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DECEMBER 2016

Gift Guide YOUR ONE-STOP SHOP

THE COOLEST COATS

The Style 100 WHAT’S NOW, WHAT’S NEXT

Party Time!

THE HOTTEST LOOKS FOR YOU

Reese

Talks to DOLLY PARTON

IT’S FUN Y’ALL!


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If there was ever a squad to be a part of, this one is it. Meet Steggy, Woolly, and Tricky— three prehistoric bffs with a killer sense of style. With Tricky’s mischievous personality, Woolly’s extensive film knowledge and Steggy’s enviable karaoke skills, could these three be any more fun?

On left hand page: Saddle Bag 23, Woolly Hangtag, Lolita Wristlet, Coach Beast Passport Case On right hand page (top to bottom): Woolly Puzzle, Tricky Puzzle, Steggy Puzzle


The Ultimate

#THROWBACK INSTYLE IS A REGISTERED TRADEMARK OF TIME INC. USED BY PERMISSION


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ALL ABOUT

CRAFT

In 1941, Coach was founded as a small, family-run workshop in a Manhattan loft. Seventy-five years later, the American fashion house continues to uphold its creative vision and artisanal technique— each glovetanned leather good can take over 100 steps to assemble.


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Cover Page: Leather Dinky Crossbody On left hand page: Accordion Zip Wallet On right hand page: Sketchbook, Small Rexy Bag Charm, Gifting Bookmark

ALL ABOUT THE

DETAILS

The Coach Beasts are created with the same attention to detail as the bags we know and love. Each glovetanned leather piece is precisely cut for a perfect ďŹ t, then reinforced with steel before being bonded together and edge painted by hand.


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CELEBRATING

75 YEARS

This year marks the 75th anniversary of Coach, the iconic American house of leather. In honor of the milestone, we’re sharing our top picks for this holiday season.


WELCOME TO THE ISSUE The holidays are here, and we’re ready to celebrate with our 200-plus-item gift guide and annual Style 100 list. To further get you in the spirit, turn to p. 226 for a legendary conversation between cover star Reese Witherspoon and her idol, Dolly Parton, about fame, family, and fearlessness. Cheers! Atelier Versace minidress. D ECEM B ER 20 1 6 I nST YL E

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© 2016 Estée Lauder Inc.


              

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CACHET Velvet gown, $238. BETSY & ADAM Lace-embellished gown, $298. XSCAPE Art deco gown, $268. Opposite page: ADRIANNA PAPELL Button-front ballgown, $209.

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Volume 23 N umber 13 DECEM BER 20 1 6



NAOMIE’S MOMENT Naomie Harris not only holds her own against Collateral Beauty co-stars Will Smith and Helen Mirren—she steals the show. Photographed by Thomas Whiteside. Fendi coat. Marni earrings. Spinelli Kilcollin ring.

ON THE COVER 79 THE STYLE 100: WHAT’S NOW, WHAT’S NEXT 165 PARTY TIME! THE HOTTEST LOOKS FOR YOU 205 THE COOLEST COATS 226 REESE TALKS TO DOLLY PARTON 249 GIFT GUIDE: YOUR ONE-STOP SHOP

FEATURES 226 THE STORY OF REESE Longtime pals Reese Witherspoon and Dolly Parton have more in common than you might think. We listen in as the Southern belles talk fashion, family, and staying true to your roots.

238 GHESQUIĂˆRE’S VIEW Eric Wilson catches up with Louis Vuitton creative director Nicolas Ghesquière.

242 GIRL ON TOP Actress Katherine Waterston reaches new heights in the ďŹ lm adaptation of J.K. Rowling’s Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them. D ECEM B ER 20 1 6 I nST YL E

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ON DEMAND 51 Snag the season’s must-haves, from Balenciaga’s lambskin pochette to gilded rings from the Amulette de Cartier collection

THE LOOK 65 LOOK SMART Are airports the new runway? Eric Wilson on how fashion’s frequent iers stay chic

79 THE STYLE 100 We count down the biggest fashion, beauty, and pop culture moments of 2016. Plus, a look ahead at what’s next for 2017

109 THE GIRL ,THE WOMAN, THE LADY Margot Robbie, Jessica Alba, Robin Wright

116 STYLE CRUSH Tips from beauty queen–turned–front row favorite Olivia Culpo

118 THE MAN Dev Patel on YouTube guilty pleasures, working with Rooney Mara, and his unexpected fashion icon

124 MY DAY Tiany & Co.’s ďŹ rst female design director, Francesca AmďŹ theatrof, takes us through her daily routine

128 AMERICAN VOICES Actress Rachel Brosnahan

STYLE 133 ALL DRESSED UP Upgrade your night with sleek and sultry eveningwear 139 FIND YOUR PERFECT Military jacket and fancy dress

143 INSTANT STYLE Holiday wardrobe inspiration for all occasions

146 ASHLEY GRAHAM’S PARTY PICKS 148 RETHINK YOUR ‌ Shearling coat 150 STONE AGE Dress up your lobes with jeweled ear jackets, studs, and more

153 THE SCORE Elevated athleisure and eortless metallics, for less

158 MY STYLE Saks Fifth Avenue fashion director Roopal Patel

 THE PARTY STARTS HERE Master every festive beauty trend, from Gigi Hadid’s rosy glow at the Tommy HilďŹ ger show to Kendall Jenner’s cat eyes at Fendi Couture.

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FE N D I B O U T I Q U E S 646 520 2830 FE N D I .CO M


  


BEAUTY 175 FAST BEAUTY FIXES These eight lifestyle tricks will help keep you on track throughout the holidays

180 THE TREND Hair ribbons 184 THE PICK The perfect perfume for any occasion

186 THE HANGOVER IS ‌ OVER Do hangover cures really work? We road-test the latest morningafter miracle ďŹ x

188 TRANSFORMATION Keira Knightley

194 MATCHMAKER Eye shadows for every complexion

197 BEAUTY TALK ZoĂŤ Kravitz 200 THE BEST Body moisturizers

THE GUIDE 205 FASHION Puer coats 211 BEAUTY Makeup brushes



217 CITY Miami

LIFE & HOME 249 2016 HOLIDAY GIFT GUIDE Our editors’ picks will deck the halls (and the closets) of everyone on your list

274 THE SWEET SPOT Sprinkles Cupcakes founder Candace Nelson ditches sweet for savory at her new L.A. pizzeria

276 HOLIDAYS ON ICE Cool cocktail ideas from Athena Calderone, Aimee Song, Leandra Medine, and Olivia Palermo

YOU CAN COUNT ON THESE



30 WELCOME



32 FEEDBACK 34 REAL STYLE 36 THE COVER 38 HER STYLE 40 CONTRIBUTORS 43 THE SIGN 72 CAUSE & EFFECT Viola Davis 282 I AM THAT GIRL Cate Blanchett


LOEWE

Street-style moment in Milan, courtesy of @thestreetdeets

VALENTINO

CHLOÉ

HELLO!

PARIS FAVES I’ll be adding these three looks to my spring wardrobe.

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I nST YL E D ECEM B ER 20 1 6

Welcome to December. I’ve just gotten back from the collections in Europe, which I shot off to right after I started at InStyle. (I packed so many clothes, I could have emigrated.) The spring shows were wildly anticipated for a number of reasons, Maria Grazia Chiuri’s début at Dior and Anthony Vaccarello’s at Saint Laurent among them. But there were also just some really great clothes. Now, I’m a pragmatic girl and tend to judge collections for what we ladies can actually wear. And for that, my favorites are here (Chloé, Loewe, and Valentino—plus Nicolas Ghesquière’s badass Louis Vuitton collection, featured on p. 238). While fashion races ahead, in our annual Style 100 (p. 79) we focus on what made 2016 such a wild ride—from Priyanka Chopra to Pokémon Go. And speaking of girls on the go, there’s no better combination than our cover star Reese Witherspoon (ask her how many books she reads in a week, sheesh) and the legendary Dolly Parton, who talked to the actress for this issue (p. 226). I have a feeling it’ll make y’all smile. Enjoy!

LUCKY CHARMS My Louis Vuitton initial necklaces go with everything (so, naturally, they go wherever I do). Goldfinished necklaces, $480 each; at select Louis Vuitton stores. IN BLOOM When Karl Lagerfeld sends over a human-size flower arrangement, you have to gram it.

FOLLOW US ON TWITTER @instyle and follow me @laurabrown99 FOLLOW US ON INSTAGRAM @instylemagazine and follow me @laurabrown99


*ÞB@?Ú INIMITABLE MICHELLE

Michelle Obama is on the cover of InStyle and it is my new most prized possession. I will never let any harm befall it. —@CARAOSITY, via Twitter

Sundazzzze with @michelleobama. So much inspiration to get back to business in this issue. #fall #autumn

Michelle Obama beams in a crêpe dress by Brandon Maxwell in our October issue.

GET IN TOUCH

—@SHELLYCSTUDIO

Picking Flowers and Reading Mags— perfect Sunday Afternoon Activity. #amalynstyle #instylemagazine

MODEL BEHAVIOR

First Lady Michelle Obama is the epitome of intelligence, grace, and beauty, and she’s a powerful example for women and girls the world over. Thank you for your cover story—it was wonderful to have a glimpse into her life. —CATHY WOLTER, Indianapolis

Lunch and a pedicure with Michelle. #firstclassindeed #firstlady #michelleobama #instylemagazine —@JENNENDOLL

FAIR IN FASHION

I loved Eric Wilson’s article “The End of Fur” about designers’ exodus from real fur. I applaud InStyle for addressing this topic and featuring compassionate alternatives. We can be fashionable and kind at the same time.

—@AMALYNSTYLE

ALL ABOUT OCTOBER

From the gorgeous pic of our FLOTUS on the cover to the “Like a Boss” article, the great fashion coverage, and the profile of Tory Burch, I loved every minute of this October issue.

Via email Send a message to letters@instylemag.com. (All correspondence may be published and edited for clarity or length.) Via Twitter Tweet us @InStyle to share your thoughts. Via Instagram Tag us using the hashtag #InStyleMagazine with your favorite moments.

—KIM MILFORD, Indianapolis

“No words. @MichelleObama...you... SLAY! Omg. October issue of @InStyle. Go get it and hold on to it. My fav #FLOTUS!” —@CHERYLEJACKSON

—ANNOULA WYLDERICH, Las Vegas

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For customer service and subscriptions, go to instyle.com/customerservice or call 800-274-6200


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INSTYLE READERS TEST-DRIVE THE TRENDS FROM OUR PAGES

JULIA ANN GREGORY, Weston, Conn. @jules_choice INSPIRED BY Clothes We Love: The Instagram Ingénue (September 2016) HOW SHE MADE IT HER OWN d N A black choker and Gregory’s girlie look.. leather backpack toughened up G g g

PENÉLOPE CRUZ in Oscar de la Renta

LILAH KOUDELKA, Denver @lilahrose1917 INSPIRED BY The Look: Sweett Nothings (September 2016) HOW SHE MADE IT HER OWN N ouette oue tte Koudelka ditched the flowy silho e ed top top and chose an edgy fitted croppe p in an unexpected blue hue.

KESHIA WHITE, Atlanta

@queenlifeblog

INSPIRED BY Fashion Formula: Olive Parka + Printed Mini (September 2016) HOW SHE MADE IT HER OWN White went for a bold floral top and flirty solid mini, softening the vibe of her classic military jacket.

WENDY DERILUS, Atlanta

@JustJewels4U

INSPIRED BY The Look: Gardening Tulles (October 2016) HOW SHE MADE IT HER OWN Derilus pulled pops of color from the microprint to add bright touches to her heels and lips.

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I nST YL E D ECEM B ER 20 1 6

SHOW US YOUR STYLE If one of our stories has inspired you to try a new fashion, beauty, or home idea, we want to know. Send a pic (300 dpi or larger) of your transformation to letters @instylemag.com, or tag us on Twitter or Instagram with the hashtag #InspiredByInStyle


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ØC 'MTCP

Witherspoon, in a Chanel dress and Gucci loafers, gets a touch-up from hairstylist Lona Vigi and InStyle’s fashion director, Melissa Rubini.

ÖÞQÝZQ 4GÝAÝQ 1

Reese Witherspoon arrived at our Malibu garden set in her favorite Mother skinny jeans and a “really old” pair of tan suede ankle boots. Between takes, the actress admired Chanel diamond rings and bonded with two speckled rescue pups on hand for the shoot (she called one her co-star of the day in an Instagram video). Later, her 4-year-old son, Tennessee, came by and played with the dogs, one of whom now has a home— a makeup assistant on set adopted her on the spot. WHAT SHE WORE 1 Acetate sunglasses, Oliver Peoples, $340; oliverpeoples.com. 2 Crocodile handbag, Mark Cross, $17,500; at Barneys New York and Forty Five Ten. 3 Lipstick Queen Velvet Rope Lipstick in Entourage, $50; lipstickqueen.com. 4 Burberry Light Glow Earthy Blush in No. 07, $42; sephora.com. 5 Chanel, resort 2017. 6 Atelier Vers rsace, fall 2016 2 co Versace, couturre..

