They were in the final year of university and close friends, sitting side by side. “I want you to meet Jay and Brendan,” a friend said. “You’ll love them.” A solid prediction. I did love them. I still do. Light poured through the windows of the fraternity house in upstate New York, where the boys lived like slobs. Being there in daylight was like walking through a haunted mansion with the lights on. Jay, Brendan and their friends were neither famous jocks nor, blessedly, college predators. I was rehabbing myself of an addiction to other kinds of boys – vanity cases and unfunny, hot babies. I wanted someone smart but not too serious. And funny was non-negotiable. My friend promised Jay and Brendan were funny. To my surprise, I recognised Jay as the guy I had been admiring all over campus. Yes, I thought, that’s the one for me. Look at his golden hair. Look at his winter tan. Jay stuck out his hand for a shake, unusual in my uni experience. “Good afternoon, young lady,” he said with a wolfish grin. I shook his hand, my face red, and laughed. Why had I pegged him as some kind of prize? Maybe it was a biological imperative to mate with a wiry blonde who looked as if he knew how to surf and ski. I did not surf or ski. I was a gifted pessimist, pathologically cautious. I wrote stories about domestic catastrophes in my journal. I was afraid of everything: getting lost in the woods, a stranger vomiting on me on the train, house cats. Jay didn’t seem afraid of anything. He represented what I wanted to be – carefree, confident and, most crucially, permanently tanned, a quality he came by honestly on his frequent trips to places I had never been. All I cared about then, and for a long time afterwards, was being picked. As a kid, this meant making sure I was

T

...then I married him. Let me explain

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RELATIONSHIPS

“Whenever Brendan and I were together, an attraction swirled”

picked by female friends I thought highly of. These included attractive girls who rolled the waists of their uniform skirts to make them shorter, and who made me hope I might end up like them. Later, this attention turned to boys. Being picked by a guy was the highest plane of happiness. In the frat house, Jay played host and ofered me a beer, while Brendan sat smiling serenely at me. Brendan’s politeness and his muscular legs are all I remember. If he seemed the reserved half of the pair, Jay was the fullscreen show. I often wonder how I looked past the person who occupies my entire inner life now. “We were just talking about how to make a cursive Q,” Jay said. “Do you have any idea, Renee?” “Cursive Q. I think so,” I said. “We’ll test you. We can’t remember how. Please write the alphabet in cursive, with an emphasis on Q,” Jay said. He was wearing a T-shirt that said, “Democrats”. “Nice shirt,” I said. “I happen to be graduating from the acclaimed Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Afairs,” said Jay. “Political science. But I’m going to be a cinematographer.” “What about you?” I asked Brendan. “Journalism,” Brendan said. “Going to be an editor.” They were sure of themselves, though in diferent ways. All these years later, these are the only jobs they’ve ever had – Jay, images; Brendan, words. While I took the ridiculous Q exam, I congratulated myself: ‘Look how I’ve willed Jay to notice me!’ That’s what I had to give – my entire self, fitted for approval. ‘Do I look OK to you? I have green eyes. My breasts get great reviews!’ “Pencils down,” said Jay. “My Q is perfect,” I said. “That’s it!” Jay said. “It’s supposed to look like a 2! Renee, we’re going to keep an eye on you.” Pick me, I thought. Make me happy. For a long time he did. We became inseparable. After I graduated, we moved in together in New York City. Our life felt like a movie montage, complete with wine, baguettes and cobbled streets. We went to self-conscious dinner parties hosted by friends. We learnt to cook and shopped at five diferent stores for one recipe. In our tiny West Village flat and on trips to countries I never thought I’d go to, during my graduate school years and Jay’s early career in production, I felt as if I’d won a prize. Even after 96 GLAMOUR

we got married and had our son and daughter, I continued to see Jay, my own husband, as a reward I’d been given. At the time, I enjoyed being the serious half of the couple. I thought Jay’s chaos was the antidote to my cautiousness. He made decisions at the last minute. Both his career and his schedule were unpredictable, rendering our life the same. I thrive on specifics and information: where? When? Who said what to whom? Jay deemed those questions fussy and controlling. These diferences, in truth, excited me – until they didn’t. Sometimes they announced themselves like a stroll into plate glass, and sometimes they woke me with stealth in the middle of the night. I’d sit up in our bed and worry in the dark about our fighting. Once, I saved my meagre earnings as a media assistant and bought him a pair of expensive cognac-leather shoes he’d admired. He cherished them, he said. And then, on a bus from New York to Philadelphia, he left them behind. He’d worn them once. “I’m sorry – I just forgot,” he said. “Don’t be mad.” “Relax,” he would say all the time. Relax. But this carelessness meant something to me, and I could feel my intolerance for his scattered, sanguine style hardening. His lightness was making me darker, an insidious development I’d never seen coming. I realised things I’d thought I liked were things I could barely stand. Increasingly, when he simply behaved like himself, I grew impatient and irritated. If he lost his keys, I didn’t talk to him for hours. My anger wasn’t Jay’s fault, but I punished him. All that time, Brendan, Jay and I remained a close triangle, as Brendan dated various people over the years and eventually married. We often saw one another in groups – at dinners, bars or picnics with friends. But whenever Brendan and I were together, an attraction swirled. Although unspoken, the feeling was primal and unstoppable. We experienced things – and people – the same way. We were moved by language, by the same books and films. We thought the same things were funny. When we didn’t agree, I found myself speechless over how smart he was. He could convince me of anything. He said the same about me. By the time we confessed our feelings to each other, it was old news. It had been obvious for a decade by


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then. Our tangled roots had grown over many years, gaining permanence as we recognised what was happening. For a long time, these roots felt pernicious. I tried to ignore the ground shifting beneath me. For the first time, I went to a therapist. I demanded treatment for this specific problem. She said, “No, it doesn’t work that way, but we’ll get to it.” I told her, heaving with sobs, “I love one of my oldest friends. And he loves me too. Please help. Make it stop.” I wanted her to tell me I was bad, reckless. She would not do that, she said: I had to figure out the life I wanted to have. I disappeared, stopped socialising. My friends wondered what was wrong with me. When I finally told them I was struggling with dangerous feelings for someone, none of them were surprised. Without saying, they knew it was Brendan. Everyone had remarked for years how obvious our afection was, uncomfortably so. Once I decided what to do, I never went back to therapy. The feeling of wanting Brendan had shocked me with its power. It was never going to stop. I told the truth. My friends were kind. So were our families. They all said the same thing in diferent ways: one life, short on time, no dress rehearsals. Some things are just too big. That moment at university, when our three lives became permanently braided, before we knew the ways people can love and destroy one another, was the defining moment of my life. It set in motion decades to come – love, sex, marriage, children, divorce, remarriage, pain, guilt and enduring friendship. I’ve started to teach my nine-year-old daughter to avoid my patterns. The ones that kept me from knowing myself and what I wanted, and which gave me the impulse to simplify and disguise myself. I worried more about being chosen than by whom. I don’t, however, admit to her that my quest for “perfect” love continued until I was in my mid-thirties. How to explain this labyrinthine fairytale in all its grown-up complexity to my daughter some day still eludes me. I think she may see it simultaneously as an act of selfpreservation, as a feminist act and as selfish – as I see it, too. Brendan and I were married on a sultry July Wednesday in Charleston, South Carolina. His son and my son were the groomsmen; his daughter and mine were bridesmaids. Blossoms were woven into their blonde braids to match

“One life, short on time, no dress rehearsals. Some things are just too big”

my floral crown. The day exists in my memory like a snow globe filled with golden light and Spanish moss. Our life is bursting with the parenting of our four kids, our careers and all the administrative drudgery of a family of six, but Brendan is always smiling when he walks through our door. He is always proud I’m his wife, which is the best and hottest thing I’ve ever felt. We speak the same way and have been in endless conversation for decades. Whatever cosmic place Brendan is from, I’m from there, too. And Jay is fulfilled now as well: for some years, he’s had the loveliest partner. She makes him happy in ways I could never figure out. Jay is still the kindest man and father. He makes me laugh every day. Brendan and he both do, as promised 23 years ago. They even make one another laugh, often at my expense. I don’t mind. The three of us recently sat together at my son’s elementary school graduation, and I watched as, on either side of me, their eyes filled with proud tears when he was handed his diploma. Jay has forgiven me for changing my mind in the most painful of ways. He will be my friend until we die. But it’s Brendan, my husband now, who reflects the things I am and always was – the things I want to be desired and loved for. He likes it that I’m not easy. He is patient with my guilt, even when it gets in the way of our life, when my focus is backwards on the pain I caused instead of forwards. He has always been strong enough for the weather I bring with me. I am ashamed that in my marriage to Jay I wanted him to fix me, to make me agreeable and smooth, as he was – and more ashamed for blaming him when he couldn’t. I will not forgive myself. I hurt people deeply. I hurt my children. And Brendan and I have mourned this, together and alone. When I ended my marriage, I saw the truth about myself. That what I wanted was not what I’d thought. I wanted to reveal myself more, not less. I wanted to become better but not transformed. When I did the picking and stopped waiting to be picked, I recognised what had been right in front of me – Brendan, myself, our whole life. We were right there, growing roots all round each other until, finally, we became intertwined. O Renee Dale has written for The New York Times, GQ and Self

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Photographs: Tim Hout

RELATIONSHIPS


When broke the i n t e r n e t Ever wondered what Orlando’s bloomer made of all the fuss? Wonder no more – we got the inside scoop* on the year’s juiciest A-list scandals ( * A S I M A G I N E D b y V I V G R O S K O P ) h, 2016, you’ve been good to us, social-wise. Who can forget those naked paddleboarding pictures that went viral, nearly broke the internet and found the ultimate use for the aubergine emoji? Or Taylor Swift when Kim Kardashian posted a Snapchat recording of a conversation between Taylor and Kanye? We saw Justin Bieber getting flamed by

A

Selena Gomez’s army of fans for (gasp!) having a new girlfriend. Even HM the Queen had her #trending moment when Harry twisted her arm into appearing in a viral video featuring Barack and Michelle Obama. But how did these things actually happen? What was it really like in the room? We take you behind the scenes (well, what we think happened anyway).

ORLANDO BLOOM

Listen, it wasn’t my idea to go paddleboarding naked. I’m a big guy, but I’m a shy guy. I like to stay in the shadows. Orlando is the Hollywood star. I’m just along for the ride. I don’t want to have to get an agent. I don’t even like water sports. I certainly would not have asked to be displayed. But Katy Perry was very insistent, and it’s not easy to say no to her. I’ve said to Orlando repeatedly: “It’s OK for us to go paddleboarding – just don’t do it with me hanging out all over the shop.” But he never listens to me. I told him not to appear in a fifth instalment of Pirates Of The Caribbean. (Salazar’s Revenge – it’s out next year. I’m not in it, thank God.) “You dodged a bullet with On Stranger Tides,” I told him, “Stay out while the going is good.” But he just really likes growing his hair long. What’s a dick to do? I have to admit that the paddleboarding incident has gone to my head. (Yes, I said that.) Maybe it was the GIF of Rihanna’s eyes popping right of her face, or the headline “Sword of the Rings”, or the meme of the close-up of me in shadow, threatening to eclipse the sun. Anyway, I’m ready to stop hiding. Is it too late for a cameo in Salazar’s Revenge?

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Credit LEFT side - 3.351mm space to grid edge - see text wrap

. . . and t hos e phot os : t he t al e, as t ol d by O r l ando’ s peni s


SOCIAL MEDIA

KIM KARDASHIAN . . . upl oads Snapchat f oot age of t he s t or y, as t ol d by TAYLOR Ki m ’ s f l y- on- t he- w al l bi ogr apher , E L Jam es

SWIFT:

It was a slow day at Kardashian Towers. “Kan-Kan,” Kim drawled languidly. This was her secret pet name for Kanye, which no one will ever know about except for the 3 million viewers of the forthcoming series of Keeping Up With The Kardashians (series 457). “Kan-Kan, I’m bored. Let’s play a game.” Kanye looked up from his copy of Sartre’s L’Être Et Le Néant, which he was reading upside down in the original French to challenge himself. “I’m tired, Kimmy.” “Kan-Kan, I don’t mean that kind of game.” Kanye looked relieved. He was tired of trying to navigate Kim’s constantly expanding and contracting hindquarters. “No, Kan-Kan. I mean a mind game. Who can we mess with on social today?” Kanye looked jaded and resigned. Kimmy loved to mess with people on social. He wished she would stop. But it was the only life she knew. “What about that footage of Beyoncé crying when she lost to you at chess?” “No, we need something extreme.” “Serena Williams begging you for a mani-pedi?” “No, we need to hang on to that.” “Donald wearing his other wig?” “No, we definitely need to hang on to that.” “Oh, I know. I have that old footage of Taylor Swift saying she was fine with my song Famous, which includes the lyric ‘I made that bitch famous’?” Kim grinned. “Oh, you mean, the song she said she had ‘cautioned’ you about for ‘releasing a song with such a strong misogynistic message’?” “Yes, that song.” Kim grinned again. “And in this Snapchat clip there’s a conversation between you both, when she appears to say that the lyrics are fine?” “Yes, that.” Kim grinned again. This would be her own Snapocalypse Now. Oh, how she loved the smell of social in the morning. She pictured clouds of napalm above Taylor Swift’s head. She uploaded the video to @kimkardashian, sat back and stretched. “I’m bored again now, Kan-Kan,” she yawned, “Tell me about that book you’re reading.”