4 5

6

COVER CREDITS top Armani Privé. rings Chanel Fine Jewelry, Messika Paris, and her own. bracelets De Beers, Messika Paris, and Tiffany & Co. Photographed for InStyle by Thomas Whiteside. Styled by Melissa Rubini. Hair Lona Vigi.

2

Makeup Molly R. Stern. Manicure Amy Ruiz.

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I nST YL E D ECEM B ER 20 1 6

See behind-the-scenes hi d h video id ffrom our cover shoot at instyle.com/witherspoon


A DV ERT I S EM EN T

FOR THE HOLIDAYS! A single destination to buy for everyone on your list

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,CP7RÿJC

OUR DECEMBER COVER STAR, REESE WITHERSPOON, PL AYS FAVORITES

1

1. Fitness Favorites The Body by Simone workout—and the Glowing Green Smoothie by Kimberly Snyder (myglow bio.com for info). g 2. Date Night Activi Act ivity ty Dinner Din ner A yD e at a an Ita Italia talian an restau res tauran rantt with with h lotss of lot of past pasta. a..

My jewelry splurge? A gold Tiffany T square bracelet!”

2

18kt gold Tiffany T square bracelet, Tiffany & Co., $5,200; tiffany.com. 3

4

3. Inspiring Instagram rson. n.. @Em_Henderso ior She’s an interio designer who e. has great style. 4. Winter Essential Wool-blend d camel-colored coat, Draper James, $375; com.. com draperjames.c

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I nST YL E D ECEM B ER 20 1 6

Currently Reading The Interestings, by Meg Wolitzer, Riverhead Books, $17; penguin random house.com.

Top Brunch Spot Josephine’s, in Nashville. 2316 12th Ave. S; josephineon12th.com.


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presents

LEADING LADIES We all want to know the secrets of today’s leading ladies – the women who seem to easily overcome any hurdle thrown at them and come out on top. We’ve enlisted a group of influential women to dish on their #DontCrackUnderPressure mindset and how they manage to do it all. Head to InStyle.com to hear tips from these women who are changing the world one second at a time – all while donning TAG Heuer’s signature styles. From top left, clockwise: TELEVISION PRODUCER JENNIFER FLANZ, STYLE ICON IRIS APFEL, PARTY EXPERT MARY GIULIANI, DESIGNER LAURA KIM, BALLERINA STELLA ABRERA, AND BROADWAY ACTRESS LEXI LAWSON


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STAFF SPOTLIGHT

THE CREW BEHIND THIS MONTH’S ISSUE SHARE THEIR LIFESTYLE PICKS

Ta te Tarte Surgence LipS g e atte Lip Ma p Tint in Fiery, y 4; tarte $24; com.. .co

ALI PEW SENIOR STYLE EDITOR “Naomie’s Moment,” p. 232 “I was inspired by the colorful towns and nautical vibe of the French Riviera—specifically Menton.”

OLIVIA PALERMO TASTEMAKER “Holidays on Ice,” p. 276 Palermo gave us the recipe for her holiday cocktail—a ginger drink with cognac and Champagne. “There’s a hint of sweetness to it,” she says. BIGGEST PARTY FOUL Texting or taking calls on your phone. You want to remain open to conversation with the people around you.

SONG SHE HAS ON REPEAT “How Do You Do It,” by Empress Of.

MOLLY R. STERN MAKEUP ARTIST “The Story of Reese,” p. 226 6

TRAVEL ESSENTIALS A Rimowa suitcase, a Mophie cell phone charger, and Jo Malone scented candles.

BEST RED LIPSTICK For a classic shade, Tarte Matte Lip Tint in Fiery is a winner. PRODUCT SHE CAN’T WORK WITHOUT Laura Mercier Crème Cheek Colour in Blaze. It’s the perfect base for a flawless flush, whether you want a peachy or a rosy finish.

Orange Blossom Home Candle, Jo Malone London, $65; jjomalone .com. co .

CLOSET STAPLE My Marni trunk bag. It holds everything I need without looking too clunky.

NO-FAIL HOLIDAY MAKEUP LOOK A bold lip with clean, fresh skin and a full lash line is simple and festive. BIGGEST BEAUTY TREND FOR 2017 Glitter, either in lipstick or as a dusting of powder. You can hear applause from fairies around the world. Leather bag, Marni, $2,290; matchesfashion .com.

Paris Fashion Week

Makeup artist Pat McGrath’s er cult-status glitter lips at the Ateli Versace fall 2016 couture show.

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DESIGNER CRUSH Without a doubt Jonathan Anderson. His slightly sporty silhouettes are exactly what I always want to wear.

J.W. ANDERSON

FASHION INSPIRATION Street style around the world.

“Working with Reese is always amazing. She and I go back many years now, and we have a fantastic rapport. Her confidence is inspiring and makes dolling her up easy.”

FAVORITE STORE FOR AFFORDABLE FINDS Cos has great basics with a modern twist.

I nST YL E D ECEM B ER 20 1 6


©2016 P&G

SCENTS YOU CAN’T FORGET


SAGITTARIUS NOV. 22–DEC. 21

by SUSAN MILLER

As last month drew to a close, a spectacular new moon in Sagittarius arrived on November 29 and is still active and strong as December dawns. Mars will be in friendly Aquarius, helping you push forward on a dream that is dear to your heart. Don’t waste a moment. The force is with you as you get closer to the full moon of the 13th, but you will lose this advantage day by day. Your relationship with the person you love or who is tied to you in business is about to reach a critical mass on the full moon too. News will either be thrilling or, unfortunately, just the opposite. For more Sagittarius, turn the page.

stay until January 28. Having Mars in Pisces is a big advantage, for Mars will give you the determination to go after a goal that’s very important to you.

ARIES CARTIER diamond and 18kt gold ring, $21,200; at select Cartier boutiques.

CAPRICORN DEC. 22–JAN. 19 You’ll have a stunning

day to score a victory at the very start of the month, on the 1st. This is a day of rare advantage, when Mars and Jupiter will align in ideal harmony, linking your rising status to more money. At work you appear to be pursuing a project that you’ll be ready to show during the week that holds the full moon, the 13th. Jupiter will be beautifully angled to this full moon, suggesting you will get applause and praise for your labors. Romantically, you’ll do best during the first six days of December, while Venus tours Capricorn. If you need to find a magical dress for an evening affair, look during that period.

AQUARIUS JAN. 20–FEB. 18 Serious news will surface about a person with whom you are involved in a romantic relationship on the full moon of the 13th, which falls directly in your love sector. It may be happy news: that you both decide to get engaged or married, and with Saturn active, you’ll be ready to

I L LU S T R AT I O N BY B R U N O G R I Z ZO

take that next step. Or it may be that you learn a certain truth about your partner that you may find troubling, because Saturn will oppose the full moon exactly. Things could go either way and will be dependent on how things have been all along. If you want to start a new venture, do so in early December, for your passion will be strong—you’ll lose Mars’s favor once it moves out of Aquarius on the 19th, so you must act quickly.

PISCES FEB. 19–MARCH 20 The new moon that appeared quietly in the heavens on November 29 will have the power to trigger a cascade of accolades for you, and that trend will be strong as you enter December. Mars, the energy planet, toured your 10th house of fame and honors from March 5 to September 27, an exceedingly long stretch, and all that time you appeared to be racking up successes. Now, in December, you will reap the rewards of all the hard work you have done previously. Mars will move into Pisces (a once-intwo-years event) on the 19th and will

MARCH 21–APRIL 19 As you begin December, you’re suddenly aching to leave town. With four planets filling your house of travel in Sagittarius, the sign of distant journeys, there’s little chance you’ll stay home. The hardest day of the month will be the 10th, when Saturn will conjoin the Sun. You’ll be in a serious mood, especially when it comes to love. In case you assume the last week of December will be quiet, it may be for other people, but not for you. Your career will be on fire once the new moon appears on the 29th and lights your 10th house of honors, awards, and achievement.

TAURUS APRIL 20–MAY 20 You’ll need to tend to finances as the year draws to a close. As the month opens, you’ll have four heavenly bodies in Sagittarius, all filling your eighth house of other people’s money. View the situation with a spirit of practicality and purpose on the 9th and 10th. Mars is currently lighting your 10th house of fame and honors, so praise, awards, and publicity could be coming your way if you make an effort to show people your recent accomplishments. Mars comes by only every two years to light that house for six weeks, so November was and December will be pivotal months for career progress, where

D ECEM B ER 20 1 6 I nST YL E

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you can lay the groundwork for solid opportunity to advance in late January and through early February.

GEMINI MAY 21–JUNE 20 December is when

you’ll need to deal with a significant other who won’t always see eye-toeye with you. Learning the give and take that comes with any committed partnership is the entire message of Saturn these days. You also are the zodiac’s master communicator, so if anyone can reach a peaceful accord, it’s you. A matter of extreme importance will come to fruition by the full moon in Gemini on the 13th, plus or minus four days. Just when the world begins to quiet down for the holidays, your career will take off like a rocket, thanks to the move of Mars to Pisces filling your 10th house of honors and achievement for the first time since 2015.

CANCER JUNE 21–JULY 22 You have a busy

month ahead, but you may have known that already. Guard your health on the full moon on the 13th, when you may feel the effects of working long hours earlier in the month. If you feel a cold coming on, rest immediately. You may find this to be an expensive month, with Mars zooming through your eighth house of credit and loans. You might say everyone has an expensive month in December, but you seem to experience more spending now than most other signs. This may give you the motivation to earn more money too. Mercury will be retrograde from December 19 to January 8, but you’ll feel the undertow of Mercury out of phase earlier, as soon as the 5th.

VIRGO AUG. 23–SEPT. 22 With the November 29th new moon still exerting a powerful flow and the added factors of the Sun, Saturn, and your ruler, Mercury, it will be hard to think about anything but your home and family at the start of December. And work has been busy too. But just when it seems your career is about to settle down a bit, the full moon of the 13th will come along and bring news about an impressive promotion or job offer. No matter how incredibly busy you apparently will be, one of the best new moons for love will arrive on the 29th and set off weeks of tender interludes. As you prepare to ring in the New Year, give yourself over to love, sweet love.

LIBRA SEPT. 23–OCT. 22 December will be chock-full of activities, the first of which may be a short trip that will turn out to be divine fun. At work you will be a virtual idea factory, leaving your team or client excited about everything you’re suggesting. By all means, voice your thoughts without hesitation. But pace yourself this month, for on the 10th, Saturn will conjunct the Sun, an aspect that may make you feel overwhelmed. Thankfully, this will last only a day or two. The new moon of the 29th will

JULY 23–AUG. 22 This month, give

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I nST YL E D ECEM B ER 20 1 6

SCORPIO OCT. 23–NOV. 21 This will be a big

money month, so grab a calculator, call your accountant, and set goals for increasing your wealth in 2017. Scorpio is considered a wise money manager at home and at work, and this month you will be able to show off that talent in spades. You’ve been very frugal with your cash lately, for Saturn is touring your earnedincome house, teaching you the value of a dollar. Saturn’s boot camp in this regard first started in December 2015, so you now find yourself in the middle of a two-year trend that will end in December 2017. Your best days will be from the 23rd through the 25th, when the moon in Scorpio and Venus will bring greetings to Jupiter, Uranus, and Saturn. Make your holidays memorable! For more of Susan Miller’s forecasts, go to astrologyzone.com.

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LEO yourself over to romance. As you begin December, you’ll have several heavenly bodies in your house of true love, with the Sun, the new moon of November 29, Saturn, and Mercury setting the theme. If you’re attached, Venus will send golden beams to your marriage and commitment sector, from the 7th through January 3. If you’re single, the new moon of November 29 will bring in a strongly romantic vibe, but you may have a decision to make. If you have a creative job, the full moon on the 13th may find you concentrating on a special project that needs to be finished.

be in Capricorn and give you the time and motivation to work on projects for your home that you might have put off earlier in the year. With the Sun and Neptune so perfectly angled, your choices will allow you to turn your home into your castle. This month has everything, Libra, so start early to savor every moment.

Julianne Moore, Dec. 3

Nicki Minaj, Dec. 8

Taylor Swift, Dec. 13

SAGITTARIUS SAYS, “I STUDY.” Deeply philosophical, this sign rules higher education, publishing, and broadcasting—all areas dealing with intellectual pursuits. As the zodiac’s adventurer, Sagittarius is no stay-at-home. Your sign was born to travel far and wide, especially internationally, for the Sagittarius mind is very active and craves new experiences. Your year ahead The past 12 months were to be a magical time for your career. As you read this, you may be nodding your head in agreement, but if not, it might mean that the seeds you planted from August 2015 through September 2016 are about to flower. Now that fortune Jupiter, your ruler, is firmly ensconced in Libra and your 11th house, you are about to enter a much more social phase too. Opportunities to find and enjoy love will be very strong in February, early March, and April. Venus will be retrograde from March 5 through April 15, so a past love may come back in your life at that time and give you the chance to rekindle your relationship if you’re both in similar frames of mind.


©2016 COACH®

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CHIEF CONTENT OFFICER Alan Murray

cd EDITOR IN CHIEF

Laura Brown

EXECUTIVE CREATIVE DIRECTOR Rina Stone EXECUTIVE MANAGING EDITORS Patrick

Moffitt, Lavinel Savu

EXECUTIVE EDITOR Amy Synnott WEST COAST BUREAU CHIEF Glynis Costin EDITORIAL PROJECTS DIRECTOR Faye Penn

FASHION FASHION DIRECTOR Melissa Rubini FASHION NEWS DIRECTOR Eric Wilson ACCESSORIES DIRECTOR Sam Broekema FASHION FEATURES EDITOR Stephanie Trong CONTRIBUTING EDITORS Ashley Graham, Carolina Herrera SENIOR STYLE EDITOR Ali Pew FASHION WRITER Alison Syrett ACCESSORIES EDITOR Elana Zajdman MARKET EDITOR Kristina Rutkowski SENIOR CREDITS EDITOR

LaShauna Williams

DIGITAL FASHION NEWS EDITOR Andrea Cheng FASHION ASSISTANTS Ann Jacoby, Steffi Lee, Alexis Parente, Callie Turner ACCESSORIES ASSISTANT Stephanie Araujo

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0MMI 7K?ò

Flying Some are born with an elitestatus fashion sense, like Rosie Huntington-Whiteley, who travels light in a combo of Saint Laurent sunglasses, a Stella McCartney coat, a James Perse T-shirt, Paige jeans, a Céline bag, and Gianvito Rossi heels.

inStyle PAGING ALL STREET-STYLE FANS: FOR TRULY INSPIRING FEATS OF OFFDUTY FASHION , CHECK IN WITH WHAT STARS WEAR TO CATCH A PL ANE. IS THIS A NEW GOLDEN AGE OF TRAVEL?

BY ERIC WILSON D ECEM B ER 20 1 6 I nST YL E

65


0MMI 7 ò

MIRANDA M KERR

KARLIE E KLOSS OSS

SELENA GOMEZ

JENNIFER LAWRENCE

S If FIRST CLASS ear you really musst wear w f ow follo sweatpants, fo d by Gomez’s lead pairing a set from w h Vetements with s. als. sa da Jimmy Choo sand

CA Y ON CARRY NW Why y worr o ry a about being b chilly h ll when h n you’re th this h hott in Pa Parker e S Smith jeans?

KIM M KARDASHIA AN AN

hecking into an overnight overnigh ht flight from JFK to Milan in September, I was reminded that Americans do tend to dress like absolute slobs at the airport. There I was, late as usual and having a meltdown, wearing a Justin Bieber concert T-shirt with sweatpants from Forever 21. This had seemed like a perfectly acceptable outfit for sleeping on a plane until I noticed Carolina and Reinaldo Herrera, the chicest couple on the planet, standing at the next counter, looking so polished in their travel blazers and matching suitcases that they could have been boarding the Queen Elizabeth 2. “E-r-r-r-ic,” Mrs. Herrera admonished with a lightly teasing tone. “Justin Forever?” Well, that was embarrassing. As it happens, I have been thinking quite a lot about people who dress really well for flights, because I receive so many press releases on the subject. Every few days comes an email alerting me to the latest news in celebrity airport arrivals, as when Alicia Keys carried a Mansur Gavriel backpack to LAX, or when Bella Hadid was spotted at Milan’s

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Malpensa Airport in a Moschino tracksuit. Jessica Alba, I am told by a public relations agency, “really loves Loms luggage,” since she has been photographed on at least three occasions pushing a $695 spinner in cream. It would seem that our obsession with all facets of celebrity style has helped create a cottage industry for paparazzi images of stars engaged in various activities, such as “coming from the gym” or “going on a Starbucks run,” but the most pervasive (and downright crazy) photo category has to be “leaving on a jet plane.” The tarmac is the new red carpet, and so perhaps it was surprising to no one to see supermodel Karlie Kloss flying cross-country this summer while wearing a belly-baring bell-sleeve cropped top direct from Rosie Assoulin’s runway. How could that possibly be comfortable? When you’re famous, that’s not really the point. Always dressing with the expectation of being “on” is simply a reflection of our times, as Kloss told me when I ran into her later in Paris. “We live in a selfie-obsessed culture where people are constantly taking images of themselves,” she said. “Even if they don’t have paparazzi following them, they are their own paparazzi. It’s fascinating.” While I find this trend somewhat troubling


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and a potential invasion of privacy, I am not naïve to the fact that many celebrities are willing participants in this flight of fanciness. Lady Gaga has made the theater of dressing for the long haul into an art form, or perhaps a political statement against TSA regulations, as exemplified by her 2014 trip to Athens, where she made a Botticelli-inspired exit wearing stick-on metallic seashells as a bra. Try getting those through security! But I have also heard of less willfully ostentatious stars who employ stylists specifically to coordinate their off-duty wardrobes as well as designers who ply them with free clothes and bags. The alternative is being caught looking like your passport photo. Brie Larson wryly commented on this annoyance by posting on Instagram an unflattering image of herself at an airport with the caption: “How does one look fresh and beautiful after an international flight? I’m asking for a friend.” Of course, stars are not just like us. We generally dress for comfort because airlines treat us like cattle. So I think it’s fair to idolize anyone who reminds us of an airport style that harkens back to the golden age of travel, when men wore suits and ties and women carried hat boxes and weren’t charged for each extra bag. I particularly admire Rosie

ZO OË ANA SALDANA

Huntington-Whiteleyy for refusing to choose sensible shoes even in the face of a full-body scan (she admits to changing once on board) and Victoria Beckham for wear-testing her own designs while crisscrossing the globe. Of all the stars my colleagues and I bumped into on our own recent travels, hardly anyone would admit to giving their plane attire that much thought, but many of them did question how it’s possible for so many photographers to be clued in to their itineraries. Priyanka Chopra said comfort is most important to her, “but at the same time it has to be something that makes you feel like you stand out.” Hari Nef packs a hoodie or a kimono for an easy cover-up. Kate Hudson is sure to carry something made by a friend, such as a Belstaff bag designed by Liv Tyler, to give her some free publicity. Jaime King opts for a uniform of a Wolford bodysuit, a turtleneck, and leggings, “and I add a nice jacket, so when the paparazzi are there, it looks like you’re dressed really chic, but underneath you’re just basically wearing pajamas.” Imagine the pressure. “Celebrities can’t get off a plane like you or I would, with sleep lines on their faces and kind of spaced out,” says stylist Leslie Fremar. Her advice for the jet set? “Sunglasses and a hat are key. The bigger, the better.”

For more insider info and analysis from our fashion news director, follow him on Twitter @ericwilsonsays

AI FO AIR FORCE Big B Karen Walke er g glassses, e a Chloé coat c , and a Vic ctoria Beck Bec ham a d dres ess are clear c eare ed d ffor fo ttakeo ak ff.

CELEBRITIES CAN’T GET OFF A PLANE LIKE YOU OR I WOULD, WITH SLEEP LINES ON THEIR FACES.” —LESLIE FREMAR

D ECEM B ER 20 1 6 I nST YL E

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The actress explains how suffering from hunger as a child inspired her to become an ambassador for Hunger Is

;

e’re living during a time when people don’t share enough negative stories. It’s certainly not what Facebook and Instagram are all about. When you look at your feeds, it’s easy to think that everyone has the best marriage or the best kids or takes the most beautiful photos. Any story that’s less than fabulous we keep to ourselves. For me, that story is a childhood spent suffering from hunger. I was ashamed of it for a long time. It’s not something that I would readily discuss because being hungry is not sexy. A few years ago the Entertainment Industry Foundation asked me to speak at a convention on childhood hunger in San Francisco. The agreement was that if I spoke for 15 minutes to kick off the event, they would donate $100,000 to my charity of choice. They didn’t know it at the time, but I had a secret weapon: I would get up in front of 3,000 people in the convention hall and speak about my experience as a hungry kid. I had never talked about it in public before. I suffered in silence for so long, yet the minute I opened my mouth, countless people approached me with their own stories—and these were not all people living below the poverty line. I hadn’t realized how many Americans were in “food poor” households, meaning that after they pay rent and all of their other bills, there’s no money left over to eat. Basic nourishment should be afforded to everyone, and that is what Hunger Is fights for. Our Hungry for More campaign provides healthy breakfasts for students in high-need areas, and the initiative is cracking open stigmas. When kids can’t focus in school, there isn’t necessar-

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I was ashamed of being hungry for a long time.”

VITAL STATS

1 in 5

Children in the U.S. who live in homes without regular access to food

ily something wrong with them. They could have all the potential in the world, but they Students can’t concentrate because they are hungry. in the U.S. who My husband and I constantly tell our own rely on free or daughter, Genesis, to be grateful for every reduced-price lunches in school piece of food she puts in her mouth, because her mommy and daddy grew up in homes Healthy with nothing to eat. We want her to appreciate breakfasts that the fact that she can eat breakfast every day— Hunger Is will provide having a bowl of cereal in front of her is a gift, to children across and, hopefully, that lesson sticks with her. the U.S. this year You don’t have to have a lot of time or money to help. Go to HungerIs.org: You can send in as little as 10 cents or search for food-donation programs in your city or state. There are other things that are harder to eradicate, like cancer or heart disease. Hunger is totally Studies show that when students eat a healthy breakfast every day, their math fixable. —AS TOLD TO

22M 5M

CHRISTINA SHANAHAN

scores increase by 17.5 percent.

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FL ASH BACK TO ALL THE PEOPLE, PL ACES, AND THINGS THAT HAD US BUZZING IN 2016, AND FL ASH FORWARD TO WHAT WE’RE BETTING ON NEXT YEAR by JENNIFER FERRISE & ERIC WILSON

100 N


THE STYLE 100

1–5 BEAUTIES & BEASTS

KRISTEN WIIG in Marc Jacobs

DIOR

I nST YL E D ECEM B ER 20 1 6

MARGO M GOT ROBBIIE RO iin Alexan e ander McQue McQueen

GUCCI

80

BATS, TIGERS & LOBSTERS, OH MY! If you haven’t yet found your perfect mate, designers have more creature appliqués on tap for spring. Why, it’s practically a zoo out there.

CATE BLANCHETT in Gucci

LOEWE

2017

NICOLE KIDMAN in Alexander McQueen

JULIANNE E MOORE y in Givenchy ure Haute Coutu e o by Riccardo Tisci

They say that everyone has a secret spirit animal. Well, this year, stars put their inner peacocks front and center.


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THE STYLE 100

HAPPY FEET



It bag, meet It shoe. Lightning struck twice for Mansur Gavriel, maker of insanely popular bucket bags and now comfy and chic block-heeled mules.

7

LIKE PRINTING MONEY

Even before Hamilton snagged 11 E To onys in June, including best musical, Lin-Manuel Miranda’s masterpiece was the Broadway show that everyone was talking about and nobody could get tickets to. Hope you caught it with the original cast. y JULIANNE MOORE in Louis Vuitton

8

JUICE STAND The designer wardrobe and all-star guest appearances for Beyoncé’s visual album, Lemonade, added to the symbolism of her powerhouse lyrics.

EMMA STONE in Atelier Versace

2017

BEYONCÉ in Roberto Cavalli

82

HELLO AGAIN, DOLLY! The next must-see on the Great White Way? Hello, Dolly! starring g Bette Midler. The revival already broke records for the best first day of ticket sales in Broadway history. Opens on April 20.

I nST YL E D ECEM B ER 20 1 6

LUPITA NYONG’O in J.Crew

9–11

WASH AND WEAR A little bit flapper but more sophisticated than fringe, car-wash hems made a clean sweep on the red carpet.


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THE E STYLE S E 10 10 00 0

13 3

AMY A ADAMS S IN NOCT TURNAL L ANIM MALS S The most sh hocking thing g about the Tom T Ford– – directed th hriller? S She doesn’t wear his clothes..

112 2

ALL THAT GLITTERS Makeup artist Pat McGrath may have launched the sparkly lip craze with her Labs Lust 004 Kit, but Naomi Campbell took the trend to another level at the MTV VMAs. Even Rihanna gushed.

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2017

Everyone from Rosie Huntington-Whiteley to Sienna Miller was spotted toting around the Gucci Dionysus bag, which was named (ďŹ ttingly enough) after the Greek god of ecstasy.

84

INVISIBILITY IS OVERRATED After her scene-stealing performance doing battle with the boys, Gadot made clear that Wonder Woman can hold her own. Her alter ego’s origin story arrives in theaters on June 2.

I nST YL E D ECEM B ER 20 1 6

 WHO’S THAT GAL?

Just as Wonder Woman turned 75, the warrior princess got a fresh makeover in the form of Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice actress Gal Gadot (in Prada at the European première). Even her oscreen style beďŹ ts a modern-day heroine.