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SOCIAL MEDIA

NA A G GO OM M EE ZZ s l am s J U S T I N B I E B E R SS EE LL EE N . . . over hi s I ns t agr am l ovef es t : t he t r ans cr i pt of J us t i n’ s i nt er nal m onol ogue [One day in August, photos of Justin Bieber with 17-year-old model Sofia Richie (daughter of Lionel and half-sister of Nicole) appeared on Instagram. Selena Gomez is, of course, Bieber’s ex-girlfriend.] 6.06AM OMG. [Sings to self] “Chillin’ with my homies...” That is, like, totally a great hook. It’s weird, though. I don’t feel that chill and I don’t have any homies around me. But I can still sing it like I mean it. I’m just gonna check my Insta. [Sings] “Chillin’ with my homies...” Wow, I have a great voice. 6.07AM Oh, actual pants. What have I done, man? I post one picture of myself with a fly lady girlfriend and the internet goes crazy. It’s the Selena fans, of course. When will I be free of their all-pervasive digital reach? They are totally spamming my feed. “Your stupid miner [sic] girlfriend just wants you for your money. She’s only 17 and she’s still going to use you.” Actually, she’s nearly 18 and she has loads of her own money. And, anyway, her father is Lionel Richie and he totally sang Dancing On The Ceiling. Come on, guys. Give me a break. Take a chill pill, Selena fans! 6.18AM [Sings] “Chillin’ with my homies...” God, I love my voice. OK, I am losing my chill. I am feeling very homie-less. They’ve posted 480,000 messages in under 10 minutes. What the actual? 6.19AM I’ve replied: “I’m gonna make my Instagram private if you guys don’t stop the hate… If you guys are really fans you wouldn’t be so mean to people that I like.” That will shut them up, I’m sure. 6.57AM It hasn’t stopped them. I've received a message from Lionel Richie’s agent: Selena’s fans are picketing Lionel’s 28-room mansion in Beverly Hills with placards reading, “Stop dancing on the ceiling with 17 year olds, Bieber.” This has got out of hand. Where are my homies? I need to chill. 6.59AM Selena has replied: “If you can’t handle

the hate, stop posting pictures of your girlfriend lol – it should be special between you two only.” Wow, she should be a novelist. 7.01AM I write back: “It’s funny to see people that used me for attention and still try to point the finger this way.” See? I could also be a novelist. 7.07AM Selena has replied: “Funny how the ones that cheated multiple times are pointing the finger at the ones that were forgiving and supportive, no wonder fans are mad. Sad. All love.” Me? Cheat? What does she mean? She nods her head yes when she wants to say no. What does she mean? (I must remember how great that line sounds.) 7.09AM I know I shouldn’t write this but I’m going to anyway. “I cheated… oh I forgot about you and Zayn?” Oh, no! Why did I write that? Oh, pants. Oh, man. 7.11AM My agent has logged into my account and turned my Insta private. [Sings] “Is it too late to say sorry?” Wow. Man, I have a great voice. [Calls Sofia Richie to wake her up with a song.]

GLAMOUR

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SOCIAL MEDIA

THE QUEEN...

. . . t r ade m i c dr ops : t he t ext m es s ages bet w een Har r y and HM Q t hat l ed t o t hat m om ent

[Text message from Harry to the Queen] HARRY Yo, Grandma. Would you be up for recording a 40-second viral clip promoting the Invictus Games? QUEEN Yo, sup, Grandson2. One is not sure. Will one have to act? HARRY No, Gran. You just have to say, “Oh, really, please...” in a sarcastic voice. QUEEN One doesn’t know. It sounds like a lot of efort. HARRY Come on, please. The Obamas are both going to be in it. QUEEN Can one do a mic drop? HARRY No, I’m doing the mic drop. QUEEN Oh. HARRY Come on, Gran. It’s only 40 seconds of your life. I dressed up as a woman in

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a peach dress and parachuted out of a helicopter for you. QUEEN That was four years ago. Get over it. HARRY Aww, come on, Gran. QUEEN Do you promise not to see that awful girl with that awful name ever again? HARRY Who, Cressida? QUEEN No, the other one. HARRY Chelsy? QUEEN Yes, her. She can’t even spell her own name. One thinks she is well rough. HARRY We’ve been broken up for ages. Come on. This is for the Invictus Games. QUEEN You’re on. Boom. Can one wear one’s Minions onesie? HARRY No. Wear your blue cardigan, Gran. QUEEN OK. O

Photographs: Xposure Photos, Getty Images, Rex Features. Illustrations: Freya Morgan, Felix Burnett @inmysketchbook/Instagram

PP RR II N NC C EE H HA A RR RR YY and O O BB A AM MA A


T O M Y S TA L K E R :

Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;M SCARED. B U T A N G R Y, T O O Film-maker Lily Baldwin has a message for the stranger who has emailed, called, followed and threatened her for seven years now. Here she explains the reality of stalking and why we must take a stand 106 GLAMOUR


TRUE STORY

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his all started with an email. I was in my dressing room on August 8, 2009, taking of my make-up after a performance. I’d been on tour for almost a year as one of three dancers in rock star David Byrne’s show, and my life felt electric. I was working with my creative heroes and really feeling my power as an artist, as a woman. That night we were in Edinburgh. I’d been getting a lot of fan emails, but this one stopped me in my tracks. The sender said he’d seen us in Lyon, France, a week before, and went into detail about my performance. He mentioned wanting to work together in a company he was starting, but something about his tone made the hair on my neck stand up. He was too familiar, too intimate in the way he described how I danced. I honestly don’t remember whether I answered that email. If I did, it would have been “Thank you, glad to have inspired you,” which I generally said to our fans. What I do know is that, despite seven years and hundreds of emails, letters, Facebook messages, phone calls and packages – despite him showing up in person to hunt me down – I have never responded since. And although experts have told me that’s exactly what I should keep doing, warning me that to acknowledge him in any way would only feed the fire, I’ve had enough. After months of agonising deliberation, I’ve decided to go public. I want to be a voice for people who haven’t found theirs, and to call attention to the terror of stalking. And I want to say to my own stalker: ”Stop”.

“I know you LOVE ME, Lily” Back to where it began. After the tour, I forgot about the email. And when I got home to New York, I rented a funky sixth-floor apartment in the East Village. I was ready to move on from the dance world and try putting my artistic energies into making films. Fortunately, I still had private clients from a fitness and wellness business I’d started before going on the road, which would help to pay the bills – but that website is where Z (I won’t give him the power of using his name) must have found my contact info. By January 2010, he was coming on strong: in just two weeks, he called 20 times and sent eight packages. I never answered the phone, but I did open the packages; they were full of eerie mementos that he said reminded him of me – ticket stubs, a crushed beer can, a napkin from a restaurant, a scrawled letter saying, “I know you love me, Lily, I really do.” In one

package I found a crinkled photocopy of his passport photo: a worn man with pasty skin and sharp eyes. I tried to put the whole thing out of my mind, and I forced myself not to remember his face. But he kept coming back. By February, he was maxing out my voicemail and, even though I knew I’d lose business, I finally changed my number. The calls ended, but the emails didn’t – five, ten, 12 pages of poems of hostile observations. (“My anger has been building… and it’s partly about you,” read one. “APOLOGISE or I’ll tell them you’re PSYCHOTIC,” said another.) His intense scrutiny of everything I did was deeply disturbing. “I viewed an online video of one of your performances and… I felt you were choking inside,” he’d say. Or, “You’re here but you’re gone. It’s in your eyes. Something’s wrong.” Friends and family told me just to block him, but I didn’t. I believed knowledge would protect me. If he said he was going to wait for me at a bar on Friday, I knew where not to be. Logging every message became a brutal exercise, but I got good at it. And on April 20, 2010, I also had a legal firm send a cease and desist letter, telling him to stop contacting me. He didn’t listen, and, in fact, on August 9, 2011, he showed up in New York City, walked into a company I’d worked with, and told them he was of to search for me at every dance studio in town. For the first time, I was truly afraid. Z’s coming to my city was a crossing-the-Rubicon moment, in the words of my new lawyer. With the emails and evidence I had saved showing a clear escalation of stalking behaviour, we were able to get detectives at the Manhattan district attorney’s oice involved in the case. But after a short stay, Z returned to Europe, and I went back to pretending he didn’t exist. Still, I questioned how I should exist: as a woman, how do I use my power to make people pay attention to what I have to say without attracting unwanted gaze? As an artist, how do I express myself in public when I have to stay private to be safe? Over the next two years, Z continued emailing, but I was mostly able to tune his presence out. That came to a terrifying halt in May 2013, when I bumped into a woman I’d done a video with years before. “Oh, I met your friend the other night,” she said, cheerfully describing Z. “He mentioned you guys were working together. He’s so sweet.” My face fell. He must have GLAMOUR

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Lily Baldwin has endured a stalker for seven years

scoured every video I’d ever done and somehow tracked this woman down at a dance event. Holy shit, I thought, he’s back. I alerted the district attorney’s team, which was still on the case. Over the next few days, I planned an escape route everywhere I went – even at my cofee shop. Everything felt infused with danger. One night, I came home late to find my door open a crack. The scene was right out of a horror film. I knocked. “Hello? Hello?” Finally, I pushed the door open, and the place was just as I’d left it; no one was there. I called the police. As I stood waiting for someone to come, I imagined Z’s hands on the doorknob. Had he been there? Did he do this? Was he fucking with me? I never found out what had happened. But I immediately escaped to Los Angeles in search of somewhere safe, and rented a bungalow with my boyfriend. We’d been long-distance for about three years and, with the stakes so high now, our relationship took on new meaning. Together, we settled into a domestic rhythm and, as I worked furiously on a new film, Sleepover LA, the editing became an outlet for my anxiety, as if this were the one story I could control. But the respite was brief. “You never contact me… which is why I’m angry,” Z wrote on June 19. “If you don’t act, it’s all going to tumble down… you can guess where I’m going next week, or need I spell it out? I have absolutely nothing to lose.” I was having tea at a friend’s place when my phone rang. “He’s just landed in LA,” my lawyer said. He relayed advice from the investigators: disappear, don’t go anywhere you usually do, and tell only a few select people where you are. I stumbled out into the street and stopped, feeling as if I were in quicksand. It’s true, Z had shown up in New York twice, but I’d had the protection of the detectives and my lawyer there. Now, they were 3,000 miles away, telling me to hide. I didn’t know where to turn. This stranger could be anywhere. It was a glorious day, and I could see palm trees down Sunset Boulevard. Suddenly it all looked dirty – the places I loved, contaminated. I got into my car, locked the doors and rolled up the windows. I called my parents, and said, “I don’t know what to do.” 108 GLAMOUR

“Need I spell it out? I HAVE absolutely NOTHING TO LOSE” I ended up checking into the Chateau Marmont (ultraexpensive but known for keeping celebrities incognito) under a pseudonym. There, surrounded by luxury, my mind began to play games on me: I’d see Z’s face in the shadows or imagine someone attacking me as I waited for the lift. I kept switching rooms and always wore a disguise, my knuckles white gripping the pepper spray in my bag. Meanwhile, Z was emailing: he’d gone looking for me at a studio where I’d once done a YouTube interview; he invited me to a pool party nearby. My boyfriend tried to reassure me, but I’d become suspicious of everyone, even him. On July 11, I had sneaked out for a walk when I noticed I had a voicemail from my lawyer. “Hi, Lily,” he said, “They have him. They got him at baggage.” I still have that call saved on my phone – at 5.35pm exactly – because the relief the 20-second message gave me was so huge. Z had been apprehended in Newark, New Jersey, where he’d flown from LA. Now, I was on the ofensive. A trial was quickly scheduled; I had three weeks to gear up for it.


Additional words: Jessica Militare. Photographs: Julia Noni/Trunk Archive (posed by model), Stocksy, Rex Features

TRUE STORY

“You’re playing with FIRE” In New York, Z faced five misdemeanour charges of stalking and harassment. I was ready to take him down in court. But he was found to be mentally ill and deemed incompetent to stand trial. In the US, when the charges are only misdemeanours, a case can be dismissed, as mine was, along with the order of protection I’d worked so hard to get. I’m furious, because despite five weeks in jail, several months in a psychiatric facility, and being deported, Z is still at it on Facebook, sending messages like “I don’t want to hurt you; but I think it’s necessary you understand… you’re playing with fire.” If Z had been charged with a serious crime, the case would have gone to court. We must rethink how we measure violence. Z has never explicitly threatened me, but his unrelenting, non-consensual contact and implicit threats were, and are, a serious violation. He has eroded my ability to trust and left me living in fear. The way he tracks every single thing I do is insidious. I want to scream, “What do you want? Why me? You don’t know me for shit!” I’ve held myself back and played by the rules. But I can’t any more. The British Crime Survey 2015 says that, in the UK, 1.1 million people experienced stalking in a year; yet the Suzy Lamplugh Trust says only about half of the victims go to the police. In the US, one woman in seven has been stalked, and just 41% of incidents are reported. I want the stalking laws to protect us better. I want people to recognise the damage this invisible violence inflicts. I’m done with the silence, because keeping a secret eats away at your sense of self. Experts tell me it’s dangerous to go public (I do have a safety plan set up). But only 11% of stalkers pursue their victims for five years or more; Z is at seven and counting. I’m determined to take my power back. I’ve made stalking the subject of my next film, Glass, a fictional version of my experience. If no one speaks out, nothing will change. That’s why I’m telling my story in GLAMOUR. I’m scared to do this, but I’m angry, too. I want others to know they’re not alone. I’m sick of being trapped by a stranger’s fantasy. I’m ready to be free again. O Lily Baldwin’s movie Glass will start production in early 2017. She launched stopstalkingus.com to provide information and share support.

If someone is after you All stalking situations are different, but experts recommend these steps F I RST, SAY: “STO P !” Respond only once, and tell the person to stop, says Pam Paziotopoulos, a lawyer at the Stalking Resource Center in Chicago. “You can say, ‘Please stop contacting me, or I will contact the police.’” Do not ever engage in dialogue. WATC H FO R R E D F L AGS Watch out for “obsessive calling and texting, or showing up anywhere you are”, says Paziotopoulos. “Foul language or a threat is a sign of escalation, too.” If your gut tells you something is wrong, listen to that voice, experts agree. C H A N G E YO U R RO U T I N E “We advise people not to change their phone number, or block their stalker on social media,” says Rachel Horman, chair of the UK’s National Stalking Advocacy Service, Paladin. “Cutting them of may spur them on to see you in person. Do keep changing your daily routine.” Phone Paladin on 020 3866 4107 for safety planning advice specific to you. SAV E E V E RY T H I N G Keep every email, text, voicemail and Tweet. Reset your passwords, strengthen your privacy settings, and don’t tag where you are in real time. R E P O RT I T “It’s never too early to go to the police,” says Horman. “In the UK, two incidents are enough for a prosecution. You can go to a police station with one email and say, ‘I’m afraid of this person.’” Ask for an expert trained in stalking. The only way to stop it escalating is early intervention. For more help and information, phone the National Stalking Helpline on 0808 802 0300, email advice@stalking helpline.org or go to stalkinghelpline. org, suzylamplugh.org and paladin service.co.uk. If you are ever in immediate danger, call 999. GLAMOUR

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The best

WORST SEX I’ve ever had A lot can go off-script in the bedroom. No big deal, says our Sex Editor, Gemma Askham – mishaps can be game-changers wo instances stick in my head of guys who’ve lost erections during sex. The first swore, shoved the evidence into his boxers and stormed out of the room so fast that my thighs were still open as the door slammed. He slumped back hours later, still silent, having raised the issue with whisky instead. In my second case of deflation, the guy stopped, said, “Oh”, paused for a moment, then added (on his penis’s behalf): “I think he’s nervous. Let me pleasure you.” And my thighs remained open for the right reason. The point is, a body’s decision to do something ofscript – a strange behaviour, a noise that sounds like actual wind – doesn’t have to shame you into fast retreat and an evening researching nunneries. Somewhere 110 GLAMOUR

between the idea that sex must either be earthshatteringly good or earth-swallow-me-up hilarious, there’s just sex. Good old everyday (OK, once-a-week) sex. It’s simply part of life – and like the other best part of life, eating, it comes with spillages, stains and sounds. But they’re all part of the pleasure process. After all, only a fool would let a white shirt stand in the way of chocolate cake. “The key is access to the facts, so you can understand that if your vagina does something surprising, such as making the bed wet, it doesn’t mean you’re disgusting, it means you’re healthy and passionate,” says sexologist Dr Gloria Brame. So, here’s how to have your sexual cake and eat it – whatever surprises come your way.


SEX

THE BURNING ONE I’m going to sound like your mum here (OK, one who’s a bit TMI), but if there’s one sexual preparation not to scrimp on, it’s hand-washing. You cannot wash your hands enough before sex if you’ve handled spices, chillies, or, in my case, Deep Heat. Yes, the back-pain cream with ACTUAL FLAMES on the packaging is not clitorally compatible. You feel hotter, tinglier, too hot, too tingly, then arrrggghh, weeping. If bits-burn happens to you, use cold water liberally – I sat on a wet flannel for about 30 minutes (no doubt an image that really consolidated my partner’s desire). And, for the love of sexual function, do get medical advice if you’re worried/melting.

THE NOISY ONE I wouldn’t recommend this as a jaunty ice-breaker at a work mingler, but here goes: your vagina farts. Every vagina farts (known as a queef). Usually at the worst moment, because vaginas are like chic French women: far too self-assured to worry. Queefing is common during exercise, pelvic exams, even inserting a tampon; in sex, it’s caused “when air is pushed inside the vagina by a penis, finger or sex toy, then released during a deep thrust or body movement”, explains Professor Janice Rymer, vice president elect for the Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists. You can try to reduce air’s entry by keeping his penis inside you when changing positions, swapping in-and-out thrusts for more circular motions or moving your legs closer together (his legs outside yours in missionary), but “air is also expelled as the vagina returns to its pre-aroused state”. Which means even if you don’t queef during sex, you’re pretty likely to queef after sex. So, let it breathe. GLAMOUR

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THE MESSY ONE

Penises at the hairdryer scale of the spectrum exist. And a large load requires diferent treatment. While friends have spontaneous ‘let’s do it up that tree’ sex, you have a repertoire of one: lowering down on it like a crane, while lubricant is poured on like oil to a door hinge. It might not happen in Hollywood sex, but it’s OK to pant with joy just because you got it in. “Most vaginas expand to fit all shapes and sizes of penises, given appropriate arousal and lubrication,” reassures Prof Rymer. “Take your time, relax; don’t force a fit, as this can cause pain and tearing.” The one time my Hairdryer Penis didn’t fit was post-break-up. His penis could not have grown (more), but I was tense: questioning what it meant, if we’d get back together. We attempted sex until my vagina kind of… eroded. But it’s still my most valued mishap, because I learnt sex is 100% mental. If your head isn’t happy, she’s worth listening to.

THE UNPREDICTABLE ONE If you have 16 minutes, join the 20 million people who’ve watched TED talk 10 Things You Didn’t Know About Orgasm. Host Mary Roach wrote the brilliantly titled Bonk, and has more sex facts than a Mastermind contestant – including the longest ever recorded male ejaculation. It’s 2.4m: an eye-watering figure, particularly if your eye intercepts it. Which can happen – along with walls, your hair, the top you wanted to wear to dinner – even if the distance is only a few inches. It’s thought the distance a man can ejaculate may be connected to his pelvic floor strength and ability to sync his orgasm with clenching the muscles. So be prepared for semen to catch you of guard. Though maybe don’t be too dramatic. Ducking as if dodging Thor’s hammer – when the fluids only just make it over one of his fingers – takes longer to laugh of than a quick dab with a tissue. Ahh, the glamour.

“I once sat on a wet flannel for about 30 minutes”

THE GASSY ONE Sometimes, you’ve got to think, ‘Life, you crafty rotter,’ and laugh. One such time is when your gastrointestinal system behaves like a show pony all day – until someone’s head goes between your thighs, when it turns into one of those old carthorses that permanently farts. You alternate between, ‘Wow, this feels good,’ and, ‘GAS: clench, clench.’ Even moving to intercourse doesn’t help. According to Prof Rymer, sex and wind are partners in crime. During sex, pressure on the abdomen and rectum gives gas the go signal, then “the involuntary muscle contractions that happen during an orgasm can cause the release of gas”, she adds. Which means we’re basically all passing wind during sex. Reassuring, in a ‘shall we open a window?’ way. O Gemma will be discussing sex dilemmas, trends, orgasms, body positivity and other must-share NSFW sex stuff in her weekly column, every Tuesday on GLAMOUR.com 112 GLAMOUR

Photograph: Arthur Belebeau/Trunk Archive. Still lifes: Getty Images, iStock

THE OVERSIZED ONE

Periods. In everyday life, we’re accustomed to them having zero respect for good knickers or our plan to debut white trousers. We shrug and move on (to something black). In sex, there’s more fuss. Dr Brame blames an outdated “shame and secretiveness about female sexual function”. A spot of blood is no biggie, though: if you have your period, protect sheets with a towel, should you wish. If it catches you by surprise, get water on the sheets, pronto (cold – always cold), and blot with loo roll. Also, stay calm. A simple, “I’ve got my period,” is good. Panicked humour, “At least we’re not pregnant!” is possibly too much – for a first date. I once tottered around a boyfriend’s room doing that whole ‘I’m so confident naked’ thing, without realising I was trailing blood over his carpet. Inside, I screamed, ‘Fuuuuuckckckckkk’. But I said, “Er, I think I spilt something. You stay there, I’ve got it.” Then I ran to the bathroom and whispered, “Fuuuuuckckckckkk”.


fast glamour

fashion Y OU R WIN T E R WA R D RO B E AWA IT S

PHOTOGRAPH by VICTORIA LING

By Charlotte Lewis

We l l , w e h av e b e e n g o o d … Oh, go on, spoil yourself with some festive sparkle Rhodium-plated crystal necklace £149, bracelet £99 and earrings £69 all Swarovski


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2 An oversized biker is the perfect pairing for your mini. Leather jacket £595 The Kooples

Try the mini in A/W16’s bold ’80s-style red. Synthetic leather skirt £65 Pepe Jeans

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Our pick of everything you need to stay in style this party season

4 Make that classic black clutch a patent one for a subtle ’80s touch. Mock-croc bag £8 Boohoo

5 This season is all about wearing sequins with nonchalance. A tux or slouchy dress is the perfect way to wear this tricky trend. Sequin pyjamas £435 Yolke

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3 Make sure your supporting acts this Christmas are just as glamorous as the rest of you. Silk and cotton crêpe bra £83 Araks

Wide is the shape of the moment for legs. Try trousers in silk – entirely elegant and ultra-comfortable. Silk trousers £220 Three Graces London

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Miu Miu, for one, is a huge advocate of brocade- and tapestryinspired fabrics. This bag is the perfect starter. Polyester bag £35.99 Zara

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10 For 10-denier tights, head to M&S and bulk-buy right now, inspired by Saint Laurent’s parade of faultless ’80s looks.

11 Ballet pumps with ribbons have been huge for the

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14 Hair accessories were all over the A/W16 catwalks. This sleek clip adds understated detail. Gold-plated hairpin £140 Elizabeth And James at Net-A-Porter 118 GLAMOUR

Look for an ’80s version with rufles, velvet and strong shoulders. When it comes to a statement party blouse, nothing is too much! Velvet blouse £45 Topshop

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past year. Try the boot alternative: a feminine spin on a classic shape. PU leather boots £45 Miss Selfridge


15 Black kitten heels are a classic, but why not try a more fun pair for the party season? Leather shoes £215 Maje

16 Pyjama dressing came into vogue a few seasons ago. Update this look by opting for shorter lengths and rich fabrics, such as velvet. Velvet robe £318 The Sleeper

Every woman needs a stop-andstare party dress. Be bold! Don’t be shy! Sequin dress £339 Pinko

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Take your old faithful minidress, belt it up and voilà! It’s like a brand-new piece. Zebra-print calf-hair belt £215 Isabel Marant at Net-A-Porter

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20 Military-inspired coats are everywhere this season. Swap your long woollen version for a short velvet jacket. Velvet jacket £89.99 Mango O

By Charlotte Lewis. Photographs: Sonny Vandevelde, Jason Lloyd-Evans, Indigital. Still lifes: 3Objectives

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Photographs: Curtis Gibson, Getty Images, Indigital

PREEN

Our advice? Break it down and layer one standout piece with classics. Look to style stars such as J Crew’s Jenna Lyons or Italian stylist Giovanna Battaglia for a 101: say, sequins with washed denim and cashmere, or brocade with classic tailoring. Take advantage of the versatility of your wardrobe staples to give these more over-the-top pieces a laid-back look. If accessories are more your thing, a standout boot or bag will lift any outfit. As a die-hard jeans-and-a-jumper fan, I’m gravitating towards those velvet bejewelled bags from Miu Miu. This winter, it’s time to re-evaluate. Join the revolution – let’s make eveningwear modern. Don’t be scared, just go for it.

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ep, minimalism has had its day and it’s time to celebrate the extraordinary. Think swathes of sumptuous velvet in full-bodied colours, from Valentino’s flowing dresses to Alberta Ferretti’s laid-back pyjama set; lush brocades, as shown at Gucci, Miu Miu and Prada; tiers of shimmering sequins and beads (we want to be in Preen’s girl gang) and faultless embroidery. Statements and sparkle have long been a go-to for special occasions. I’m sure we all have a handful of beautiful pieces sitting in our wardrobe, just waiting for their time to shine. But navigating these for your everyday? Slightly daunting. First thing’s first: it’s time to invest, and not just in a dress. It could be jackets, bags, shoes, skirts or blouses. You name it, every piece is getting the star treatment. Now back to the tricky part: how to style these pieces for day-to-day. Take note: these are strong looks and probably best not attempted head to toe for the ofice.


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EXCLUSIVE READER OFFER Discover more at foreo.com/luna-2 and use the exclusive discount code GLAMOUR20 for 20% off a LUNA™ 2. Valid until December 4, 2016. Not to be used in conjunction with any other offers.


Suddenly, everyone has room for dessert.

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FA SH ION GUCCI

FAST GLAMOUR Cotton bag £375 Marc Jacobs

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Jewellery stole the show on the A/W16 catwalks – we saw it worn in hair at Alexander McQueen, strings of pearls appeared at Chanel and Gucci, and at Marchesa, the dresses were covered in brooches and other adornments. OTT not your thing? At the No21, Dolce & Gabbana and Miu Miu shows, bags and shoes got the bulk of the beading and embellishments, allowing outfits to keep things simpler. For inspiration, look to Dries Van Noten, whose dark, tailored looks had pearls wrapped round the heels of boots, for an unexpected party twist. GLAMOUR

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FAST GLAMOUR

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FA SH ION 6

NIGHT

6 Silk pyjamas £295 Yolke 7 Nylon bra £50 Love Stories 8 Leather bag £125 Whistles 9 Zinc, resin and brass earrings £45 Uterqüe 10 Leather sandals £46 Topshop

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From brunch to the bar, pyjama dressing is easier than you think (promise) th

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W 1 Cashmere jumper £295 The Kooples 2 Poly-mix bag £39.99 Lindex 3 Sterling-silver earrings £21.99 Gemporia 4 Stainless-steel watch £135 Fossil 5 Poly-mix shoes £39.99 Zara 130 GLAMOUR

e cannot lie: we love our PJs. Nothing could have made us happier than when they broke out of the bedroom and became acceptable daywear. And – clever, this – if you invest in a luxe silk pair in a classic print, they’ll take you from work to cocktails to, ahem, bed. Add a cashmere jumper and pointed flat and you can get away with wearing your PJs to work. Zhoosh with heels and statement earrings to nail evening dressing. (And then roll right into bed…)

By Emma Hargadon. Still life: Alastair Strong

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WEST END, LONDON Louisa #janegirls


FAST GLAMOUR

FA SH ION

Sequin dress £65 Topshop; gold-plated necklace £145 Susan Caplan Vintage

Tulle top £39 Miss Selfridge; patent polyester trousers £45 Mad But Magic at Asos; beaded bag £39 Topshop

Fibre and polyester jacket £190 Miss Sixty; polyester top £135 Claudie Pierlot; leather skirt £105 Replay; nylon-blend tights £15 Calzedonia

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We the

’80s Dressing up right now calls for attitude – VSHFLÀFDOO\ throwbackinspired sequins, prints and shapes. Let’s do this

PHOTOGRAPHS by SOPHIA AERTS STYLED by CHARLOTTE LEWIS


FAST GLAMOUR

FA SH ION

Sequin dress £49.99 H&M; leather belt £25 Topshop

Mesh shoes £230 Kurt Geiger; nylon-blend tights £15 Calzedonia

Sequin skirt (worn as dress) £39.99 H&M

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Leather jacket £505 Maje; sequin roll-neck £145 Bimba Y Lola; leather skirt £465 Filles A Papa at Browns Fashion; silver earring £155 (for pair) Folli Follie


FAST GLAMOUR

FA SH ION

Velvet body £24.99 H&M; polyester skirt £45 Asos; nylon-blend tights £15 Calzedonia


Viscose-mix top £49 Coast; sequin leggings £38 River Island; leather shoes £46 Topshop; gold-plated necklace £145 Susan Caplan Vintage; leather bag £85 Kurt Geiger

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FAST GLAMOUR

FA SH ION

Sequin body £65 Topshop; leather trousers £165 Claudie Pierlot; gold-plated necklace £95 Susan Caplan Vintage

Sequin dress £68 V By Very

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Polyester-mix top £28 Next; patent PVC skirt £35.99 Mango; crystal earrings £99 Swarovski; embellished bag £200 Karen Millen

Hair: Yoshitaka Miyazaki, using L’Oréal Professionnel Tecni.Art. Make-up: Michelle Dacillo at Caren, using Marc Jacobs Beauty and Nude Skincare. Model: Laura Kidd at Tess Management. Fashion Assistant: Emma Hargadon


Festive fingers, nailed Want in on the hottest party polish for Christmas? Nails inc can help with that…

P

arty season calls for mega manis. Fact. And they don’t get much prettier than this winter’s must-have shades. In case you missed it, magic metallics, gorgeous gloss and glorious glitter take centre stage, meaning your festive beauty just got seriously glam... Get the look with Crown Place and Nobel Street Gel Efect each £15 Nails inc

DESIGUAL

As we know, nail trends are huge year-round – but these fresh-of-the-runway looks could be the most exciting yet. From pops of colour and cool metallics, to reworkings of classic manis and graphic motifs, there was no polish too bold. How will you wear yours?