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THE STYLE 100

16–19 NEW YEAR, NEW DESIGNERS The fashion industry’s never-ending game of designer musical chairs resulted in a stunning round of débuts during the spring runway season, including the appointment of the first female creative director in Dior’s 70-year history. Welcome to the club.

20

LEGALLY BLONDE TURNED 15 To celebrate, Reese Witherspoon took to Instagram to dust off her Elle Woods costumes. And yes, she can still do the bend and snap.

21

THE GILMORE GIRLS GREW UP Nine years the wiser, the cast members brought back the quippy motherdaughter banter for a limited series on Netflix.

2017

Maria Grazia Chiuri DIOR

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A Anthony y Vaccarello V llo SAINT N LAURENT N

Pierpaolo Piccioli VALENTINO

Bouchra B Jarrar L LANVIN

NEXT YEAR’S FROCK STARS More big staffing changes are coming during the fall shows in February, which will see the return of Monse designers Fernando Garcia and Laura Kim at Oscar de la Renta and the arrival of red-hot Raf Simons at Calvin Klein. Stay tuned!

22

LEO AND KATE REUNITED Our hearts will always go on for Titanic co-stars Leonardo DiCaprio and Kate Winslet, who were each other’s biggest fans at the Oscars.


THE STYLE 100

23 THE #NOMAKEU UP MOVEMENT T

JENNIFER CONNELLY in Louis Vuitton

“I don’t want to cover up p anymore,� said Alicia Keys, taking a stand aga ainst the constant judgmentt off women while embracing her own natural beauty ty. y

DAKOTA JOHNSON in Marc Jacobs

24–27

TOP-DOWN EFFECT Celebrities warmed up to the cold-shoulder trend, making the clavicle this year’s most ubiquitously bared body part. LILY JAMES in Burberry

2017

ALEXANDER WANG

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LOEWE

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FRESH FACES Perhaps it was the Alicia Keys eect. Or maybe it was just exhaustion from complex fads. Either way, the spring shows endorsed a minimalist beauty moment that’s lit from within.

WICKED TEMPTATION NS S After making their entrance on tth the e rrunw unw way y at the Chanel MÊtiers d’Art show, the French fashion house’s pearl-adorned heels became the go-tos for everyone from Rihanna to Kristen Stewart.

VALENTINO



LILY-ROSE DEPP in Chanel


THE STYLE 100

29–39 TURN UP THE GLITZ How do you stand out on the red carpet in a sea full of gowns? Play up the shine factor with head-totoe sequins and beads that come to life against the flash of the cameras.

ALICIA VIKANDER in Louis Vuitton

CIN NDY DY WFO WF W FOR FO RD D CRAW ma ain in Ballm

BRIE LARSO ON in Calvin Klein v K Collecti on o ect o

AMY ADAMS in Tom Ford

40

41

MANUS X MACHINA

90

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STROBING

DKNY

The Costume Institute’s spring exhibition at New York’s Metropolitan Museum of Art expertly examined the relationship between handmade and machine-made garments. The pièce de résistance? A Karl Lagerfeld for Chanel wedding dress featuring a 20-foot train.

MICHELLE OBAMA in Atelier Versace

A After the c ntouring craze con c me strobing, cam o strategic or h ghlighting, a hig l ghter, more ligh nattural way to w work your ang gles.


OLIVIA WILDE in Michael Kors Collection

SEL LENA LE GO OM GOMEZ in Calv vi Klein vin Colle e Co ection

NAOMI WATTS in Armani Privé

ELLE FANNING in Dolce & Gabbana

42 4

43

Now that’s some glitter. Only Mariah Carey could C make a 35m carat diamond c engagement e rring seem ordinary. o

Cleveland Cavalier LeBron James pulled off the ultimate Cinderella story: He brought the first pro sports title to the city in 52 years.

MARIAH’S ROCK

SAOIRSE RONAN in Calvin Klein Collection

TAYLOR SWIFT in Saint Laurent by Hedi Slimane

44 4

BELIEVELAND

CHOKERS C

ZENDAYA

O all the ’90s Of ttrends that rresurfaced tthis year, the ssleek black choker was c by far our b ffave. Sorry, sscrunchie.

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Kanye West’s “Famous” exhibition at Blum & Poe, in L.A.

THE STYLE 100 00

51–53

THE NEW BEAUTY PROS

CIARA in H&M

Years of glam sessions have helped teach these three stars how to turn their passion for beauty into big business. Jessica Alba added hair care to Honest Company, Gwyneth Paltrow collaborated with Juice Beauty on new plant-based cosmetics, and Kylie Jenner hit an all-time high by causing a lip-kit hysteria.

JESSICA ALBA

KIM KARDASHIAN WEST in Balmain CENSORED

O ORLAND BLOOM

45–50 GRIN AND BARE IT

SAINT LAURENT

NICKI MINAJ in Maison Margiela

GWYNETH PALTROW

Have they no shame? Probably not, given that we’ve pretty much seen it all when it comes to naked celebrities. Between designers promoting NC-17 dresses, Kanye West’s divisive artwork, and skinny-dipping dudes (oh, Orlando!), it makes you want to holler, “Put it on! Put it on!” 92

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KYLIE JENNER


THE STYLE 100

56–61

PAGE-TURNERS From Amy Schumer’s hy ysterical collection of essays to Emma Cline’s gripping début, there was a lot to chat d about at book clubs this year. All available at amazon.com.

54 POKÉMON A-GO O-GO O When the augmented-reality game launched in July, uly w who would have guessed the “catch ’em all” craze would surpass even Twitter for numbers of active users? Take that, Candy Crush.

55

SNL WENT ON THE STUMP

2017

At times the 2016 election felt like one very long Saturday Night Live sketch. It’s not as if Alec Baldwin and Kate McKinnon had to look far for their weekly fodder.

MAKE SOME ROOM ON THE SHELF We’ve already got our iCals marked for two upcoming memoirs: Caitlyn Jenner’s highly anticipated tell-all drops on April 25, while Ralph Lauren is penning an autobiography to be released in September, just in time for Polo’s 50th anniversary.


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BARBIE GETS REAL After decades of pushing an unrelatable ideal of plastic perfection, Mattel released new versions of Barbie in three body types: curvy, petite, and tall.

TOMMY HILFIGER

THE STYLE 100

64–66 COLOR THEORY Who needs neutral when you can see the world through rose-colored glasses? Miu Miu (top), Gentle Monster (center), and Fendi nailed the tinted lens trend.

63

67

As far as designer collaborations go, few have been worth the hype more than the runway marriage of Tommy Hilfiger and Gigi Hadid. It’s a match made in preppy heaven.

In what was quite possibly the cutest meet-and-greett of the year (or decade?), Prince George stayed up past his bedtime to welcome President Barack Obama..

20 7

TOMMY X GIGI

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PRINCE GEORGE’S PJ PARTY

ZAYN N X VERSUS In the category c of “anything he can do, she can do better,” Donatella Versace tapped ’ fame-mate Zayn Malik for a fashion Hadid’s at takes a bow in May. Contending for duet tha atement of the year, Versace said, understa ““I expectt there will be a lot of excitement.”


THE STYLE 100

RAG & BONE

68 6 8

NATALIE PORTMAN IN JACKIE



F FRAGRANCE WARDROBES W W pick just one signature Why scent when brands like Rag & sc Bone have a spritz to suit B your every mood (or outfit)? yo Does bergamot go with plaid? D

There’s early Oscars buzz for her poised portrayal of Jacqueline Kennedy in the days following her husband’s assassination.

71–75

HASHTAGS OF THE YEAR #brangelina The day that Brad Pitt and Angelina Jolie announced their split, their couple name became a top-trending tag.

70

L’EGGO MY STRANGER THINGS

2017

Thanks, Netflix! We just couldn’t stop bingeing on the Upside Down thanks to Eggo waffle–obsessed Eleven (Millie Bobby Brown).

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WHAT TO WATCH NEXT Inspired by the best-selling book #Girlboss, Britt Robertson steps into the chunky platforms of Nasty Gal founder Sophia Amoruso in the upcoming Netflix comedy series.

I nST YL E D ECEM B ER 20 1 6

#wizwears coolpants Even in the midst of a Twitter feud— this time with rapper Wiz Khalifa—Kanye West found a kind word for good style.

#imwithher Miley Cyrus and Katy Perry tweeted their praise for Hillary Clinton throughout the presidential debates.

#loveforlesliej After Ghostbusters hit theaters and online trolls attacked actress Leslie Jones, supporters rallied behind her on social media.

#freekesha Fans and celebrities alike chimed in to support singer Kesha, who was locked in a messy personal and legal battle with producer Dr. Luke.


©2016 L’Oréal USA, Inc.


YLE 100 THE STY 00

80

76–78 TEES THAT TEASE

COCOA LIPS This year a swipe of matte brown lip color felt a little ’90s yet decidedly modern.

A little bit of wit makes a fashion statement with a twist, as seen on these message T-shirts that had fans doing double takes.

GIGI HADID

KATE K HU HUDSON

MIROSLAVA DUMA

79

THE QUEEN N TURNS 90 All hail Her Majesty’s sense of style. Queen Elizabeth II celebrated her milestone year with an everbolder array of colorful coats and hats paired, as always, with a sensible bag.

81–89

WORDS OF 2016, EXPLAINED Brexit Oi, bye! Microblading Fallen arches Hiddleswift Breakup song

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DIOR

2017

Sad! State of the union

R READ MY CHEST Designers are taking up the cause of D ffeminism for spring, and no one was more direct than Dior’s new creative m director, Maria Grazia Chiuri, who d paid tribute to the stirring words of p author Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie. a

Cupping Really sucks Jon Snow Wanted dead or alive Major Key Success decoded Mansplaining Foot-in-mouth disease Lampshading Top-heavy


©2016 The Coca-Cola Company. All Rights Reserved.

AND THEY

SAY YOU

CAN’T BUY

GOOD

TASTE


THE STYLE 100

90–94 IT’S ALL FUN & GAMES Rio de Janeiro’s risky turn as host city of the Summer Olympics proved to be one of the most meme-orable in history. Between a strutting supermodel, a scowling swimmer, and the fashion parade that is the opening ceremony, we could hardly keep our eyes on the sports (unless Simone Biles was competing). SIMONE BILES in action

MICHAEL PHELPS in his game face TONGA’S PITA TAUFATOFUA in coconut oil

THE WINNER FOR BEST MATERNITY DRESS IS‌

 Kerry Washington in Brandon Maxwell

GISELE BĂœNDCHEN in Alexandre Herchcovitch

RYAN LOCHT E in troub le

95-99 IN MEMORY We bade adieu to the Thin White Duke, a photograppherr who dressed in blue, the Purple One, a former First Lady whose signature color was red, and a designer who said, “... black, if it’s worn right, is a scandal.�

David Bowie 1947-2016

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Bill Cunningham 1929-2016

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Prince 1958-2016

Nancy Reagan 1921-2016

Sonia Rykiel 1930-2016

ADDITIONAL REPORTING BY MARINA BUDARINA-SĂ NCHEZ


LA PALETTE BY CO LO U R RI C H E

lorealparisusa.com

Doutzen Kroes

CREATE, RECREATE YOUR PINK OBSESSION. 3 FINISHES. 8 SHADES. INFINITE POSSIBILITIES. BECAUSE YOU’RE WORTH IT.™

HIGHLIGHTER

NEW PALETTES ALSO IN PLUM AND NUDE

CREAM FINISH

MATTE FINISH

©2016 L’Oréal USA, Inc.


© 2016 Vera Bradley Designs, Inc.


Ă˜C 0Ă­I THE GIRL

Margot Robbie

Going from sexy to street chic is easy for the Aussie beauty: Just swap lace skirts and statement heels for slouchy separates, sporty sneaks, and a beanie. Canvas sneakers, Tretorn, $70; tretorn.com.

Embellished wool beanie, Coach 1941, $250; coach .com.

Cubic zirconia and goldplated bracelet, IAM by Ileana Makri, $355; net-aporter .com.

SHINE SHIN N BRIGHT For a red-carpet-worth wor th h glow, hy try a plumping p moist moi stturizer t with real rea eal d diamond dustt. Tata Tat aH Harper Illumi Ill umin n nating Moist Moi stturizer, t $85; tatah tat aharper skinca ski a s nca care.com.

Lace skirt, Jonathan Simkhai, $595; saks.com.

Silk pajama blouse and trousers with grosgrain trim, Derek Lam 10 Crosby, $395/piece; dereklam .com.

Cashmere sweater with sequin trim, Wildfox, $297; wildfox.com.

IN NIKE SNEAKERS at Heathrow Airport

Metallic textile heels, Topshop, $90; at select Topshop stores.

Leather bag, Alexander Wang, $650; alexanderwang.com.

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ØC 0íI THE WOMAN

Jessica Alba

The stylish mogul gives classics a laid-back Cali-girl twist by pairing straightforward silhouettes with bold color and right-now accessories. Cotton shirt, Leon Max Collection, $178; max studio.com.