Crown Place £15 Nails inc

DIANE VON FURSTENBERG

GET RUNWAY-READY

“We will be seeing lots of metallics and striking nail looks inspired by the catwalk this winter” Thea Green, CEO and founder of Nails inc

#NAILSPIRATION STARTS HERE Want to take your festive look next-level? Opt for rich, high-shine red or black lacquer for a chic finish (perfect with an LBD), or dare to wear glitter for the ultimate party statement.


bespoke promotion

Ready, steady, shop With Christmas just around the corner (we know, how did that happen?), it’s oficially time to sound the #XmasShopping klaxon. (We’re pretty sure that allows for a mince pie, too.) But this needn’t be a time for stress and last-minute panic buys. Nope, get ahead of the game with the fun and fabulous

1

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Candy Cane £25 Nails inc. Boasting four full-sized party polishes (below), this dream stocking filler is the perfect pick for your nearest and dearest, secret Santa and even the most hard-to-buy-for recipients. Did someone say Christmas = cracked? (You can thank us later.)

2

1 THE HOT CLASSIC: St James 2 THE DRAMATIC FINISH: Grosvenor Crescent

4

Photographs: BFA, Gorunway

3 THE HERO GLITTER: Royal Avenue 4 THE POWER METALLIC: Belsize Road

H E A D S - U P, CHRISTMAS WISH LISTS... ...this Peace. Love. Kale. Collection £20 Nails inc is the must-have of the season. Treat your (or a friend’s) nails to some TLC with the NailKale Superfood Base Coat, formulated to keep nails strong and healthy. Not only that, this genius set also includes two show-stopping shades: a full-coverage red glitter polish from the NailPure range and a gorgeous, delicate nude infused with sweet almond oil for hydrated nails. Didn’t think it could get any better? The oh-so cute slogan cosmetic bag is included, too! We. Love.

NAILS INC’s EXCLUSIVE GIFT TO YOU With party season comes a free pass to pamper and indulge – and with this in mind, Nails inc is ofering GLAMOUR readers 20% of Nails inc services in store* and 20% of at nailsinc.com** using the promo code CHRISTMASNAILED. What are you waiting for? (*Subject to availability; not valid in conjunction with any other ofer or loyalty card; advance booking recommended. **Valid on full-priced items only; not valid in conjunction with any other ofer or promotional code; excludes gift vouchers, sale items and the VIP membership fee. Both ofers available until December 1, 2016.)

20% OFF AT


FAST GLAMOUR

FA SH ION

Polycarbonate and polyurethane £55 Nixon

Stainless steel and leather with zirconia stones £250 Thomas Sabo

Rose gold, crystal and leather £79 Guess

Rose-goldplated stainless steel £85 Accurist

Stainless steel and leather £179 Kate Spade New York at House of Fraser Stainless steel, quartz, mother-of-pearl and diamonds £1,800 TAG Heuer

Rose-gold tone and leather £150 Henry London

Tick-tock ...IT’S TREAT-YOURSELF O’CLOCK – AND THESE BEAUTIES DEMAND YOUR TIME PHOTOGRAPH by CAROLINE LEEMING

142 GLAMOUR

Stainless steel and leather £380 Farer


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S T Y L E STEAL Alexa Chung’s second Archive By Alexa collection for M&S is in store and online now – and we want ALL OF IT. First up? This vinyl trench (as sported by the style maven herself at London Fashion Week). Just. So. Cool. Briggate Trench £89 Archive By Alexa at Marks & Spencer

S P R I T Z THIS Want a pretty new scent for under the mistletoe? Coach Eau de Parfum £69 for 90ml Coach is a total winner (and it’s Chloë Grace Moretz-approved, too).

GLAMOUR

Our guide to this month’s must-haves by CLAUDIA MAHONEY and JULIA YULE York Shoes £39.50 Archive By Alexa at Marks & Spencer

LET’S PARTY… HOT NEW SHOP ALERT A store dedicated to Tory Burch accessories, you say? Sign us up. Yep, treasures like this super-chic rucksack, £410, will be hitting the Westfield store this month. See you in line! 144 GLAMOUR

…because we need to dazzle in this Pinko look: Footloose bomber jacket £314, Nuovo Mondo shirt £232 and Premonition skirt £330 all Pinko.


FAST GLAMOUR

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S!

Rouge G Lipstick in Rouge Saphir £35

S TACK ‘ E M HIGH Level up your digits with these stackable eternity rings from London label Verifine. We’ll take one in every colour, please! 18-ct white-gold and ruby ring £495, 18-ct white-gold and garnet ring £475 and 18-ct white-gold and sapphire ring £495 all Verifine

Météorites Perles De Légende £42.50; L’Or Eyeliner £22

H A N D B A G HEROES Look! Natalia Vodianova has teamed up with Guerlain to create a makeup collection, and it is dreamy… Brb, we feel a red lip coming Ecrin Shalimar on. Available at Debenhams Eyeshadow Duo £31

Cami £175 Sandro

Take your ’do from desk to dance floor with clip-in hair extensions by Extension Professional, founded by Louise Bailey. How to style? Look to the Anthony Vaccarello girls for a lesson in chic, efortless waves. Available at Harrods Urban Retreat (£195) and Very Exclusive

ss Dre S 60 £2

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A N T H O N Y VA C C A R E L L O

HEADING OUT?

There are boots, and then there are these Ugg x Swarovski gems, featuring over 10,000 crystals. But be quick: there are only 56 pairs, available exclusively at Harrods. £3,000

Skirt

£280

TWINKLE TOES

W O R D UP Inspired by ’80s glamour, Sandro has introduced a capsule eveningwear collection – and just in time for festive fun #score. Prepare to rock gold, lurex and lace and embrace your inner Alexis Carrington.

For more fashion updates, follow Executive Fashion & Beauty Directors Claudia Mahoney and Julia Yule on Instagram: @claudiamahoney @julia_yule


FAST GLAMOUR

FA SH ION N E W ARRIVAL

TRES CHIC Parisian powerhouse Ines de la Fressange + Petit Bateau = a capsule to covet. We’ll be earning our style stripes in this polo neck, £27, and pants £20.50 (part of a set). Petit Bateau

What’s better than a Coach store on Regent Street? A bigger, shinier flagship, of course! Race you to 200206 Regent Street, yeah?

Varsity Patch Rogue £850 and Varsity Patch Saddle £475 both Coach

Photographs: Phil Oh. 3Objectives, Jason Lloyd-Evans, iStock, Sandra Waibl

GLAMOUR

LET’S GO OUTSIDE WE

LOV

E TH IS!

D R E A M BOOTS Ankle boots are the chic ofice-tococktails winter staple we can’t do without – and the elegant Dinah Pixie design, £75, from Clarks has all our festive bases covered #win.

Snuggly jumper – tick. Cosy scarf – tick. Love-forever leather jacket – tick. That’s our winter look sorted. Thanks, Pepe Jeans! O

GIFT GUIDE CREDITS (p232) 1. Gift wrap £3.95 and stickers £9.95 Liberty; pompom £1 Lupin on Etsy 2. Stag tag £6 Artcuts and gift wrap £3 Happywrap both on Etsy; ribbon £1.50 Liberty 3. Gift wrap set £5.50 Katie Leamon and baker’s twine £1.85 Sophia Victoria Joy both on Not On The High Street (NOTHS); acorn décor £12 Ella James on NOTHS 4. Gift tag £4 (for 10) Kirsty Baynham on NOTHS 5. Gift wrap £6 (for 3) Paper Rainbow Prints on Etsy 6. Gift wrap £3.95 Liberty; washi tape £2 Wonderland Planner on Etsy; tissue ball £3.25 (for 3) pipii.co.uk 7. Gift wrap £8 (for 2) Paper Haveli and baker’s twine £1.85 Sophia Victoria Joy both on NOTHS; initial tag £1 Clouds and Currents on Etsy 8. Gift wrap £6 (for 3) Paper Rainbow Prints and washi tape £2.39 Colour Splash Supplies both on Etsy 9. Gift tag £4 (for 10) Kirsty Baynham and gift wrap £8 (for 2) Paper Haveli both on NOTHS; ribbon £5.75 BakersBlingShop on Etsy 10. Gift wrap £3.30 Claire Close on NOTHS 11. Gift wrap £3 Happywrap and ribbon £5.75 BakersBlingShop both on Etsy; gift tag £7.50 (for 10) Pogofandango on NOTHS 12. Gift wrap £2.05 Paper Tree Nook and ribbon £5.75 BakersBlingShop both on Etsy GLAMOUR

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the GLAMOUR guide to

FLASH SALES

Want designer names at a fraction of the price? Copy those in the know and hit vente-privee.com – but be quick b y J U L I A Y U L E , E X E C U T I V E FA S H I O N & B E AU T Y D I R E C T O R

y friends had been raving about something they’d found online called a ‘flash sale’, and I wanted in, immediately. And I’m so glad I tried it, as I’ve now discovered the excitement that is vente-privee.com. This French fashion hub is the best way to get your fashion fix from some of the most iconic brands in the style capital.

M

“You have to get in there quickly if you want to pick up the cream of the crop” So, what exactly is a flash sale? Well, it’s a get-it-while-you-can sale – but held online. The flash part comes from its limited time frame (each sale runs, on average, for three to five days). And the best bit? Each sale has a limited stock of great brands, but at irresistible prices (we’re talking 50-70% of ). So, if you love the thrill of the sales, but don’t like the queues, then venteprivee is definitely for you. Members wake up to a morning email telling you what the next day’s sales are, so you can

diarise your favourites and get ready to shop. And there is so much more than just fashion – you can find homeware, beauty and even wine. I hadn’t realised there was so much choice available: kids’ fashion and techy gadgets – the dream. And their app is a total life-saver. With over 9,500 international brands on vente-privee, it’s perfect for shopping them all while on the go. Now you’ve got access to the joy of a sale, every day, from the comfort of your sofa.


bespoke promotion

OK, now you’ve got the low-down, here’s how to approach a flash sale like a shopping pro:

TOP TIPS

4

Shop early – you’ll have a better choice of sizes and products available within the first hour. Go, go, go.

1

5

2

6 7

If you can name three places you’ll wear a piece, it’s a winner.

8 9

Tell your friends and get £10 of your order.

Do consider cost per wear – but if you just love it and know you have to have it, then have it.

Illustrations: Helen Hird. Terms & Conditions: Offer valid until December 31, 2016. New members only. £20 credited to your account only when signing up through vente-privee.com/glamour. Minimum spend of £80 required. Voucher valid for 30 days after registration.

Get the app and upload your details. That way you are all set up and just clicks away from a purchase.

Found a brand you love? Sign up to get that brand’s alerts so you never miss out on one of its sales again (you’re welcome).

Make a note of what you need (and don’t forget your Christmas gift list), and then keep an eye out for these pieces – have your game plan ready.

3

Definitely spend money on good staples – I can’t have enough grey cashmere jumpers.

10

Missed your favourite brand? Don’t worry, most brands appear twice a year. Phew!

Sales start from 6am (or 8am on weekends), so set an alarm the night before. The earlier you get shopping, the less chance of missing out.

GLAMOUR READER OFFER Ready to put your flash sale skills to the test? Then sign up for your free vente-privee membership here: vente-privee.com. Want £20 of your first order? Just visit vente-privee.com/ glamour to redeem your voucher. What’s not to love? All that’s left to do now is log in and start enjoying everything from high street to high end hits at exclusive prices.


fast glamour

beauty DARE TO DAZZLE

1

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You say party... By Dominique Temple. Thanks to Bert & May and Tons of Tiles

…WE SAY PALETTE. OWN THE NIGHT WITH THESE HOT HUES

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PHOTOGRAPH by BEN REEVES

4

1. 5 Couleurs Splendor in Smoky Sequins £43.50 Dior 2. Magnif’Eyes Palette in Grunge Glamour £7.99 Rimmel 3. Palette Ors Audacieux £40.50 Givenchy 4. Palette in Le Smoky £11.99 Bourjois 5. Collector Sparkle Clash Edition Palette £59 YSL

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FAST GLAMOUR

BE AU T Y

T HE M O N T H I N

Red-carpet beauty AS WE COME TO THE END OF THE YEAR, WE HIGHLIGHT THE BEST BEAUTY LOOKS OF 2016. b y D O M I N I Q U E T E M P L E

SUPER

1 Marion Cotillard wears this season’s hottest hue, a dark lipstick.

2 Adorn your hair with ornate accessories like this one worn by Kate Bosworth.

COOL

3 We love Lupita Nyong’o’s embellished lids and wow hair.

“Your nails should be the opposite of the season. Bright in winter is a do.” Adam Slee, nail expert

5 Match your dress to your lips, à la Priyanka Chopra.

7 We heart Alexa Chung’s brushed-up brows and lashings of mascara.

ETT SO PR

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10 Wing it like Emily Ratajkowski with ’60s-inspired liner.

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11 Keep it simple with softly smoked lids, as Jennifer Lawrence does.

8 Alicia Vikander shows how to make eyes pop; glittery liner helps.

“This was the year of rose-gold and metallic hair, thanks to Instagram and Pinterest.” Jack Howard, hairstylist

6 Make a statement with a bright-pigmented pout, like Karlie Kloss.

9 For glossy hair like Amber Heard’s, prep with nourishing oil.

12 Recreate Kylie Jenner’s look with nude matte liquid lacquer.

Photographs: Rex Features, Getty Images. Still lifes: Benoît Audureau

4 Pull lengths up into a dishevelled bun to show of jewellery, like Kate Moss.


16 Photography Fluid Tan Opacity 8% £21 NIOD

14 Nail Varnish in The Pleasure Principle £18 Deborah Lippmann 13 The Only One Matte Lipstick in Call The Shots £6.99 Rimmel

15 Argan Rescue Oil £22 Gielly Green

“In 2016, girls went for a fresher complexion, just highlighting and not overcontouring.” 17 Brighten your look with a colour-popping pout, à la Kendall Jenner.

Caroline Barnes, make-up artist

LOVE

18 Emma Roberts’ rose-gold hair was the It colour of the season.

21 Glow like Zoë Kravitz with a perfectly highlighted complexion.

22 Use a sharp centre parting and flat irons to get Lea Michele’s look.

S TAT E

24 Channel Taylor Swift’s style with a sharp, blunt cut.

19 Rosie HW’s supermodel style features red lips and sparkly lids.

MENT

THIS!

20 Alessandra Ambrosio’s green twist on the smoky eye.

23 How gorgeous is Nicole Kidman’s twisted halo braid?

STYLE

25 A matte red lip is the perfect way to dress up your look – Arizona Muse gets it right.

26 Ooze glamour like Kerry Washington, pairing magenta lips with a smoky eye.

27 Feeling daring? Try a fun glitter shadow like Elle Fanning’s.

“I love that there is not one definite trend, but we are embracing individuality.” 28 Margot Robbie shows us why messy braids are here to stay.

29 Coat lids in shimmery shadow for Kate Hudson’s soft sparkle.

30 Add false lashes like Sofía Vergara for a full red-carpet flutter.

Alessandra Steinherr, Beauty Director

31 Copy Olivia Palermo and amp it up with bold eyes and dark lips.

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FAST GLAMOUR

BE AU T Y A MONTH BEFORE 1

EVERY DAY Better skin starts with a thorough cleansing routine, so start as you mean to go on. “A good regime includes a minimum of three steps: cleanse, exfoliate [skin-type dependent], moisturise,” says A-list facialist Sonya Dakar. Exfoliate with (1) Intensify Facial Discs £60 Colbert MD.

3

By Dominique Temple. Photograph: Christian Kettiger/Trunk Archive. Still lifes: Benoît Audureau

Time to s hi ne MASK A-PEEL

THE EXFOLIATOR Black Scrub £26 Erborian

THE PEEL Masque Peel Double Éclat £14 Vichy THE BRIGHTENER Brightening Mask £125 (for a pack of eight) Eve Lom White

BEFORE YOUR PARTY Do a DIY cheek lift. “With flat hands, glide up from the jaw, pushing cheeks upward, and alternate hand to hand to define your cheekbones,” says expert facialist Abigail James. Plump skin with (2) Superskin Face Serum £48 Liz Earle. 2

AFTER THE PARTY 4

GOOD TIDINGS WE BRING, TO YOU AND YOUR SKIN – WITH THESE FESTIVE TIPS FOR PARTY-READY RADIANCE

“A mask is ideal pre-make-up, as it makes skin appear plump and fuller,” says dermatologist Dr David Colbert. Here are three masks that do more than just hydrate.

Treat your skin to skincare’s latest trend – LED light. “The combination of yellow and near-infrared lights treat all layers of the skin, leaving you with a perfect partyready glow,” says Laura Ferguson from The Light Salon. thelight-salon.com

H20 = your complexion’s BFF. Try (3) Flash Hydro-Boost Instant Plumping Emulsion £34 REN and (4) Pep-Start HydroBlur Moisturizer £24.50 Clinique.

3 skincare secrets “Reduce salt intake to eliminate puffiness,” says Sonya. 1

2

“Do a weekly deep cleanse to draw out impurities and avoid a pre-party breakout,” says Abigail.

“Healthy skin starts from within – consider an omega supplement and up water intake to boost your skin’s luminosity,” advises Dr Colbert. 3

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FAST GLAMOUR

Glitter Pot in Periwinkle £5 Topshop

BE AU T Y

ultra-glam shadow

shimmer brows THE SHOW Giambattista Valli HOW TO WEAR IT “To create a glitter liner, first paint on lash glue under the brow – this will keep it in place. Then add glitter on top using a soft brush to ensure even application,” says make-up artist Polly Osmond.

Sequin Eyeshadow in Golden Chocolate £26 Bobbi Brown

THE SHOW Tommy Hilfiger HOW TO WEAR IT “I’m really loving glitter at the moment – it’s much more wearable and sophisticated, making it perfect for the party season. It’s about creating a subtle glisten to enhance your features, rather than blockcoloured sparkle,” says Terry Barber, director of make-up artistry at Mac Cosmetics.

twinkly lashes

Ready, steady, sparkle

Shimmer Dust in Black Glitter and Gold Glitter £20 each Burberry

Glitter Top Coat Mascara £7 KIKO Milano

sequin tears THE SHOW Burberry HOW TO WEAR IT “For this look, all you need is a highlighter and glitter. I like to apply highlighter using a pen, as it allows me to get into the corner of the eyes and other areas you can’t reach with a brush. Here, I applied it beneath the lower lashline, then dotted loose glitter around,” says Wendy Rowe, artistic consultant for Burberry. 156 GLAMOUR

THE SHOW Jenny Packham HOW TO WEAR IT “Sparkle this season is super-fun, so any colour works. When it comes to mascara, I prefer the cooler tones of a silver or a blue, as they are more versatile,” says Polly.

By Rebecca Wright. Photographs: Indigital, Jason Lloyd-Evans. Still life: Benoît Audureau

CHRISTMAS IS THE PERFECT EXCUSE TO PILE ON THE GLITTER – HOW WILL YOU WEAR YOURS?


FAST GLAMOUR

BE AU T Y

On our

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wish list

2

WHAT DOES A BEAUTY EXPERT PUT ON THEIR CHRISTMAS LIST? THE GLAMOUR TEAM REVEALS

ALESSANDRA STEINHERR, Beauty Director

4 3

“My friends always say I’m the hardest to buy presents for – but I think I’m super-easy: get me a candle, and I couldn’t be happier!”

1 + 2 “I am obsessed with all the Christmas editions from Diptyque, Cire Trudon and Jo Malone – I’ve been collecting them for years. They’re the perfect gifts.” (1) Bethléem Candle £70 Cire Trudon; (2) Le Roi Sapin Candle £48 Diptyque

3 “Make-up brushes make really good presents – because let’s face it, we don’t often treat ourselves to fresh ones. This Bold Metals Collection Original 7 Set [£50 Real Techniques by Sam & Nic] has all the essentials.” 4 “One of my all-time favourite fragrances is Shalimar by Guerlain – it’s a winter perfume staple for evenings

out. I’d love to receive this Soufle d’Or de Shalimar perfumed iridescent body and hair powder [£59 Guerlain]. It’s so glam and the kind of thing I would never buy for myself.”

“I love Shay Mitchell’s burgundy eyes here – it’s such a beautiful twist on a classic smoky look.”

My beauty inspiration

DOMINIQUE TEMPLE, Junior Beauty Editor

“I love Christmas, seeing everyone dressing up and wearing bold beauty looks.” 2

1

3

1 “I really enjoy collecting my favourite products in limited-edition minis, such as this Divine Oil [£8 Caudalíe]. They make the cutest gifts and double up as festive Christmas tree decorations.” 2 “My favourite treat over the holidays is to light lots of candles that make the room smell church-like. I fell in love with this candle, thanks to the gorgeous silver packaging, and it’s infused with one of my favourite Christmas notes – ginger.” Juniper & Ginger Candle £45 Cochine Saigon

M y b e a u t y i n s p i r a t i o n “Margot Robbie. I love the cool undone braid she wore this year. I’d twist it up and add a festive accessory for Christmas.”

3 “I’m not usually one to wear sparkle, but I like to add a hint of glitter during the party season. This gorgeous pressed powder is quick and easy to use, making it the ultimate festive fixer for instant sparkle updates.” Illuminating Pressed Powder £39 Dior GLAMOUR

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FAST GLAMOUR

BE AU T Y

REBECCA FEARN, Junior Writer

“My Christmas highlight is being able to give and receive festive editions of my favourite make-up and beauty products.”

1 “I love this Christmas edition containing Oskia’s iconic Renaissance Cleansing Gel. It makes such a cute gift, and the mini cleanser is perfect for taking away on a trip. I thought my favourite cleanser couldn’t get any better, but the handy travel size and gorgeous festive packaging make it a must-have.” Merry & Bright Cracker £18.50 Oskia 2 “This is the palette of my dreams. These all-new shades are encased in the most chic marble packaging and available only during the Christmas season. I’ll be using this to perfect my New Year’s Eve party glow!” Ambient Lighting

1

2 3

Edit in Surreal Light £69 Hourglass

3 “I would love to find anything under the tree from Too Faced, but this cute little set contains four gorgeous shades of the brand’s melted liquid lipsticks. The handbag-friendly size means I can touch up on the go, hasslefree!” Merry Kissmas Set £22 Too Faced

My beauty inspiration

REBECCA WRIGHT, Beauty Assistant

1

“Christmas is so much fun when it comes to beauty. I love taking the time to do glam make-up and big hair for the party season.” 1 ”I love REN body washes – they are so moisturising and leave my bathroom smelling like heaven. These travel-size bottles are perfect for my New Year’s Eve getaway.” Mini Body Kit £16 REN

2 “This three-in-one bronzer, blusher and highlighter is all I need to create a sculpted, glowing base for make-up that lasts.” Impearlious Voile De

3

Perle Premium Highlighter Compact £46 By Terry

2

M y b e a u t y i n s p i r a t i o n “Lily Aldridge is my ultimate beauty crush and Hung Vanngo is my top make-up artist. With her beauty and his skill, this smoky-eye and red-lip combo is flawless.” 160 GLAMOUR

3 ”Benefit never fails to impress at Christmas. This super-cute tin is on my wish list because it includes my favourite products, Hoola Bronzer and Gimme Brow!” Dolly Darling Gift Set £44.50 Benefit O

Compiled by Dominique Temple. Photographs: Getty Images, iStock, @lilyaldridge/@shaym/@alexsteinherr/ @ddtemple/@beautyandtheb/@beccakwright/Instagram. Still lifes: Benoît Audureau

“I’m always up for experimenting when it comes to my hair. My favourite look was when Sienna Miller dyed her hair rose gold.”


bespoke promotion

Whether it’s for that friend who has everything, or just something you’d like to find under the tree (thanks, Santa), with our hero picks from the biggest beauty year yet, you’re guaranteed to win at gifting this Christmas CHOSEN by ALESSANDRA STEINHERR


the citrus treat Jimmy Choo ILLICIT FLOWER ÂŁ36 for 40ml EDT. Accords of jasmine and mandarin orange â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the perfect floral-meets-fruity fragrance. Available at debenhams.com


bespoke promotion

the luminous base Candleglow Soft Luminous Foundation ÂŁ35 Laura Mercier. The glowiest skin perfector with a gorgeous dewy finish. Available at johnlewis.com


the light shampoo Coconut Water Shampoo RRP* £6.99 OGX. Super hydrating without residue – it’s a fine-hair miracle. Available at uk.ogxbeauty.com


bespoke promotion

the perfect nude

Photographs: Josh Caudwell. *Recommended retail price. Pricing at the discretion of the retailer

Lasting Finish Lipstick by Kate in Rock ‘N’ Roll Nude RRP £6.49 Rimmel London. A creamy texture and long-lasting colour for all occasions. Available at boots.com


bespoke promotion

the one for delicate skins Vinosource Moisturizing Sorbet ÂŁ23 Caudalie. Cools, calms and hydrates sensitive skin. Available at caudalie.com O


FAST GLAMOUR

BE AU T Y Insider Knowledge

#Ask

BEAUTY DIRECTOR ALESSANDRA STEINHERR ON HOW TO PARTY-PROOF YOUR SKIN, MASTER EYE-CONTOURING AND MAXIMISE THAT BEAUTY SLEEP

1

How to snooze better

2

STEPS TO FL IN AW TWO SK Y L Y E SS PART M Back-to-back parties may be good for the soul, but terrible for your face. My aim is to ensure my skin never gets dehydrated, so its barrier remains healthy, which ensures maximum plumpness and dewiness.

Photographs: @alexsteinherr. Still lifes: Benoît Audureau, iStock

STEP 1 I’ll apply a sheet mask pre-make-up to prevent water loss (Génifique Youth Activating Skin Mask £59 for six Lancôme).

STEP 2 Then I use Invisiwear Liquid Foundation £12.50 EX1 – it’s the perfect party base – giving medium to full coverage.

EYE DO I’m partial to a bit of eye-sculpting. Shade + Light Eye Contour Quad £21 Kat Von D makes it foolproof, even if you aren’t a make-up pro. I love the shade Rust to enhance all eye colours. GREAT VALUE Super Fresh Zesty Lemon Body Wash £7.50 Soaper Duper – I LOVE this great value body wash that foams like crazy, contains no microbeads, comes in recyclable and recycled packaging AND leaves my body incredibly soft.

I’m usually a really good sleeper – but lately, it’s been a bit hit and miss. It’s no big news that sleep deprivation stops skin regeneration in its tracks, and leads to accelerated ageing. Sleep Welle Fortified Calming Tea £48 welleco.co.uk – I always drink herbal tea before bed – has a calming blend of valerian root, hops and skullcap. Or try Super Sleep £15 This Works – the dual chamber contains two bestselling formulas, Sleep Plus and Deep Sleep Pillow Sprays, so you can create your customised slumber blend.

COMBINATION HAIR?

Your prayers have been answered

MY LUXE LIP The ultimate crimson Lip Lust Crème Lipstick in The Red £32 Oribe Beauty Follow Alex on Instagram: @alexsteinherr

Greasy roots and dry ends are infuriating. Purifying Shampoo With Jujube Bark Extract £28 Christophe Robin puts an end to hair frustrations by gently balancing them out. (It’s total genius on dandruf, too!)