Cashmere sweater, Lands’ End, $149; landsend.com. Available in sizes up to 5X ($169). Gold-plated ring, Unode50, $165; unode50.com.

Calf-leather sandals, Vince, $295; at Nordstrom.

Camelhair coat, Brooks Brothers, $1,398; brooks brothers .com.

Cotton–polyester lace top ($395) and skirt ($450), Grey Jason Wu; greyjasonwu.com.

Calfleather pumps, Mansur Gavriel, $475; net-aporter.com.

EYES WIDE OPEN Alba’s makeup artist Daniel Martin mixes a deep ghter ght er peach with a lig tan cream to shes. es. conceal blemissh es y Honest Beauty Concealer Duo,, $20; ulta.com.

Polyurethane bag, Zara, $40; zara.com. Acetate and metal sunglasses, Kenneth Cole, $160; kenneth cole.com. IN A LEON MAX COLLECTION COAT, A DOROTHEE SCHUMACHER SHIRT, AND ILLESTEVA SUNGLASSES shopping in Los Angeles

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ØC 0íI THE LADY

Robin Wright

By sticking to well-crafted pieces in a neutral palette, the actress proves quiet can be commanding. Hints of gold enhance the sense of understated luxury.

Leather bag, Michael Michael Kors, $348; at select Michael Lifestyle stores.

Polyester crêpe and viscose dress, Behno, $1,200; behno .com.

18kt white, yellow, and rose gold bracelet, Cartier, $580; at Cartier. Denim jeans, J Brand, $168; jbrand jeans .com.

Gold-plated necklace filled with Modern Muse solid fragrance, Monica Rich Kosann for Estée Lauder, $200; saks.com.

Crêpe culottes, Tibi, $395; tibi.com.

FRINGE EFFECT Dab a dime-size amount of tacky pomade over the ends of your cut—or even your finish ish.. bangs—for a choppy fin Joico Joi co Mat Matte te Grip Grip Texture Text Te ext exture xture ure Crème, Crè me,, $1 $16; 6;; cvs cvs.co .co com. co om..

Suede boots, Dear Frances, $550; dear frances.com.

Suede mules, Aldo, $60; available in December at dsw .com.

Leather bag, Banana Republic, $98; banana republic .com.

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At the launch of her sleepwear label, Pour Les Femmes, in Brentwood, Calif.

Silk blouse, Elie Tahari, $268; elietahari .com.


ØC 0MMI

In ZAC POSEN in Los Angeles

STYLE CRUSH

AGE 24. INSTAGRAM @oliviaculpo. HOW YOU KNOW HER Culpo was

crowned Miss Universe in 2012, but she’s since traded pageant life for front-row seats at fashion’s biggest runway shows. Between sharing her street style and beauty inspirations on Instagram, Culpo is a fashion commentator for E! and Project Runway. Next year she’ll star in her first thriller, American Satan. STYLE MANTRA “Make sure your clothes are tailored,” Culpo says. “You can pull off anything if it fits you well and the proportions are right.” TOP DESIGNERS “Victoria Beckham’s blouses are amazing, and Galvan London has incredible slip dresses. I’m also a big fan of Marchesa, Prabal Gurung, and Zac Posen.” FASHION ICONS “Audrey Hepburn’s style was so classic, and I love how Blake Lively plays with different accessories and materials.” SHOP SPOTS “Zara has inexpensive trendy pieces that you can wear season after season. I bought a pair of faux-leather shorts there five years ago, and they still fit me like no other.” SIGNATURE STAPLES “Wolford bodysuits are great for layering, and

3x1’s high-waist jeans make my legs appear longer and my butt look better.” ONE-HUE WONDER “I love wearing all white. It’s clean, simple, and ethereal. I’m especially into white bags—I carry my cream Saint Laurent Sac de Jour all the time.” OUTERWEAR ADDICTION “I’ll drape a coat over my shoulders to show off what I’m wearing underneath. I think of it as adding an accessory to my outfit.” WINTRY MIX “This holiday season I’ll be pairing a velvet dress with black tights and Stuart Weitzman’s over-the-knee Highland boots.” PARTY ESSENTIAL “A red lip is always festive,” says the L’Oréal League ambassador. “My favorite is the Infallible Lip in Shanghai Scarlet.” SOCIAL STYLE “I joined the Swavy app, which allows people to shop exact looks on my Instagram feed as well as lower-price alternatives. I like to show what I’m wearing, but more important, I like helping people find what they want to wear.” TREND ALERT “Sheer clothing was big on the spring runway, and I really want to try it—with the appropriate undergarments, of course.””

2

3

—SAMANTHA SIMON

1 Culpo topped off an all-white Isabel Marant ensemble with a bold berry lip during New York Fashion Week.

1

In HANEY in New York City

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In EMPORIO ARMANI in Paris

2 In a Sandro coat and J Brand jeans in Paris: “I’m obsessed with this cheetah jacket,” Culpo says. “It’s so fun and really warm.” 3 In Emanuel Ungaro in Paris: “This was one of my favorite fashion week looks.”


A DV ERT I S EM EN T

)LHMW1MPCÃ&#x;MK-L7ûJC EverywhereYou Go!

CHOOSE FROM

12

DIGITAL HOW-TO GUIDES

NEW! In-Depth Fashion and Beauty Guides from the Editors of InStyle

3LJÿC?AF Available on the InStyle Magazine app for your iPad® and iPhone®

Also available on Nook™ and Google Play © 2016 Time Inc. INSTYLE is a trademark of Time Inc., registered in the U.S. and other countries.


Boglioli sweater. Burberry trousers.

THE MAN

DEV PATEL In the eight years since he broke out in the Oscar blockbuster Slumdog Millionaire, Patel has built quite a résumé, working with M. Night Shyamalan and Aaron Sorkin to name a few. But with this month’s drama Lion, the 26-year-old emerges as a full-grown force by RACHEL REILICH photographed by WAI LIN TSE styled by EMIL REBEK


Marni coat. Neil Barrett shirt. Corneliani trousers. Fratelli Rossetti oxfords.

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Prada sweater. Margaret Howell trousers. Grooming: Ramsell Martinez for Streeters. Prop styling: Nelson Pitts for 11th Street Workshop.


;

ith the same sparkling enthusiasm he exudes on-screen, Dev Patel, stylishly rumpled in an olivegreen linen button-down, Acne Studios blue jeans, and beat-up tan leather Cole Haan oxfords, eschews the comforts of the sumptuous sitting room inside the wellappointed Los Angeles home where we just wrapped up our photo shoot. Instead, he opts to sit outside, where he spots Boomerang, the resident cat, walking across the lawn. “Hello!” he shouts. “Come and join us.” The cat, no doubt drawn in by Patel’s charisma, instantly obliges. The actor’s buoyant mood contrasts sharply with his role in Lion, a profound, emotional drama in theaters November 25. He plays Saroo Brierley, a young man raised in Tasmania who, with the advent of Google maps, becomes obsessed with finding his Indian family of origin. Scenes with co-stars Nicole Kidman (who plays his adoptive mother) and Rooney Mara (his on-screen girlfriend) are deeply affecting, but it’s Patel’s solitary moments, in which he must reveal a whole range of human feeling to a lifeless computer screen, that will truly captivate audiences. “It’s the hardest performance I’ve had to do,” Patel confesses, leaning back on his hands. “It required a level of stillness, a kind of comfortableness, that took a while to get.”

In Lion, your character, Saroo Brierley, develops a somewhat unhealthy, if wholly understandable, obsession with Google Earth. Have you ever fallen into an Internet K-hole?

I’ve had a tumultuous relationship with technology. I’m a very active human, so the idea of sitting down behind a desk or being on a computer, it kind of takes away from that human interaction—which is why I’m doing what I’m doing, you know? That’s what acting is—it’s exploring what it’s like to be human. Of course, I’ve got to say one of my guilty pleasures is going on YouTube and watching sharkattack videos. I love that kind of stuff. Did you enjoy working opposite Rooney Mara? Rooney is amazing. [Her face] is so watchable; you’ll forget your lines when you’re in front of her. She’s got this fierce quietness about her, and I’m like this big, dopey Labrador running around. So those two kinds of energies together were very interesting. Your look has evolved considerably in the past year. Did you change your appearance for a role? When I auditioned

for Garth [Davis, the director of Lion], I was in London prepping for a film. I was really skinny—like fall-throughthe-cracks-in-the-floor skinny—and I had short hair. So Garth came and said, “We’ve got to grow you up a bit. Grow

ØC 0íI your hair. Don’t shave. Hit the gym. And eat. And we’ll go from there.” It was great—I kind of shed and grew into this other skin. What initially sparked your interest in acting? I was very hyperactive—the class clown—and it was this amazing teacher, Mr. Vine, who said, “You’re going to get school detention if you don’t go for the school play.” [I had to harness] that energy into the right place so it wouldn’t go the wrong way. I grew up [in London] in an Indian community next to a council estate, so acting was a very indulgent dream. It was like saying, “I’m going to be an astronaut.” You mention being the class clown. Fashion can be a little self-serious. Are photo shoots a challenge for you? Yeah,

this gives me more anxiety than getting into the ring with Nicole Kidman! There’s no character to hide behind. And you’re pursuing a kind of perfection, or something … It’s very foreign that I’m standing there, trying to pull these poses with my rubber face. How do clothes impact your confidence and performance when you’re on a set? My work has really given me a

respect for clothing. Your character becomes finite and real once you’ve got it on. There have been times when I haven’t felt comfortable in my costume—it just hasn’t fit the energy of what I was trying to achieve in my head— and the performance hasn’t gone right because of it. It changes the way you move, the way you act. What’s your personal relationship with fashion? Once I started having to walk the red carpet for various premières, I began to understand what styles fit and what pieces felt like a good representation of myself. I love British brands. I lean on Burberry all the time; they’re always there for me. Burberry suits my body type—the nice, skinny tailoring and mix between looking cool and not caring too much. Do you have a fashion icon? Bruce Lee. He was impeccably stylish. Get a dude to put on a yellow and black onesie and see if he’ll ever look as cool as Bruce Lee. What’s your default date outfit? Jesus—when was the last time I went out on a date? Hmm. I wear my lucky shoes. Nice pair of socks. You’ve got to smell good. I lean toward Bleu de Chanel. OK. So you’re not dating up a storm, then. Not dating up a storm right now. How do you spend your free time? I’ve been doing up my house in L.A. I’ve got a guest bedroom that I named Villa Anita, after my mum. I made this little plaque with a tree on it that I think she’ll like. My granduncle passed away, and he had all these family pictures of life back in Kenya— with my mum in a little blue frock. All my granddads look like either Elvis Presley or James Brown. They were just so cool. I put them in [my mum’s] room so it would make her feel at home. No interior designer? Not at all. It’s gotta be my space. Why would I want someone else’s? ■

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*ïLACQA? %KbRFC?øMD MY DAY

Three years into her tenure, the first female design director of Tiffany & Co. has amassed a celebrity following for her carefully considered creations. Equally impressive? Her ability to juggle a fast-paced career in New York with two kids, two dogs, and the occasional at-home dance party

|

6 A.M. Wake-up call Around 6, my two dogs jump on my bed. The first thing I do in the morning is play with them. I’ll grab the newspaper next, and get my 10-yearold son, Nikolai, and 8-year-old daughter, Stella May, up for breakfast, take them to their respective bus stops, and head back to my building for training. I have this lovely dancer who comes over. We do dan nce-inspired exercises and, if no one’s around, some dancing g as well. The gym g is on n the top floor of my building, so you can see the sky. I don’t like underground spacess—I need light!

8 A.M. |

Harney & Sons Hot Cinnamon Spice Tea, $11/30 sachets; harney.com.

9 A.M. | Catch-up Commuting from my place in Brooklyn to Tiffany’s Flatiron offices is always with a driver because that’s when I finally look at my emails. I’ll listen to BBC Radio 4 and read the paper at home, but I don’t tackle my in-box until I get in the car. Once I arrive at the office, I’m usually too busy to check again until I leave. I rarely sit in front of a computer throughout the day.

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Tea, please I don’t drink coffee but always have a huge pot of tea in the morning. Right now, I’m loving this black kind with cinnamon by Harney & Sons.

“My process starts with sketches, speaking to my team, and building the concept from there.”

Quincy, the designer’s 9-month-old German shepherd puppy

MIX-ANDMATCH “I never buy clothes with metal fittings because they interfere with my jewelry,” says Amfitheatrof.

My jewelry philosophy is refine, refine, refine—both in making it and wearing it. So if I wear a necklace, I’ll skip earrings. But I’m not afraid to pair silver and gold pieces together. The look works really well with different textures, proportions, and tones to break things up.


ØC 0íI SHIN SH INE E BR BRIG IGHT Amfitheatr A Amfithe atrof of rec cently débuted her latest design des igns s for for M Mastterpieces, Mas t one of two high jewelr jew elry y coll collect ectio io ons Tiffany & Co. puts out each eac h year year,, at at the the e brand’s newly renovated Rodeo Rod eo Dri Drive ve v sto ore. “It’s divided into two themes the mes th that at represent different sides of the br brand and’s ’s ’ DNA NA,” she explains. “There’s Tiffany Tiff any Ri Ribbo bbons, ns,, made of intricately linked lin ked di diamo amonds nds s—it’s what a modern-day H Holly Hol ly Gol Goligh G ightly tly would w wear—and Tiffany P Prism, Pri sm, wh which ich ha has s a younger, funkier vibe.”

Inspired by Tiffany & Co.’s original Fifth Avenue flagship, the company’s updated Beverly Hills outpost includes art deco décor and a velvet-lined private salon.

Diamond and platinum earrings (price upon request) and sapphire, spessartite, diamond, and 18kt gold necklace ($140,000), Tiffany & Co.; tiffany.com.

1:30 P.M. | Think tank My week is structured with at least two full days of uninterrupted designing in the middle, and one day for going through prototypes. Mondays and Fridays are when I take meetings, so my design team has enough time to do their own work. I’ll still come by the studio every day like, “Guys, I had a thought in the shower!” Recently I brought in all these images of Bootsy Collins and George Clinton. Musicians with a really strong look inspire me.

|

MY TIME EAT I love cooking for guests at our place in the Connecticut countryside. It’s usually fish with fresh vegetables from our garden. SHOP When I’m out of the city, I enjoy wandering around flea markets and antiques stores. SWEAT Barry’s Bootcamp is my current workout obsession. If I’m home in New York City for the weekend, I’ll do it both days. EXPLORE Although I frequently travel for work, I try to make every trip richer by visiting artists’ studios and meeting museum directors and curators. I always want to be out and about and experiencing things.

“You need the time to hone ideas. For a design to really work it requires the right proportion, weight, and feel.”

7 P.M. Fun and games If I’m in for the evening, I’ll hang out with my children. We play exquisite corpse—you draw the head, turn it over, and someone else draws the body—or we’ll sketch with our eyes closed and try to guess what the picture is. I don’t watch television with the kids during the week, so we are always thinking of different things to do. Sometimes I’m exhausted and think, “Oh, I so wish I could turn the TV on!” but I try not to.

The designer gardening in Connecticut

10 P.M. | Bedtime story I turn in quite early and watch Netflix or read a novel to unwind. Right now I’m reading one called Clara and Mr. Tiffany by Susan Vreeland. It’s based on the belief that Clara Driscoll, who worked for Louis Comfort Tiffany [the son of Tiffany & Co. founder Charles Lewis Tiffany] in the 19th century, was far more instrumental in the company than we know—but because she was a woman, she didn’t get any credit, of course! So many amazing women have helped shape this brand. To me, it’s only natural that a woman designs the jewelry: We wear it, we buy it, we make our own choices.

“The best career advice I’ve gotten is from Karl Lagerfeld. He told me, ‘Always say yes, but do what you want.’ Basically, don’t waste energy! I really need to remember it more often.” D ECEM B ER 20 1 6 I nST YL E

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ØC 0íI HOME New York City AGE 26 HOW YOU KNOW HER Brosnahan’s season on House of Cards earned her an Emmy nod in 2015. This past fall she played Ellie in Woody Allen’s Amazon original series, Crisis in Six Scenes. She’s currently starring opposite Daniel Craig in an offBroadway production of Othello. WHAT’S NEW This month you can see her in Burn Country alongside James Franco. Next year she’ll play Boston Marathon bombing survivor Jessica Kensky in Patriot’s Day and a 1950s housewife turned stand-up comic in The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel.

AMERICAN VOICES

RACHEL BROSNAHAN AN EMMY NOMINATION FOR HER ROLE AS FORMER CALL GIRL RACHEL POSNER IN HOUSE OF CARDS MADE HER ONE TO WATCH ON THE SMALL SCREEN. NOW SHE’S GOING GLOBAL BY TAKING A STAND AGAINST POVERTY by SHALAYNE PULIA

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Have you had your “I’ve made it” moment yet? I’m not sure that moment ever comes. It can be here today and gone tomorrow. But there is zero chill time happening now that this is my job. I love working on period pieces and researching my characters. I’m excited to get to play brave and inspiring females. In addition to taking part in Covenant House’s Broadway Sleep Outs, which helps homeless kids, you’re also part of the Global Citizen community. What does your involvement in those organizations mean to you? They both embody the idea that if we do a little bit, we can do a lot. Global Citizen is about creating a movement. Its goal is to end extreme poverty by 2030. To get involved, you have to take action online—by tweeting, Facebooking, or emailing our world leaders. It puts pressure on them and brings more awareness to things like girls’ education, gender equality, and food sustainability. Why is it so important to use your voice on social media? Talking about things that make us uncomfortable and encouraging people to become educated about issues is critical. I don’t think that a subject like politics should be taboo. It’s something that affects all of us. You can’t become a productive citizen of the world without knowing what you’re fighting against and what you want to fight for. Who inspires you? I’ve been following DeRay Mckesson on social media. He’s an activist for the Black Lives Matter movement. I also love Rowan Blanchard, a young voice in the feminist movement. And Elizabeth Warren, Laverne Cox— there really are too many to name. When you have influence, I think you’re responsible for amplifying the voices of people on the ground who are working every day to effect change.


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We’ve made it easier than ever to get in the holiday spirit this year. Ugly sweaters, all together now.


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up up up


7ûJC ALL DRESSED UP SLIP INTO RICH TEXTURES AND SWEEPING SILHOUETTES FOR AN UNFORGETTABLE NIGHT photographed by

EMMAN MONTALVAN styled by ALI PEW

Polyester-acetate blazer with rabbit-fur cuffs, Elizabeth and James, $625; at Elizabeth and James, 323-647-7111. Acetateviscose dress, Khaite, $880; theline.com. Glass stone and rose gold–plated earrings, Kate Spade New York, $128; katespade.com.

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Velvet looks louche and sexy for evening—especially paired with swinging statement earrings. Silk velvet dress, A.L.C., $695; at Neiman Marcus. Silk cording earrings, Rebecca de Ravenel, $325; modaoperandi.com. Bead, gold-plated, and silk tassel rope belt, Lizzie Fortunato, $295; intermix online.com. Stainless steel watch with leather strap, Marc Jacobs, $300; marcjacobs.com. Gold-plated rings (with topaz, far right), Elizabeth and James, $95 each; (from left) shopbop.com, bloomingdales.com, and nordstrom.com.

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A bustier and brocade skirt can be just as striking as an extravagant gown. Wool-blend bustier, Victoria Beckham, $1,360; victoria beckham.com. Acrylic-blend skirt, Baum und Pferdgarten, $330; baumundpferdgarten.com. Gold-plated earrings, Ellery, $320; at Nordstrom. Glass and gold-plated rings (left hand), Vince Camuto, $48/set of 7; vincecamuto.com. Pearl, crystal, and 18kt gold ring, Qiyada, $110; qiyadajewelry.com. Suede clutch, Mansur Gavriel, $695; lagarconne.com. Suede pumps, Banana Republic, $138; bananarepublic.com.

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7รปJC Sheer panels show skin without revealing too much. Silk-wool dress, Gabriela Hearst, $2,695; net-a-porter .com. Crystal earrings, Sequin, $246; sequin-nyc.com. Viscose-silk clutch, Diane von Furstenberg, $128; dvf.com.

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3 ©2016 P&G


7ûJC F I N D YO U R P E R F E C T

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JACKET

Cotton, Marc Jacobs, $2,000; marcjacobs .com. DRESS Silk jacquard, Brock Collection, $2,190; at Savannah, 310-458-2095.

PRADA

Think of an army y jjacket as blotting gp paper p for a brilliant brocade dress. And since the dusty green is neutral, it goes with everything—with room to spare for cheeky pins or patches on top.

D ECEM B ER 20 1 6 I nST YL E

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JACKET Cotton-linen, Nili Lotan, $730; nililotan.com. DRESS Cotton-blend jacquard, Brooks Brothers, $598; brooksbrothers.com.

JACKET Cotton, Gap, $98; gap.com. DRESS Polyester blend, Suno, $995; sunony.com.

GET IT RIGHT Seek out jackets that nip in at the waist to keep the look feminine.

JACKET Cotton, AllSaints, $540; at AllSaints. DRESS

Polyester-blend jacquard, Ann Taylor, $198; anntaylor.com.

JACKET Cotton, Tommy Hilfiger, $200; tommy.com. DRESS Velvet,

3.1 Phillip Lim, $695; 31philliplim.com.

JACKET Cotton-elastane, Hudson, $285; hudsonjeans.com. DRESS

Metallic nylon blend, Rebecca Taylor, $795; rebeccataylor.com. 140

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JACKET Cotton-blend canvas, Marissa Webb, $645; shopbop .com. DRESS Metallic polyester jacquard, ASOS, $195; asos.com.


     

GOLDTOE.COM


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INSTANT STYLE HOLIDAY OUTFITS NEW YEAR’S EVE

Dance all night in slinky sepa parates that catch the ligh ght when you move. Dazzling access essories—crystal — ear earrings, bejeweled pumps—enhan nce the effect. ct.

Office suiting works off the clock thanks to playful play accents like feather trim and a swishy beaded bag. Tie the mismatched elements together with sleek silver extras.

CAMISOLE Satin, Jill Stuart, $298; jillstuart.com. SKIRT Metallic polyester, $70; gap.com. EARRINGS Swarovski stone, mother-ofpearl, and brass, Tory Burch, $150; neimanmarcus.com. BAG Leather, Louise et Cie, $228; louiseetcie.com. HEELS Embellished satin, Imagine Vince Camuto, $170; imaginevincecamuto.com.

JACKET Wool-elastane, Elie Tahari, $398; elietahari.com. CAMISOLE Rayon-viscose with feathers, Saylor, $198; bigdropnyc.com. PANTS Polyester-rayon, Belle Badgley Mischka, $139; dillards.com. WATCH Stainless steel, Bulova, $150; zales.com. CLUTCH Beaded polyester and plastic, Topshop, $85; us.topshop.com. RING Crystal and

rhodium, Jean Paul Gaultier for Atelier Swarovski, $149; at Swarovski. PUMPS Embellished suede, Dune London, $145; dunelondon.com. DLP STUDIO

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7ûJC EYEGLASSES

N E T F L I X M A R AT H O N

Acetate, Illesteva, $165; illesteva.com.

SWEATER

Wool blend, Demylee, $288; maliamills.com. SHIRT

Cotton-silk, Milly, $325; at Milly, 212-395-9100.

SWEATER

Acrylic-nylon, Guess, $89; shop.guess.com. JEANS

Denim, Hudson, $190; hudsonjeans.com.

PANTS

Cotton blend, Aerie, $40; aerie.com.

BRACELET

Gold plate, Lauren Ralph Lauren, $78; bloomingdales .com. RING

Pearl and brass, MM6 Maison Margiela, $320; at MM6 Maison Margiela, 646-664-1655.

RINGS

Cubic zirconia and sterling silver (left), Pandora Jewelry, $50; pandora.net. Sterling silver and 18kt gold, Tacori, $220; tacori.com.

BAG

Suede and calfskin, See by Chloé, $460; shopbop.com.

WATCH

Stainless steel, Marc Jacobs, $250; marcjacobs .com.

SNEAKERS

FLATS

Lace satin, Ash, $225; neiman marcus.com.

Wool, J.Crew, $148; jcrew.com.

The key to elevating joggers: preppy layers up top and graphic black-and-white sneakers down below. Delicate jewelry adds an air of sophistication.

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Keeping cozy sans sweatpants is easy with a snuggly sweater and relaxed-fit jeans. Statement flats make the outfit—just remember to roll your cuffs.

DLP STUDIO


G I F T E XC CHANGE DRESS

Silk, Derek Lam 10 Crosby, $695; at Derek Lam 10 Crosby, 646-747-4647. BROOCH

Crystal and antiqued rhodium plate, Chloe + Isabel, $48/set of 5; chloeand isabel.com.

EARRINGS

Crystal and antiqued gold plate, Lulu Frost, $195; lulufrost .com. TOP

Viscoseelastane, Tanya Taylor, $650; moda operandi .com.

FLATS

BAG BOOTS

Suede, L.K. Bennett, $725; lkbennett .com.

Polyesterblend Lurex, Talbots, $119; talbots .com.

Polyesterblend velvet, Express, $35; express .com.

PANTS

Triacetate, Veda, $338; at Veda, 212-219-8332.

F a ’70s spin on holiday dressing, anchor a vibrantly For y printed maxi with suede over over-the-knee the knee boots. boots A quilted chain-strap bag gives the look uptown polish.

Tone d down sparkly textures with a quiet but chic color scheme. sch A more festive alternative to traditional neutrals: champagne and midnight blue.

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ASHLEY GRAHAM’S

PARTY PICKS THE SUPERMODEL ON PERSONAL STYLE, PLUS-ONES, AND THE POWER OF A RED DRESS

Jacquemus top from Shopbop. Elie Tahari pants. Jennifer Fisher hoop earrings. All other earrings, her own.