GLAMOUR

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glamour

fashion & beauty

dec. 2016

Photograph: Thomas Schenk. Styling: Karen Preston. Suki wears: cotton and metal embellished dress Michael Kors Collection. Poppy wears: lurex dress Tory Burch. Leather bags Pop & Suki

J U S T A D D S PA R K L E | M A K E Y O U R H A I R C U R L | S O F T E N U P Y O U R S T Y L E

FRIENDSHIP RULES Best pals and business partners: why Suki Waterhouse and Poppy Jamie are fashionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s next big hitters GLAMOUR

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This page Knit jacquard and sequin cardigan and knit jacquard and sequin top both price on request Marc Jacobs; leather boots ÂŁ1,300 Louis Vuitton

Opposite page Mohair and sequin sweater ÂŁ630 Emporio Armani


PHOTOGRAPHS by OLIVIA FRØLICH FA S H I O N D I R E C T O R K A R E N P R E S T O N

Shine

bright …day or night, because this season’s shimmer is seriously versatile. Dress it up or down, anything goes


Silk and viscose embroidered dress price on request Louis Vuitton


Sequin dress ÂŁ2,000 Just Cavalli; snake-print leather boots ÂŁ1,650 Burberry


Faille coat price on request, denim bustier £590 and cloqué dress £2,890 all Prada


Sequin top £295 and wool trousers £185 both Topshop Unique


Lamé dress £2,064 Ellery


Wool jumper ÂŁ680 Valentino; tulle sequin trousers price on request Michael Kors Collection; leather shoes (just seen) ÂŁ450 Jil Sander


Nylon and tulle sequin/ embroidered dress price on request Gucci


Sequin dress price on request Dolce & Gabbana; cotton top ÂŁ15 J.Crew from Rokit


Lamé and tulle dress £1,795 and snake-print leather boots £1,650 both Burberry


Silk embroidered dress price on request Dior


Cotton and silk dress ÂŁ510 Isabel Marant


Cotton jacket price on request, silk blouse £2,540, cotton trousers £3,050 and leather shoes £810 all Givenchy


Paillettes jacket £1,584 and silk, velvet and paillettes skirt £1,260 both Preen by Thornton Bregazzi; leather boots (just seen) £1,300 Louis Vuitton

Hair: Nikki Providence at Forward Artists, using Oribe Make-up: Natasha Severino at Forward Artists, using Nars Model: Giedre Dukauskaite at Models1 Senior Fashion Assistant: Molly Haylor


This page Tulle blouse £495 Simone Rocha; polyester trousers £199 Marciano by Guess; polyester shoes £35.99 Mango; 14-ct gold and cubic zirconia ring £275 Pandora

Opposite page Beige poly-cotton top £380 and beige plumetis skirt £566 both Philosophy di Lorenzo Serafini; 14-ct gold and cubic zirconia ring (index finger) £275 Pandora; 10-ct gold ring (ring finger) £71.99 Gemporia


on

point Embrace this seasonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s graceful silhouette with sof t ballet shades and f luid, feminine fabrics P H O T O G R A P H S b y C H R I S T O P H W O H L FA H RT S T Y L E D b y L U C Y WA L K E R


Ivory viscose bustier ÂŁ895 Victoria Beckham; black polyelastane briefs ÂŁ46 Hanro


Silk dress £1,960, wool body £1,195 and leather boots £620 all Valentino


This page Satin dress £1,840 and cotton moleskine trousers £600 both Céline; 10-ct gold ring £71.99 Gemporia

Opposite page White crêpe satin dress £890 Kenzo; 14-ct gold and cubic zirconia ring (index finger) £275 Pandora; 10-ct gold ring (ring finger) £71.99 Gemporia


Off-white cashmere coat price on request Dior; black cotton body £10 Next; 14-ct gold and cubic zirconia ring (index finger) £275 Pandora; 10-ct gold ring (ring finger) £71.99 Gemporia


Silk blouse ÂŁ620 Lemaire; silk skirt price on request Loewe; leather boots ÂŁ620 Valentino


Double-silk georgette dress £1,520 Ellery


Brown leather bra £1,840 and white gabardine twill dress price on request both Louis Vuitton; 14-ct gold and cubic zirconia ring (index finger) £275 Pandora; 10-ct gold ring (ring finger) £71.99 Gemporia


Black viscose dress ÂŁ1,915 Calvin Klein Collection; 14-ct gold and cubic zirconia ring ÂŁ275 Pandora


Wool lurex bra £310 and wool lurex dress £1,430 both Bottega Veneta; polyester shoes £35.99 Mango; 14-ct gold and cubic zirconia ring (index finger) £275 Pandora; 10-ct gold ring (ring finger) £71.99 Gemporia

Hair: Takuya Uchiyama, using Bumble and bumble, assisted by Ayako Matsumura Make-up: Natsumi Narita, using Mac Cosmetics Model: Esti van Balen at The Hive Management Fashion Assistant: Emma Hargadon


PHOTOGRAPHS by THOMAS SCHENK FA S H I O N D I R E C T O R K A R E N P R E S T O N

Dresses both Simone Rocha; platforms Aquazzura


C O VE R

S T A RS

Top and briefs both Hilfiger Collection; bracelet Pop & Suki

PARTNERS IN CRIME They’ve conquered LA (and partied hard in the process) – now Suki Waterhouse and best mate Poppy Jamie have an accessories empire in their sights. Ambitious? Hell, yeah by HANNA WOODSIDE


S

uki Waterhouse and Poppy Jamie are wearing nothing but nude thongs as they plunder designer delights for their GLAMOUR shoot – trying on an enormous, shaggy, cottoncandy-pink Preen coat, marvelling over a pair of flufy blue Miu Miu shoes that look like Sesame Street’s Cookie Monster, and teetering to the mirror in vertiginous velvet Aquazzura platforms. Even with the crew buzzing around, it has the air of two friends getting ready for a night out (albeit with about 20 grand’s worth of designer clothes to choose from), with that totally uninhibited, boobs-out whirl of gossiping, preening and Instagram-checking. It continues into hair and make-up, where, between blasts of the hairdryer, we hear Suki recounting a recent night out: “We only went to bed at four!” – another blast of hairdryer, frustratingly muffling a juicy snippet – then a filthy cackle from Poppy. The pair met and bonded as Brits abroad in LA, where they had both relocated to pursue their careers – Poppy as a TV presenter, Suki as a model and actress (most recently she wielded a crossbow alongside Lily James in Pride And Prejudice And Zombies and had a cameo in the Ab Fab movie – she has three more films and a miniseries on the cards). While Suki, 24, is the higher-profile of the two – fronting campaigns for Tommy Hilfiger, H&M, New Look and Burberry – Poppy, 26, has built an impressive media career: at 19 she was working for ITN as an entertainment reporter, then for MTV and ITV2, before launching the first ever Snapchat talk show, Pillow Talk With Poppy. Her showbiz reporting highlights include falling of her chair while interviewing Jude Law – a moment immortalised on YouTube. Now she’s launching a self-esteem app, Happy Not Perfect. Whereas Suki can be cool and subdued, Poppy’s enthusiasm dial is set permanently to ten. They joyfully take the piss out of each other on set – but Suki, with

more experience on a photoshoot, is protective of Poppy. They share a love of astrology and spirituality, and much of their chat throughout the day – when they’re not reducing each other to bent-over hysterics – is spent discussing horoscopes and star signs (“Is it better for men to be Leo or Aries?”). In LA, they lived together for a while in a friend’s guesthouse, which was completely chaotic and gave them a level of intimacy that only housemates have. They even shared a bed. “Our place was messy. Really, really messy,” laughs Suki. “Disgusting,” says Poppy. “To the point where Suki would be filming overnight and come back at six in the morning with fake blood, and mud and sand from the desert all over her, and she’d just get into bed. I’d wake up thinking, ‘That feels a bit odd.’” It was this chaos that inspired their joint venture into the fashion business – an accessories line called Pop & Suki, featuring multifunctional bags and jewellery. “They’re a representation of our disorganised lives,” explains Poppy. “We travel a lot and have no space – we need one thing to do ten things. We want a piece of jewellery that can be a necklace, a bracelet, a choker. A bag you can take to a festival, or on the red carpet.” Co-founded with their mutual friend Leo Seigal, a serial e-commerce hotshot, Pop & Suki is no vanity project. They’ve developed a digital-first strategy to keep costs down. “We’re not selling our products in shops, just online, so we can sell a $500-quality bag for half the price because we’ve cut out the middleman,” says Suki. They’re also capitalising on the trend for personalised accessories. “I’m lucky that I get stuf sent to me with my name on it – we want to give that to everyone at a much lower price. And all the products are still such high quality.” It’s hard to get a word in edgeways when they’re in full stream-of-consciousness flow with one another. So we brewed them a pot of tea and left them to discuss singledom, style regrets and partying with EL James.


C O VE R

S T A RS

POPPY Dress Jil Sander SUKI Shirt Sonia Rykiel; jeans Just Cavalli


SUKI Dress Michael Kors Collection; platforms Aquazzura POPPY Dress Tory Burch; platforms Aquazurra; necklace Pop & Suki


C O VE R

SUKI: We met in a cheesy nightclub in LA. Destiny brought us together on the dance floor. We became really close, really quickly. We both had something that the other didn’t have: I needed Poppy’s grounding. POPPY: And I needed Suki’s fearlessness. S: If I’m in a bad way, Poppy won’t let me be dark. When I’m depressed, and feeling like a mess, Poppy will say, “You are not a mess.” We do that a lot; we build each other up. P: I’ll never forget the time we walked out of a hotel together and Suki was being swamped by paparazzi. I tripped up and landed on my face. Suki was being attacked by photographers, but she got out of the car to scoop me up. S: I’ve probably got, like, three friends aside from Poppy. I haven’t kept in touch with anyone from secondary school apart from Georgia May [Jagger]. Poppy has more friends. P: But no one makes me laugh more than Suki. S: We’re in hysterics all the time. You know when you know someone’s mind inside out? Then everything is funny. P: I always break down into tears of laughter and have to remove myself from the room. Like today. S: Even if we have a disagreement, it’s turned into humour. We can rip each other and it’s fine. I was suggesting an idea for a bag, and Poppy was like, “That. Is. Disgusting.” But it’s always funny. P: We know it comes from a place of love. S: It’s like, “Babe, don’t wear that dress.” P: And I know she’s not saying it in a mean way. If your best friend can’t tell you, then who can? I once got these horrific hair extensions and she said, “I just don’t think they suit you.” Point taken.

S T A RS

POP & SU K I ON… A M BI T ION S: With modelling and acting, there’s a lot of waiting for someone to tell you you’re worth it, to validate you. As I get older, I want to have things that are my own. I’ve been lucky to have a successful time, but I’ve been lonely. I want to create opportunities where I’m around people I love, to create stuf together. That’s how Pop & Suki was born. P: We’ve had to work hard on it. There’s no substitute for hard work. Nothing. If I go to bed and think, ‘I couldn’t have worked harder today,’ I feel happy. S: I’ve never worked harder than I have in the past two years. My parents are both incredibly ambitious and driven. With me, they were never “You’re God’s gift.” They were hard on me; they wanted to push me. I definitely have a desire – a need – to make something of my own. I don’t want to rely on other people, on a man. I want all these things for myself.

POP & SU K I ON… LIFE IN LA S: Living together in LA, there are always these mad, surreal experiences. We get back after a night out and we’re just like… P: …whoa, how did that happen? S: We went for dinner the other night and ended up in a friend’s hotel room. He’s got a piano in there, and EL James was there. Continued on p206 GLAMOUR

203


C O VE R

Dress and bra both Alexander McQueen

S T A RS


P: EL James who wrote Fifty Shades Of Grey. S: Who is the most hilarious person ever. P: And then someone starts playing the piano… S: Which was beautiful. It’s just surreal nights like that. We’re both still in awe of LA. Having someone to share that with is nice. And the truth is, no one is as “Whatever” as they make out. P: You have to put on a show, like, “This is normal. This is totally normal,” when you’re with these incredible directors and actors. And we can run of to the bathroom together and be like, “No way! He’s so good-looking!”

P: We’re all addicted to external validation – a ‘like’ on social media gives you a dopamine spike. But what people post online is so diferent from reality, and I think that hasn’t been great for people’s self-esteem. S: It’s all grossly inaccurate; everything that’s put on social media is distorted. All these steps that you take to show everyone on the internet that you’re perfect. P: We’re victims, too. I’ll filter my photograph and try to make myself look nice, but the people who follow me won’t know I might just have had the worst day on record. I know my social feed doesn’t match up to my life. S: It’s not even a tiny bit like it. But still, I’ll look at someone’s account and think, ‘Wouldn’t it be great to be her?’ It’s stupid. I know that people are looking at my account and might be thinking the same. P: Someone said to me, “Don’t look at someone else’s garden; mow your own lawn.” I have to remind myself not to fall into the comparison trap. S: Yeah, fuck that, it’s pointless. 206 GLAMOUR

S: We’re both single Sallys. We’re married to each other. P: I never reach the second date. I talk too much and I’m never asked out again. Even apps – I never get any success, I’m just not good at messaging people. S: I’m on Raya [a dating app popular with celebrities, aka The Illuminati Tinder]. Me and my sister [Immy, also a model and actress] are on it. We just talk to each other instead of potential dates. I know that in the future I want to be in a committed, loving relationship and have kids. Even though I’m happy being single, I spend a lot of time dreaming about being in love. But right now, I’m building… I’m doing all these things for me. I don’t know if I have the tools to be in a relationship right now. P: I’m so happy that for the last few years I’ve been single. My girlfriends and I have had the most fun. S: More fun than if we’d had boyfriends and been at home on the couch. Honestly, I don’t see many relationships that I’d want to be in. Do you? P: No. Invest in your girlfriends – that’s what I think.


POPPY Shirt-dress and boots both Burberry; bracelet Pop & Suki SUKI Shirt-dress Burberry


Bustier, dress and shoulderpiece all Prada

Hair: Alain Pichon at Streeters Make-up: Sharon Dowsett at CLM, using Dior Christmas Look and Capture Totale Dreamskin Nails: Lyndsay McIntosh at Premier Hair and Makeup, using Dior Christmas Look and Capture Totale Nurturing Hand Repair Cream Senior Fashion Assistant: Molly Haylor


C O VE R

S: I know there’s still so much work to be done – but it feels like feminism is booming. I feel much more powerful, I really do. It’s a great time to be a woman. My friends and I never feel inferior to men. And I don’t think I have to be one kind of woman – a model or an actress or an entrepreneur. I don’t want to be defined by one thing; I want to create as many things as I can. P: I want women to support women. I met an artist who told me that 50% of the art displayed in the Tate is now by female artists, which is incredible. And then she said it’s up to women to buy women’s artwork. I completely agree. I’m such a supporter of our friends’ projects – I want to celebrate them. I think it’s incredible what Karlie [Kloss] is doing with coding. S: We’re excited for each other. P: Totally. We’re like, “Go you. Go you!” S: And Taylor and Cara… P: Jessica Alba! S: She is absolutely killing it. P: Rachel Zoe – look at what she’s created. Or Victoria Beckham. She was a Spice Girl and now she’s dominating the fashion world. It’s exciting for all of us.