I GET TO PLAY DRESS-UP ALL THE TIME for my job, but there’s something different about getting ready for a big night out. It’s a chance to push your personal style and try that cool fringed skirt or those metallic pumps that might just sit in your closet otherwise. I love wearing bright red to a party because it makes a statement when you walk into a room. It shows that you’re festive but also confident. When I’m wearing it, I don’t need anyone to tell me I look amazing because I already feel amazing. The one thing I do need? My husband, Justin, who is the ultimate plus-one. We can get separated at a party and then come together and have really funny stories to tell each other. And whenever I have lipstick on my teeth or my Spanx are hanging out, he has my back. What more could a girl want?

Silver-plated ring, Jennifer Fisher, $265; jennifer fisherjewelry.com.

In Badgley M ischka with cinemato her husband, grapher Ju stin Er vin, H ouse Co at the White rrespond en ts’ Associatio n Dinner

“I love the exaggerated sleeves and swingy shape of this dress. No Spanx needed!” Silk dress, Shegul, $395 (10–24); shegulny.com.

“A lace top is renaissance woman– meets–sexy when you wear just a black bra underneath.” Polyamide-elastane top Carmakoma, $ (10–24); c koma.com. Ny , A y n $ ( D ) dd n ll .

Polyester fringe skirt, Marina Rinaldi, $490 (12–24); at Marina Rinaldi, 212-734-4333.

“Throw these heels on with any black outfit to add that wow factor.” Metallic leather pumps, Casadei, $750; casadei.com.

Chloé eau de parfum, $105/1.7 fl. oz.; sephora.com. Charlotte Tilbury Filmstar Bronze & Glow, $68; charlottetilbury.com.

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P O R T R A I T BY DAV I D S C H U L Z E


MY SKIN WAKES UP FOR APRICOTS

DELICIOUS NATURE? ST IVE S .COM


7ûJC

Sub it in for a blazer and wear over sleek separates.

TINA LEUNG

R E T H I N K YO U R . . .

Shearling Coat THIS COZY-YET-COOL STYLE CAN GO DRESSY OR CASUAL

Try one with a floral dress for a masculinefeminine mix.

VERONIKA HEILBRUNNER

Go for tan to bring out the lighter side of off-duty blues.

Pair a slouchy silhouette with equally laid-back athleisure.

LINEISY MONTERO

LENA LADEMANN


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PRODUCTS, PROMOTIONS & EVENTS

INSTYLE’S SUMMER SOCIAL SOIRÉE On Thursday, August 11th, NYC social stars gathered at the city’s ultra-chic McCarren Hotel to check out the hottest products of the season. Influencers and guests mingled poolside listening to music by Olivia Dope while interacting with brands including Chloe Wine Collection, Lilly Pulitzer, Moroccanoil, Paula’s Choice Skincare, Sally Hansen, Stacy’s® Pita Chips, Starbucks and Vitafusion.

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LILLY PULITZER’S FALL COLLECTION MAKES A SPLASH 100 of New York’s most noteworthy influencers sparked vibrant conversation about Lilly Pulitzer’s new line at InStyle’s Summer Social. Bright décor and a print artist behind the brand’s iconic prints brought the resort wear collection to life within the beach-themed setting. Guests enjoyed fun activities and took home coveted giveaways including Lilly Pulitzer tote bags filled with InStyle’s must-have summer essentials.

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7RMLÝ%+) DECORATE YOUR LOBES WITH JEWELED JACKETS, DANGLERS, AND STUDS photographed by SERENA BECKER

Marco Bicego amethyst and 18kt gold stud earrings, $495; marco bicego.com. Daniela Villegas

diamond, sapphire, and 18kt gold drop earrings, $13,110; at Bergdorf Goodman. Alice Cicolini lacquer, pavé ruby, and 14kt gold (left, $4,240) and vitreous enamel, chrome tourmaline, and 22kt gold ($6,795) rings; at Dover Street Market.


7ûJC

Cartier diamond,

chalcedony, and 18kt rose gold earrings (top), $3,450; at Cartier. Nikos Koulis

diamond, pink topaz, and 18kt rose gold earrings, $12,500; bergdorf goodman.com.

Jemma Wynne

diamond, emerald, and 18kt gold single stud (top), $680; mytheresa.com. Tiffany & Co.

diamond, tsavorite, and 18kt gold earrings, $4,000; tiffany.com. Pomellato tsavorite, ceramic, and 18kt rose gold drop earrings, $3,600; pomellato.com.

Dior Fine Jewelry diamond, aquamarine, and

18kt white gold earrings, $16,500; at select Dior boutiques. Delfina Delettrez diamond and 18kt gold rings, price upon request (top) and $4,520; net-a-porter.com.

D ECEM B ER 20 1 6

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7ûJC

ØC7'36) THIS MONTH’S IRRESISTIBLE & AFFORDABLE FASHION HITS

$89 Acrylic-nylon sweater, Guess; shop.guess.com.

$50 Polyurethane bag, Zara; zara.com.

$80 Viscose-nylon sweater, Ann Taylor; anntaylor.com. Available in sizes up to XXL.

PARIS

MATERIAL GIRL Designer Lee Pfayfer makes a disco skirt work for day with cozy textures.

$55 Glass and mixed metal bracelet, White House Black Market; whbm.com.

$85 Plastic sunglasses, Swatch; store .swatch.com.

$178 Leather bag, J.Crew; jcrew.com.

$60 Polyester$145 Tech elastane velvet ponte knit skirt, jacket, Zara; Tory Sport; zara.com. torysport.com.

$70 Metallic polyester skirt, Gap; gap.com.

$140 Kid suede pumps, Kendall + Kylie; zappos.com.

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7 C

SPOTTED Elevate athleisure with a leopard coat and heels, as seen on stylist Pernille Teisbaek.

$98 Cottonblend turtleneck, Nautica; nautica.com.

$52 Gold-plated ring, BaubleBar; baublebar.com.

ARIS

$60 Viscosepolyamide turtleneck, Jones New York; jny.com. Available in sizes up to 3X ($70). Get an additional 20% o at instyle .com/deals

$170 Cottonspandex coat, The Limited; thelimited.com. Available in sizes up to XXL.

$120 Leather heels, Topshop; us.topshop .com.

$38 Cottonpolyester T-shirt, Camp Collection; shopcamp.com. Get an additional 20% o at instyle .com/deals

$98 Denim jeans, Calvin Klein Jeans Sculpted Jean; calvinklein .com.

waxcenter.com

$70 Polyurethane bag, Mango; mango.com.

europeanwax *Available at participating centers. While supplies last.Offer limited to 2 per guest. $65 Metal sunglasses, Polaroid; solstice sunglasses.com. $160 Calf-hair heels, Sam Edelman; samedelman .com.


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7ûJC

My Style

1

9 Crème de la Mer, $170/1oz.; lamer.com.

SAKS FIFTH AVENUE FASHION DIRECTOR ROOPAL PATEL SHARES A FEW OF HER FAVORITE THINGS

1 Since discovering RY X, I have his songs “Shortline” and “Metallic” on repeat. But Justin Bieber is what I listen to when I’m alone in the car! 2 My signature lip color is Jungle Red from Nars. It adds a lot of light to my face. 3 There’s always a cargo jacket in my wardrobe. It’s something I can throw on over anything. 4 My go-to accessories right now are both Gucci: the Sylvie bag and Princetown loafer slides. I joke that I wear the slippers so often that people must think they’re the only shoes I own.

8 Velvet slides, Miu Miu, $750; miumiu.com.

Fashion should not be complicated. It should be effortless and simple.”

2 Nars Semi Matte Lipstick in Jungle Red, $28; nars cosmetics.com.

7

SACAI

3

4 Leather bag ($2,890)

5 I love buying, cutting, and arranging flowers. Deep fuchsia peonies are my favorite kind. 6 To unplug and relax, I go surfing in Nosara, a sleepy town in Costa Rica. 7 Jackie Kennedy Onassis is my all-time style icon. There’s such a timelessness about her look. It still feels relevant today. 8 Velvet is my latest obsession, so I had to buy these Miu Miu slides with pearls. 9 When my skin is in a state of flux, Crème de la Mer al alway wayss calm c almss it it dow d ow always calms down. I’ve I’v been us using ing forr year years. s.. I e been g it fo

5

and slip-ons ($595), Gucci; gucci.com.

6 Modern Retro Longboard, $725–$775; surfindustries.com.

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PROMOTION

Michelle Obama visits with schoolgirls in India. For more information on Let Girls Learn, visit letgirlslearn.gov.

Supporting Girls’ Education Has Never Been More Stylish! SHOP OUR EXCLUSIVE DESIGNER TOTES In honor of First Lady Michelle Obama, InStyle and select American designers are teaming up on a line of limited-edition bags to benefit the Peace Corps Let Girls Learn Fund. Let Girls Learn is an initiative launched by the First Lady and President Barack Obama to help adolescent girls around the world go to school. Currently, more than 62 million girls aren’t in classrooms due to physical, cultural, or financial barriers. Each bag pays homage to one of the countries where Let Girls Learn is creating lasting change, and 100 percent of the profits from our tote sales will go to support these efforts. Priced at just $52, these affordable originals won’t last.

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The Party Starts Here KILLER CAT EYES AND LIPS THAT SPARKLE: RING IN THE NEW YEAR WITH THESE BOLD TWISTS FROM THE RUNWAY by ANGELIQUE SERRANO D ECEM B ER 20 1 6 I nST YL E

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THE TREND

ATELIER VERSACE

Glittering Lips Pat McGrath Labs Lust 004 Lipstick in Blood 2, $25; sephora .com.

Metal Morphosis curved 10 cm barrette in gold/ satin black, Colette Malouf, $198; colettemalouf.com.

GET THE LOOK

This trend may be NSFW, but that’s what we love about it. Grab a pot of loose glitter, apply your favorite red lipstick, then pat on some shimmering flecks with your finger. Just keep eyes clean (try a little mascara) and fill in brows to add polish. Balance things out with a soft updo and a showstopping accessory.

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Mehron Paradise AQ Glitter in red, $7; mehron .com.

n Redken Wind Blown y 05 Dry g Finishing Spray, a $19; ulta .com. 18kt gold hoops, Tiffany & Co., $1,650; tiffany .com.


Build up & sweep out for a perfect winged look.

The new false lash look: Now, lashes flaunt the winged effect. NEW ®

TM

bare lashes

I say, if you’ve got it, flaunt it. Maybelline.com Simulation of actual product results. ©2016 Maybelline LLC.

#FALSIESANGEL

Falsies Angel


THE TREND

Allover Highlights

Ittte em de essr esr srip iipt pt ption iio on o n, IIte Des De essig e ig ign gn ne errrt ert rtk, tk k,, D $0 $00 00 0 0; we ebs eb bssiit b ite te. te te. $ com c om o m co

Caudalie Divine Oil, $49; sephora .com.

MAC Cosmetics Studio Eye Gloss in Money Honey, $22; maccosmetics.com.

ALBERTA FERRETTI LIMITED EDITION

MAC Cosmetics Mineralize Skinfinish in Soft & Gentle, $33; mac cosmetics.com.

GET THE LOOK

Spike your foundation with a few drops of liquid bronzer or luminizer. Create highlights on lids by dabbing a coppery powder over the centers and a brighter gold on the corners of the inner eyes. Don’t forget to apply a hydrating body oil to impart a bit of luster.

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e MAC Cosmetics Eye Shadow in Amber Lightts on ($16) and Extra Dimensio Eye Shadow in Havana ($20); maccosmetics .com.

Benefit Dew the Hoola Liquid Bronzer, $28; benefit cosmetics .com.


tapered brush

gel formula with volumizing fibers

Fill gaps precisely for fuller, dimensional brows. Our 1st brow mascara with fibers. NEW ®

FIBER VOLUMIZER MASCARA

before

When I make a move, I do it precisely. Get expert tips at Maybelline.com/brow Adriana is wearing New Brow Precise® Fiber Volumizer Mascara in Deep Brown. ©2016 Maybelline LLC.

after

#MNYBrows


THE TREND

FENDI

Feline Eyes

Diorshow Brow Styler Gel in brown, $29; dior .com.

Honest Beauty Magic Balm, $18; ulta.com.

GET THE LOOK

With eyeliner, draw from the center of your upper lid to the outer corner. Start a new line from the outer third of your lower lash line to the corner. Then add a little wing, extending the liner as far as your eyebrow. For extra impact, use a small slanted brush to layer a shadow over your liner in a contrasting color, like purple. Bump up brows with tinted gel and sweep on blush for a fresh, modern look.

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MAC Cosmetics Spellbinder Shadow in Aphrodisiatic, Gravity’s Pull, and Retrograde, $22 each; mac cosmetics .com.

Dio io iorshow Pen in Artt Pe n k Black,, Catwalk r.c r.com. $33; dior.c


Color your mood sensational. Rock our most iconic reds.

with sumptuous honey nectar

Crisper color. Creamier feel.