S T A RS

S: We look at photos from events and Poppy will have a laughter breakdown over what I’ve worn. P: I will be on the floor. S: She has a favourite photo of the worst outfit she thinks I’ve ever worn and it kills her every time. P: I’ve moved very much away from short dresses. S: No, you haven’t – you always wear short dresses! You were wearing a short dress when you came to my house the other day. P: OK, fine, that was because I didn’t have any other clothes. S: But I think you should wear short dresses. You have nice legs. P: Thanks, babe.

Who do you c all for a night out? POPPY & SUKI (AT THE SAME TIME): Cara. P: She’s so much fun. Honestly, you can never predict a night out with Cara. You have no idea where it’s going to end up. The most epic par ty you’ve been to? P: Rio de Janeiro. The first time we went to that favela rave. S: We got down to this funk music ’til eight in the morning and then laughed until we fell asleep. Tipple of choice? S: Margarita. P: Ooh yes, we love a Margarita. O

To shop the girls’ new collection, visit popandsuki.com GLAMOUR

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BEAUTY

by ALESSANDRA STEINHERR PHOTOGRAPHS by JOHN AKEHURST

Ma d about the c u r l LEGENDARY STYLIST SAM McKNIGHT SHOWS US HOW TO ROCK A/W16’S HOTTEST HAIR

C

urls are having a major moment,” says Sam McKnight – and when the world’s finest hairstylist makes a statement, we listen. After all, with a book charting his 40 years in the fashion business, an exhibition of his most iconic looks, plus rumours of a product range in the works, it’s a miracle we managed to pin him down for a day in the studio. But the seasoned pro, who continuously creates for the most coveted magazines and brands (he has over 100 Vogue covers to his name), takes it all in his stride. There’s no hint of anxiety about being the first ever hairdresser to have an exhibition of this magnitude at the prestigious Somerset House in London. “It doesn’t scare me – it’s daunting, but I’ve got an amazing team of people working with me,” he says. When asked about his contribution to shaping the careers of many a super (Kate, Cindy, Gisele) and his iconic Vogue cover with Princess Diana, he is most self-deprecating. “It’s a collaborative efort. I would never say I’m an artist – I’m a hairdresser. But hairdressing is an art – it’s a collaborative art.”


bouncy and free “I like the way curls give shape, volume and drama – they’re transformative,” says Sam. If you have natural curls, work products through damp hair to avoid frizziness. If it’s straight, “don’t use too many products: they can weigh hair down,” cautions Sam. “I like to curl on raw hair.” His trick? “I over-curl, in tiny sections on tiny tongs, because the hair will drop.” He uses BaByliss tongs, from £18. Then he rubs Magic Move Soft (available on amazon.co.uk) through the lengths to de-frizz, add shine and hold. Make-up note: Complement with glossy skin and stained lips. Rouge Pur Couture Mat in 216 Red Clash £26 Yves Saint Laurent Dress Philipp Plein


BEAUTY

half up/half down “This look is inspired by what we did at the Fendi show – it developed into this romantic Snow White/Scarlett O’Hara idea, a bit ’30s and ’40s,” says Sam. “Curl the top for volume, then pull the sides up really flat and pin it tight at the back of the head with a bow, and let the curly lengths cascade down the back. It makes for a tough, modern romance.” Make-up note: Embrace this winter’s red eyeshadow, with Les 4 Ombres Multi-Effect Quadra Eyeshadow in Candeur et Expérience £40 Chanel. Dress Elie Saab; bow stylist’s own


all up “This was a look from Chanel Couture – we took it a step further here and messed the curls up,” says Sam. “I love the idea of just throwing it all up on top and having this kind of pineapple. It’s really flattering and fun. The messier, the better – don’t aim for perfection.” Make-up note: Big up your lashes for a wide-eyed look with Hypnôse Doll Eyes £23.50 Lancôme. Dress Temperley; headband stylist’s own


disco glam “This is pure Jerry Hall/Studio 54 – a sexy ’70s vibe. Really, it’s brushing out the curls and a bit of leave-in conditioner (try Supershine Light Moisturizing Cream £47 Oribe) to smooth out the ends, so they don’t look too gnarly.” His top tip for healthy hair? “In most cities, the water is hard and has a high pH, which can burn your hair. Get a water softener installed or, alternatively, do a final rinse with bottled mineral water. This brings the pH back to what it should be.” Make-up note: A metallic smoky eye emphasises the party vibe. Vintage Metallix in Galaxy £17 Illamasqua Dress Jenny Packham


BEAUTY

romantic roll “This is almost a ’40s/’50s quiff, but with a roll at the front,” says Sam. ”Split the hair into two sections, front and back. Pull the back up, twist, and pin. And spray over with tons of hairspray. Then do the same at the front – it can be really messy, fold it up and let the sections hang down. Pin up with combs or slides or pins into whatever shape you like.” Make-up note: Outdoorsy flushed cheeks bring the face to life. MultiBalm in Wild Rose £12 Pixi Dress Mary Katrantzou; hairpin Chanel

Styled by Alessandra Steinherr. Assisted by Dominique Temple. Hair: Sam McKnight at Premier Hair and Makeup. Make-up: Polly Osmond at Premier Hair and Makeup. Nails: Adam Slee at Streeters. Model: Kirstin Liljegren at Storm Management


AND CURLS AREN’T ALL SAM’S BOSSING… Nope, make that a 40-year career too. Want the lowdown? Read on

“O

h, I’m really honoured to be in this position 40 years into my trade. I never thought when I started I would be able to do this. The only thing that brought me to all these amazing people and experiences is hair. It’s as simple as that.”

T HE SECRE T OF SAM’S ENDURING APPEAL

T HE EXHIBITION “I want people to go away knowing a bit more about what’s involved in what I do – because the first thing people ask when they meet me, and don’t know me, is where my salon is. I want to explain with this what it is that I do. We are going into details – people will see the process and hopefully be inspired because we will have a room of wigs and show how they’re done; we have clothes. I want people to have an experience of how much work goes into it all. There will also be a room of tools, plus a backstage area. It’s a journey through this world that I live in. I want non-hair people to be wowed as well. The hair business can sometimes get a bad rep – it can be looked down upon. I want to elevate our trade. Hairdressers are artists – they’re creators!”

“My whole career, I’ve reinvented myself and tried to keep ahead of the curve. I’ve tried to break out by working with new people and trying new things.”

THE COVER “I wanted Kate Moss on the cover. I’ve worked with Kate more than with anyone else, and it was a no-brainer. It was obvious. And it had to be Kate by Nick Knight because of the team (Kate, Nick, Val Garland and Marian Newman).”

Right: © Alexei Hay, Trunk Archive. Left: Photographs by Mario Testino. Opposite page, top left: Karlie Kloss for British Vogue, November 2015, photograph by Patrick Demarchelier. Opposite page, bottom left: Kate Moss by Nick Knight, British Vogue, September 2000, courtesy of Nick Knight. Additional photos: @sammcknight1/Instagram 216 GLAMOUR


BEAUTY

T HE BOOK “I didn’t know what I wanted – we had more than 40,000 images in my archive. We got it down to a few thousand and we put them up on about 22 boards in my living room until the themes became apparent. There was a chronological story to tell and also a hairstyle story at the same time.”

SAM’S ST YLE “I call it ‘the nothing hair that I do’. I like it to look like nothing, not like a big hair ad. But we know it’s not nothing.” Below: Sam McKnight with Linda Evangelista and Jesse the chimp, Los Angeles, 1992 © Laspata DeCaro

SAM’S ADVICE FOR ASPIRING HAIRSTYLISTS “Work hard – put the time in, it’ll pay off. I’ve worked fucking hard and I still work hard. You might have to do stuff for nothing, but you can do haircuts to make money. Find a way to do it.”

Get the book Hair By Sam McKnight, Sam McKnight, is out now (Rizzoli New York, £35). Visit the exhibition Hair By Sam McKnight is showcasing at Somerset House, London, from Nov 2 until March 12; somersethouse.org.uk

G I V E AWAY

Tweet your favourite image from this shoot using the hashtag #GLAMOURxSAM for your chance to get your hands on a pair of tickets to Sam’s exhibition. Winners will be picked by the end of the day on December 7. O GLAMOUR

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THIS WAY FOR PARTY PREP BURBERRY

YOUR ULTIMATE A-Z GUIDE TO EVERYTHING YOU NEED THIS CHRISTMAS

is for B L A C K O U T

By DOMINIQUE TEMPLE

Coat your lids with this eye marker for a super-smoky look. Eye Pen £23.50 YSL

is

for A M P I T U P Upgrade your moisturising regime with a luxe body oil, like this classic. No5 The Body Oil £62 Chanel

is for COLOUR MATCH Download No7’s new Match Made smart app and find your perfect foundation shade.

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218 GLAMOUR

Your festive hair hero for adding shine on the go. Nutrifier DD Balm £10.99 L’Oréal Professionnel


BEAUTY

is for F I X I T

Hold your make-up in place with a spritz of Matte Finish Mist & Fix Makeup Setting Spray £4.99 Barry M.

is for E U C A LY P T U S Fill your house with the smell of Christmas using this Pine & Eucalyptus Scent Surround Diffuser £62 Jo Malone.

ALEXANDER McQUEEN

is for G Y M As in FaceGym, a gym for your face. This facial workout will ensure your skin is party-ready while getting a blow-dry at the same time. Prices start from £40 for 30 minutes. nevillehairandbeauty.net

HAIR AC

C

ES

for is

ALEXANDER McQUEEN

SORIES

Adorn your hair with regal add-ons like the McQueen girls, using clips such as this GoldPlated Swarovski Crystal Headband £195 Jennifer Behr at Net-A-Porter.

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is for

s

Be prepped to party with a bouncy blow-dry, like the Jeremy Scott girls.

for ULGE

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JEREMY SCOTT

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JE RE MY SCOT T

Treat a loved one to this chic duo, infused with juniper berries and oakmoss. Fine Liquid Hand Wash £18 and Hand Lotion £20 both Molton Brown

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Get your lips mistletoeperfect with this hydrating lipgloss. Pearlescent Lip Balm £20 By Terry

ME

is for

220 GLAMOUR

These gorgeous shimmery hues are perfect for all occasions. Nail Lacquer in Or Rose £15 Kure Bazaar and Nail Varnish in Quagga £14.50 Illamasqua

is

If you buy only one this winter, let it be this Hope & Joy Limited Edition Candle £30 Miller Harris.

for

LIGHT A CANDLE


BEAUTY

for N O F I L TE

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R

Ace your base with this soothing coconutinfused primer for #NoFilterWorthySkin. Under(Cover) Perfecting Coconut Face Primer £30 Marc Jacobs

Add a hint of rosegold sparkle with this nourishing body oil. Allure Body Shimmer Oil £35 SHOW Beauty

How good is your beauty knowledge? Brush up on the products that changed the world, with Sali Hughes’ new book, Pretty Iconic £26.

is for PA R T Y P R E P

is for O I L

is for Q U I Z

Get your skin glowing with this Revitalizing Luxury Bio-Cellulose Second Skin Face Mask £12.50 StarSkin.

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for G FORW

RD

SPR

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IN

Wear S/S17’s hottest lip colours, thanks to this palette preview. Trend Forecast Spring 17 Lip Palette £35 Mac Cosmetics

DIANE VON FURSTENBERG

is

is for T O O L S

is for R O U G E N O I R

Rock vampy lips like the Rodarte girls. Matte Lip Chic in Dovima £36 Chantecaille and Nail Lacquer in Rich & Brazilian £12.50 OPI

Make sure your make-up bag is fully equipped for every occasion AND a brush set makes the best present!

is

RODARTE

fo

r UNWIN

D

Relax between parties with these heavenly bath oils. Star Jewels £34 Aromatherapy Associates


SKI

is f or W ON DER

Firm up ahead of the tightdress season using Cryo Energising Body Serum £90 111Skin.

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BEAUTY

is for V E R Y GLIT TERY NAIL S

Photographs: Indigital, Jason Lloyd-Evans, Rex Features, Shawn Brackbill. Still lifes: Benoît Audureau

Party-proof your tips with a fun sparkle using these new polishes. The Reflectors in Kings Cross Road and Primrose Street each £15 Nails inc

is for XOXO Share the love of cute cosmetics with this Let It Glow Highlight & Blush Kit £22 Too Faced.

is for

YO U N E E D THESE

Add to your fragrance collection with these special Christmas editions: Glitter Flowerbomb Personalisation £99 for 100ml EDP Viktor & Rolf and My Burberry Festive £92 for 90ml EDP Burberry, exclusive to Selfridges.

is for Z Z Z Catch up on your beauty sleep with this wrinklebanishing eye mask – a perfect gift for those always on the go. Skin Rejuvenating Eye Mask £25 Iluminage O

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HEALTH

#GEN

ONA ERATI

NXIET

our mind is full of obsessive worries or thoughts, your stomach churns like a washing machine, you can’t sleep or eat and it’s hard to find any enjoyment in life. Welcome to the world of anxiety disorders – a growing epidemic now affecting 8.2 million Brits. Yet despite anxiety’s crippling effects, many people feel conflicted about medication – the first treatment likely to be offered by doctors. Why? Because everyone has an opinion when it comes to mental health. “When I told friends I was thinking of taking medication for my anxiety, some disapproved, saying it would just mask it,” says Katy, 30. But Rob Willson, a cognitive behavioural therapist and leading expert on anxiety disorders, says this is a misconception. “Some people argue that selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs), usually given for depression and anxiety, are an emotionnumbing shortcut that hides the root of the problem. But if the anxiety is severe, medication is often needed to tip the balance, so people can go on to commit to therapy, which is what’s often needed. If you had a lot of back pain, you’d take an anti-inflammatory tablet before having physiotherapy, right?” So why the stigma? “It stems from the false idea that mental health is not as important or valid as physical health,” says Nicky Lidbetter, chief executive of charity Anxiety UK. But an anxiety disorder is a brain disease, which can get worse if not treated – whether you choose medication or not. There is help out there – it’s about finding treatment that works for you. So we’ve navigated the medicines, as well as the latest alternative treatments – here’s what experts and sufferers say really works.

Y

Y

Tiny pill.

BIG issue We pop them for many things, but when it comes to an anxiety disorder, medication’s not so simple. Or is it? GLAMOUR reports GLAMOUR

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HEALTH

SSRI MYTHS – SMASHED SSRIs work by blocking the reuptake of moodstabilising serotonin into the nerve cell that released it, increasing the amount of it in the brain. There’s lots of nonsense said about these medicines, which gives the drugs a bad rep. So we asked the experts for the facts. NMYTH They’re “happy pills” SSRIs don’t instantly change your mood. “It could take a month before you feel any diference,” says Lidbetter. “They don’t numb anxiety – they simply turn the volume down, helping you to feel calmer.” NMYTH They’re addictive Not true. “Unlike some older treatments for anxiety (such as Valium), they don’t cause cravings in the body,” says Siegfried Kasper, professor of psychiatry at the Medical University of Vienna. But always speak to your GP before stopping. NMYTH If one SSRI doesn’t help, none will In fact, several medicines fall into this category, including citalopram (Cipramil, for example) and sertraline (eg Lustral), and they all work slightly diferently, so: “One may suit you better than another,” says Lidbetter. “If the pills you’ve been given aren’t helping, go back to your GP, who may suggest another type.” NMYTH They have serious side efects The list of possible side efects does sound scary – loss of libido, nausea, insomnia and even worsening anxiety – but SSRIs are generally well tolerated. “Try not to read too much into the list of side efects when you’re prescribed medication,” says Lidbetter. “You may end up worrying about some that you won’t get.” If you are concerned, or start noticing any side efects, see your GP. NMYTH You have to take them for ever Not necessarily. A treatment package of SSRIs and therapy together should help you to get a handle on anxious, obsessive thinking. “In most cases, your doctor will check after a couple of weeks to see how you’re getting on,” says GP Dr Patricia Macnair. “If the medicine is helping, you may keep taking them for months, or years. However, your GP should review the situation regularly, and consider trying you without them when you are ready.”

HOW IT REA LLY FEE LS TA B L E T S TO TY TA K E A N X I E Gemma*, 27, was prescribed SSRIs at 24 for health anxiety

I

’d always been a worrier, but after having unprotected sex on holiday, I became convinced I’d contracted HIV. Even several negative HIV tests couldn’t reassure me. I knew it wasn’t rational, but I couldn’t concentrate on work or enjoy anything. I saw a new GP about some lymph nodes I thought were swollen – I was sure they were a sign of AIDS. Instead, he diagnosed an anxiety disorder. When he explained what it meant, it began to make sense, and I realised I might not be physically ill. He put me on a waiting list for cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT) and prescribed the SSRI citalopram. For the first few days, the medicine made me feel hyper and jittery. I couldn’t sleep, and I felt wired and dizzy – one day I had to sit down on the floor in a shop and wolf down a chocolate bar just to give myself a boost. My doctor reassured me that the side effects would pass, and they did. At the time, I didn’t think I was getting better but, looking back, I was less obsessed, I could focus on other things, and I did feel calmer. I didn’t have any continuing side effects, but I did sometimes drink alcohol – which you’re advised against – and that made me drowsy. I think CBT helped more with my anxiety, but I wouldn’t have been able to handle therapy without the pills. When I started to feel better, I wanted to stop taking them, as I felt they flattened all my feelings, including the positive ones. I found it hard to get excited about things, even when I got together with a new guy. But my GP advised against stopping too soon in case my anxiety returned. Now, more than two years on, I’ve reduced the dose from 20mg to 10mg a day, and so far my anxiety hasn’t come back. I still occasionally worry when I read about AIDS, but I deal with it by reminding myself that I’ve had negative tests and practised safe sex ever since. I’m now able to be rational about it.” 227


HEALTH

SYMPTOM CHECKER

T HERAPY: GOOD VS BAD

Lots of us have felt anxious in stressful situations: losing a job; being in a dificult relationship; confronting a toxic colleague. “That’s a normal reaction, and it passes,” says CBT practitioner Brendan Street. “Having an anxiety disorder, however, is when we inflate or perceive a ‘threat’ – and the worry is all-consuming.”

T

his may sound like a contradiction, but talking too much (and in the wrong way) isn’t helpful for anxiety. You need therapy, but the right kind. “Cognitive behavioural therapy is the gold standard,” says Willson. “It teaches you to identify negative thoughts and find alternative ways to think.” This includes long-term strategies such as mindfulness, which can bring you back to the present moment, instead of getting trapped in an obsessive thought cycle. But the wrong type of therapy, warns Willson, can do more harm than good. For example, with traditional counselling, where the focus is on you opening up about your concerns, there’s a risk of spending each session discussing the source of your distress, without practically tackling the obsessive thinking behind it. “This is known as ‘verbal rumination’, where you go over and over the issues that worry you,” says Willson. “You may think you’re working on your anxiety because you’re talking about it, but you could actually be reinforcing it.” If sitting in a room with a therapist isn’t for you, many offer Skype sessions, or CBT by email, which is effective but not as widely available. Not ready to talk? Studies show that the Overcoming series of CBT self-help books, endorsed by the Royal College of Psychiatrists, can make a difference. “They aren’t a substitute for therapy, but they can be a good starting point,” says Willson. Ask your GP if they are included in their Books On Prescription scheme, or order them at overcoming.co.uk. Your GP can refer you for CBT, the evidence-based therapy recommended by NICE for anxiety disorders, although there may be a waiting list. To find information about private therapists, visit bacp.co.uk.

SYMPTOMS INCLUDE N A constant sense of dread NA tendency to dwell on negative experiences or thoughts (rumination) NDifficulty in concentrating NMuscular tension NNausea NDigestive problems, such as constipation or diarrhoea N Trouble sleeping N A change in appetite NA pounding heart

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Though it’s great for making suferers feel less alone and for helping to bust the stigma, research shows that the compare-and-despair factor of social media can feed anxiety. TRY NOT TO… overshare. “Blogging and chatting can end up as rumination,” says Willson. “In random chatrooms, if you have people discussing their anxieties, it’s easy to end up focusing on their symptoms, and whether or not they have OCD, say, rather than finding solutions for yourself.” TRY TO… visit the websites of reputable mentalhealth charities, such as Mind (mind.org.uk) and Anxiety UK (anxietyuk.org.uk), which ofer a wealth of support and advice.

4 TYPES OF ANXIE T Y N GENERALISED ANXIETY DISORDER (GAD) Constant anxiety about a range of issues. 228 GLAMOUR

NBODY DYSMORPHIC DISORDER (BDD) Severe preoccupation with a perceived flaw in appearance.

NHEALTH ANXIETY Obsessive worrying about your physical wellbeing.

NOCD Intrusive thoughts, eg fear of contamination, leading to repetitive behaviour, such as hand-washing.


HEALTH

THE NEW AL SOOTHER N AT U R

EVERYDAY ANXIETY-BUSTERS

1

MAKE SLEEP YOUR PRIORITY Lack of sleep ramps up the brain regions that lead to obsessive worrying, so it’s important to prioritise a good night’s kip. What helps? “A wind-down routine before bed,” says Willson. “Turn of your tech (the blue light from phones and laptops wakes your brain up), have a relaxing bath and hit the sack at the same time each night.”

Herbs such as camomile and valerian are known for their calming benefits, but a new oral lavender-oil capsule claims to have scientific clout. “Recent studies have found it can help to balance the release of neurotransmitters linked to anxiety and restlessness,” says Professor Kasper. Try Kalms Lavender One-A-Day Capsules, £6.49, Boots.

GET MOVING “I can’t stress the importance of exercise enough,” says Willson. “Someone with an anxiety disorder has a high level of the stress hormones cortisol and adrenaline in their bloodstream, and exercise helps to reduce it. Do whatever you can stick to – even upping your step count can help.”

3

EAT YOURSELF CALM “Eat regular meals based on fresh whole foods to avoid blood-sugar dips, which can make you feel jittery,” says Street. US research found that eating two probiotic yoghurts each day could help to reduce anxiety, as it targets the gut-brain axis, decreasing activity in the part of the brain linked to emotions.

4

AVOID ALCOHOL “It’s common for people with anxiety disorders to self-medicate with alcohol,” says Professor Kasper. “It interacts with the brain’s gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA) receptors, which makes you feel calmer in the short term, but when the alcohol wears of it leaves a space and creates more anxiety. Keep it to a minimum.”

5

TAKE A SEASIDE TRIP Research from Michigan State University found that ocean views helped to relieve anxiety. Too far from the sea? A 90-minute walk in a natural environment could trigger calming thoughts, too. O

230 GLAMOUR

By Charlotte Haigh. *Name has been changed. Photographs: Trunk Archive, Alex Franco, iStock

2


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glamour

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fast living • CHRISTMAS GIFT GUIDE •

DRESS to impress Make your pressies the prettiest ones under the tree with these wrapping ideas

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Alphabet ring £37 Daisy London

And now for

Personalised penguin Christmas card from £1.35 Papier

THE GIFTS Whether you love everything sparkly or a cosy Christmas, it’s all here Alphabet Little Marlborough tote £395 Liberty

Diamond initial pendant £495 Astley Clarke

Alphabet key rings £18 each kikki.K

Alphabet make-up bag £8 Next

MONOGR A M M ED Alphabet mug £10 Oliver Bonas

Know someone who loves to put their stamp on everything they own? These personalised present ideas have got their name written all over them.

Monogrammed cardholders £45 Not Another Bill

Passport cover in aquamarine lizard and silver suede £50 Aspinal of London

Personalised kids’ building blocks £45 Paper Unicorn at Not On The High Street

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FA S T LI V ING Orla Kiely ’70s flower teapot £50 Amara

Christmas Trees, Plum Pudding, Log Fires Layered Candle £80 Jo Loves

Pyjama set with eye mask £175 Whistles

Dasher blanket £120 Loaf

Set Of 4 Large Lit Noel Letters £60 Next

Toasty Toddies £10 Hotel Chocolat

C OSY

Lambswool shawl in porcelain blue £125 Mulberry

If your perfect Saturday night involves the sofa, a cuppa and your cashmere onesie, Post-It note this page now and leave in a very unsubtle place.

Cashmere onesie £279 The White Company

Wool girls’ coat £105 Petit Bateau

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Pompom gloves £40 Helen Moore at House of Fraser Bobble hat £70 Polo Ralph Lauren at Mr Porter


FA S T LI V ING

Star Galaxy Barrette £38 Anthropologie

Immey ballet flats £75 Ted Baker Svenska Hem cup and saucer £10 kikki.K

Equinox Quartz Druzy necklace £24 Eclectic Eccentricity

Talitha Sunburst cushion £295 Jonathan Adler

S HINY For kids who love sequins and grown-ups who can’t say no to sparkle, make the festive season twinkle with these little beauties.

Harry cocktail shaker £35 Habitat

Linea Ooh La La ceramic tray £12 House of Fraser

Art Deco clutch £40 Rock My Vintage O

Sequin animal children’s masks £3.60 each Sisters Guild

Bourbon Pop Candle £42 Jonathan Adler

Edited by Lindsay Frankel and Natasha Poliszczuk. Additional research: Kelly Marks and Sagal Mohammed. Photographs: Neil Watson. Thanks to Jo at wrappersnapper.co.uk

Ananas Cloud wash bag £20 Wood Grey

Zodiac journal £16 Anthropologie GLAMOUR

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by FEARNE COTTON PHOTOGRAPH by SIMON DI PRINCIPE

Dear Meâ&#x20AC;Ś The festive period is often a time for reflection, so this month, our wellbeing columnist pens a letter to her past, present and future self

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hristmas usually seems to be a time to stop, reflect and digest the year gone by. This can be a moment of either relief or heaviness, as we prepare to embark on a fresh start for the New Year. As we approach Christmas 2016, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve written these letters to embrace what has been, what is happening right now, and what is yet to come.


FA S T LI V ING

To my ghost of Christmas past Dear 16-year-old me, I look back at you with admiration through gritted teeth, as I know you’re about to throw yourself naively into situations and friendships you should have avoided. This year, you are taking a massive leap in your working life. Don’t rush. I know things aren’t happening as fast as you’d like, but in the long term this is a good thing. Learn with each tentative step. Unfortunately, you’re too eager to A 16-year-old Fearne please others and fit in. Some of your (left) and Holly Willoughby

decisions in the future will be reactions to what everyone else is doing. You’ll learn from these experiences, but you won’t find the happiness and balance you desire this way. I admire your sense of adventure and desire for the new. See the world, meet new people, dream big. Just watch who you trust with your friendship. Know that you don’t need to be any diferent from who you are deep down. Be confident in this and dress the way you like, say what you feel is right, and know it’s OK to make mistakes.

– selfie pioneers

To my ghost of Christmas present

Photographs: Planet Photos, @fearnecotton/Instagram

Dear me right now, I don’t want you to get lost in the past and immersed in rose-tinted memories, but remind yourself more often of the good things you’ve achieved. Stop beating yourself up about not being good enough for all those around you. Stop guilt-tripping yourself about not getting the balance right between being a parent and having a career. Know your kids will gain what they need from seeing you going to work and achieving your ambitions, and will enjoy the times when you are truly there for them. Take time to stop and look around. The world won’t stop spinning if you fall behind with work emails or don’t clean the whole kitchen. It’s OK for things not to be perfect. There are some past traumas you still need to deal with, but you’ll get there, and you must stop worrying about things on the horizon that scare you. Laugh Fearne on more, be silly often holiday with and don’t take it daughter Honey all so seriously.

To my ghost of Christmas future Hello me of the future, I wonder what on earth you’re up to, look like and how you’re feeling. I hope you’re more balanced and happier, and feel you’ve learnt a thousand lessons. I hope you’re in a good place and believe that, despite having made a few mistakes along the way, you’ve ultimately followed your instincts and are doing things that nourish your soul and those around you. I hope you’re still willing to take risks and do the opposite of what those around you expect. Please be more eccentric and carefree as the crows’ feet set in. Wear bright clothing, grow your hair long and tell stories until everyone around you yawns. Fill your dining room table with beloved faces and laugh as much as possible. Remember that your need for control will not always give you the results you were hoping for, and that letting go and trusting could give you new, valuable ideas that you hadn’t even imagined. Take each step slowly and with care, and love each second you are given. Mainly, just continue to have fun!

this year

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