My current mood: it’s passionate/spicy/bold. Find the perfect shade to express your mood.

Maybelline.com/moodmachine To get lipcolor similar to Jourdan’s, try Color Sensational® in Deepest Cherry. ©2016 Maybelline LLC.


THE TREND

CoverGirl TruBlend Blush in Deep Mauve, $8; at drugstores.

TOMMY HILFIGER

Rosy Glow

Maybelline New York The Colossal Spider Effect Mascara in Classic Black, $8; maybelline .com.

CoverGirl TruNaked Shadow Palette in Nudes, $11; at drugstores.

GET THE LOOK

Cov C verGirl O Outlast Lo ongwear Li Lipstick in Amazing Auburn, $8; at drugstores.

Clamshell Pearl pony wrap in gold, Jennifer Behr, $375; jenniferbehr.com.

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To make your skin really radiant, start by massaging in a hyaluronic acid–filled cream (like Dr. Dennis Gross Hyaluronic Moisture Cushion, $58; dermstore.com), which plumps the surface. Then apply a BB cream for sheer, dewy coverage. Use your warm fingertips to melt in a mix of pink and mauve blush for an ethereal look. Finally, add a dusting of champagne eye shadow.


Want to look younger, longer? Take the right steps now. ®

New AVEENO ABSOLUTELY AGELESS™ Restorative Nig Cream. Formulated with our exclusive ACTIVE NATURALS Blackberry Complex, it improves elasticity and firmness for healthier, younger-looking skin in just one week. And that’s a step in the right direction. © J&JCI 2016


*?õ &C?Sû

FIXES

THERE ARE PARTIES TO HIT, GIFTS TO BUY, FAMILY TO SEE— AND ZERO TIME TO WASTE IN BETWEEN. FROM NEW HAIR TOOLS TO VIRTUAL WORKOUTS, THESE TRICKS WILL HAVE YOU SINGING HALLELUJAH

D ECEM B ER 20 1 6 I nST YL E

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Hair & Makeup Props Impromptu holiday drinks happen. But before you fight your co-worker for the last booking at the blow-dry bar, check out these new tools that’ll get you gorgeous with half the hassle. SPOT ROOTS?

BE YOUR OWN COLORIST The definition of “insta-fix,” these crayons from colorist Rita Hazan mask grays around your hairline and part quickly and without mess. Bonus: They fill brows in a pinch too. If you’re a real planner, get to a salon for Redken’s Root Fusion service. A colorist will whip up a match to your hue then send you home with a supply that you can brush on when needed. Rita Hazan Root Concealer Temple + Brow Touch-Up Stick in Light Brown and Dark Brown/Black, $25 each; ritahazan.com.

Aveda Damage Remedy Split End Repair, $32; aveda .com. NO TIME FOR A TRIM?

SEAL SPLIT ENDS Polish frayed strands with a pre-shampoo treatment like R+Co’s Palm Springs Mask ($29; randco.com). Itt’s t packed with shea butter as well as argan and coconut oils to restore your shine and zap frizz. If your ends are splayed like wishbones, “glue” them back together with an oil-rich cream—this silicone-free one from Aveda contains nangai oil and feels surprisingly lightweight.

BIG NIGHT OUT?

GET A VIRTUAL MAKEUP PRO Don’t know a cat eye from a contour? Type the trend you want to try into the new Virtual Artist feature on the Sephora To Go app (free; available on Google Play and iTunes) and upload a photo of yourself. The tool shows you how to re-create looks (like the party staple smoky eye), demonstrating the step-bystep instructions on your own face. Urban Decay Naked Smoky Palette, $54; sephora.com.

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Revlon Salon OneStep Hair Dryer and Volumizer, $60; target .com. CAN’T BOOK A BLOWOUT?

STYLE FASTER With a brilliant oval shape that’s perfect for forming a relaxed S wave, this blow-drying brush will be your new BFF. Use your regular dryer until your hair is about 70 percent dry. Then wrap large 2-inch sections around this bristled barrel; keep the hot air flowing as you wind your strands through the brush to achieve loose waves. No curling iron required! Allow hair to cool before misting with dry shampoo for a long-lasting, tousled effect.


INSIDER PROMOTION

PRODUCTS, PROMOTIONS & EVENTS

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THE POWER OF TWO.

OFFICIAL LAUNDRY DETERGENT OF

BIG CLEAN. SMALL PRICE. Major League Baseball trademarks and copyrights are used with permission of Major League Baseball Properties, Inc. Visit MLB.com


Health & Fitness Help We realize a week of home-cooked meals and eight hours of nightly sleep are out of the question. Relax. There are apps for that. STRESSED OUT?

Scentered Stress Less Therapy Balm, $24; us .scentered .me.

SEE A VIRTUAL THERAPIST Talkspace, a new iOS app for iPhone and iPad (Android’s version is coming soon), lets you text a mental health coach, like, constantly for $32 a week. After an initial phone consultation, you’re matched with a licensed therapist in your area who will respond to your questions whenever you send them. Our tester was pleased with how quickly her assigned therapist responded—“faster than my boyfriend texts me back”—and how “thorough” the advice was. Want to go a more traditional talk-therapy route? Try the full package, which includes four live video or audio sessions per month ($69/week; talkspace.com).

NO TIME TO COOK?

PREORDER YOUR MEALS During this season of temptation, sign up for Daily Harvest’s frozen-at-the-farm smoothie kits: Combos like Pineapple and Matcha, which boosts energy and helps detoxify the body, are godsends on those morning-afters. Or try new Veestro, a mail-order meal plan delivering organic, plant-based plates that our tester found far better than the usual freezer-aisle fare.

Daily Harvest 12-Blend Box, $96; daily-harvest .com. Veestro Starter Pack, $99; veestro.com.

FEELING FRAZZLED?

MEDITATE IN MINUTES The chic Sona Connected Bracelet measures typical fitness data like pulse and activity but also works in reminders to take a deep breath or meditate for five minutes. It sends calming messages when it registers a heart-rate spike, while the included app gives newbies helpful instructions on how to start a mindful meditation practice from scratch. Caeden Sona Connected Bracelet in Rose Gold, $199; caeden.com.

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YogaGlo, $18/month (after 15-day free trial); yogaglo.com.

CAN’T GET TO THE GYM?

WORK WO O OUT REMOTELY Whethe Whether e you sneak in some stretching before work or want wa to maintain your more serious practice while tr traveling, r YogaGlo, available on your laptop, tablet, o or smartphone, offers visual access to more than n 3,000 ohm-azing classes. Our tester, who descr described cr the subscription service as a real “turning poin point” n in her haphazard workout routine, liked being able to search for instructor-guided videos by ex experience level or style (vinyasa or hatha, anyone?).


OLIVIA PALERMO

,?GP ×G@@MLQ THE TREND

Get with the band and position a black grosgrain strip just behind your hairline (gift-bow flourish, optional). For a more casual finish, knot a ribbon around your ponytail or braid and let the tails hang down to meet your ends.

INSPIRATION ERDEM

AMY ADAMS A

KAT TE HUD DSON N

WHAT YOU NEED M&J Trimming 2¼˝ grosgrain ribbon, $2/yard; mjtrim.com.

KARLIE KLOSS TAYL TAY T TA AYL A AY YL Y LO OR R SWI SW SWIF S WIF W WIIF IFT

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REVEAL BRIGHTER SKIN WHILE YOU FIGHT WRINKLES.* [ DISCOVER THE POWER OF GLYCOLIC ACID SKINCARE ]

1

2

3

CLEANSE

TREAT

MOISTURIZE AM

Daily Scrub Cleanser gently

Peel Pads work with Glycolic Complex

Day Lotion SPF 30 protects, helps

exfoliates away dullness with

to remove dead skin cells with one

visibly correct skin tone, reduce wrinkles.

natural volcanic particles, preps

textured pad. Reveals brighter,

Always apply SPF after using products

skin for treatment.

smoother skin, over time.

with Glycolic Acid.


Two amazing actions. One amazing skincare routine. L’Oréal’s new Bright Reveal. It not only brings out your skin’s glow, you see fewer wrinkles,* too. The key ingredient is Glycolic Acid.** The secret of dermatologists, it’s what helps trigger such effective results: brighter, smoother, glowing skin, and visibly fewer wrinkles.* For all skin types. *Excluding Daily Scrub Cleanser **Glycolic Acid concentration is less than a dermatologist procedure lorealskinexpert.com ©2016 L’Oréal USA, Inc.

[ GLYCOLIC ACID ] Penetrates into skin. Removes dead skin cells. Reveals brighter, smoother skin.

[ PRO-RETINOL ] IN In Day Lotion SPF 30 and Dual Overnight Moisturizer, helps stimulate cell renewal; visibly reduces fine lines and wrinkles.

NEW

4 MOISTURIZE PM Dual Overnight Moisturizer exfoliates to better infuse skin with powerful ingredients, to visibly smooth and brighten overnight.


SULTRY FRAGRANCES PERFECT FOR A CHIC HOLIDAY PARTY OR A NIGHT IN BY THE FIRE photographed by

BRIAN HENN

Green tea makes this floral feel fresh: B. Balenciaga Intense eau de parfum. $110/1.7 fl. oz.; sephora.com. Gardenia smells just sweet enough in Chantecaille Le Wild eau de parfum. $210/2.6 fl. oz.; chantecaille.com. For a romantic dose of rose, try Chloé Fleur de Parfum eau de parfum. $105/1.7 fl. oz.; sephora.com.

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Leather toughens up the flowers in Phuong Dang Leather Up extrait de parfum. $450/3.4 fl. oz.; phuongdang.com. Rose and incense bring sweetness and spice to Bulgari Rose Goldea eau de parfum. $155/3 fl. oz.; saks.com. You get fruit, flowers, and a hint of pepper with The House of Creed Aventus for Her eau de parfum. $405/2.5 fl. oz.; creedboutique.com.

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DAILY glow ADVERTISEMENT

What story does your skin tell? Make sure it’s a good one. We asked fashion and beauty blogger Arielle Charnas to share her secrets to healthy, glowing skin—just some of the many tips she dishes about daily on her popular blog, SomethingNavy.

find your glow When it comes to natural-looking, radiant skin, Arielle sticks to an everyday skincare routine that not only brightens but smooths. “A great hydrating moisturizer with SPF is key, and the Bright Reveal Day SPF30 Moisturizer is one of my personal favorites—it’s hardworking but still lightweight. After just one week, I noticed that my skin felt softer and looked visibly smoother and more radiant,” she says.

“When my face looks a bit dull, I reach for products with trusted ingredients like Glycolic Acid and Vitamin C that help brighten skin.” The Revitalift® Bright Reveal collection is L’Oréal Paris’ first dermatologist-inspired skincare line powered by Glycolic Acid, Pro-Retinol®* and Vitamin C. The micro-texturized Daily Peel Pads are the perfect skincare pick-me-up. Formulated with 10% Glycolic Complex, a gold standard in brightening, they gently sweep away dull uneven tone and rough texture for fresh looking skin. “My skin instantly looks more radiant, newly smoothed and thanks me for the at-home peel treatment,” she says. Other tips to maintain that healthy glow? Arielle eats lots of fruit and veggies, and drinks plenty of H2O. A hard workout is her answer to stress, which can really affect your skin. But, she says, “the best stress reliever is being with my daughter. Nothing is a worry once I’m with her.” *in Brightening Day Moisturizer SPF30 & Brightening Dual Overnight Moisturizer

Revitalift Bright Reveal collection (left to right): Brightening Day Moisturizer SPF 30, Brightening Peel Pads, Brightening Dual Overnight Moisturizer ($19.99 MSRP, each), and Brightening Daily Scrub Cleanser ($6.99 MSRP)


THE HANGOVERIS... OVER THE ANCIENT GREEKS ATE SHEEP LUNGS, WHILE SICILIANS CHOKED DOWN DRIED BULL PENIS. AFTER A BIG NIGHT OUT, WRITER MARCI ROBIN WAVES IN THE NEWEST MIRACLE FIX: A MEDICALGRADE IV DRIP

-

t’s a typical Thursday afternoon. I’m sitting in a glasswalled conference room answering texts from my boss and admiring the view of New Jersey from my Lower Manhattan office building. Colleagues hustle past, too busy to notice the two things that make this Thursday unlike any other: I have a ruthless hangover, and there’s a nurse named Emily administering an IV drip in an effort to “cure” it. “Your veins are smaller than some of the babies’ I’ve treated,” Emily says, peering around my arms for a place to insert the IV needle. To clarify, Emily hasn’t been administering hangover treatments to babies; when not on call for NutriDrip, she works in labor and delivery at a hospital—or does models’ nails for editorial shoots and fashion shows. She’s a renaissance woman, that Emily. She takes my right hand and expertly inserts the needle into a practically invisible blue line under my skin. I distract myself by looking away, out the conference room

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toward the Hudson River. Truth be told, the tiny pinch pales in comparison to the hangover itself. At the moment, my eyebrows seem like the only things keeping my brain from exploding out of my head. If I could see my liver right now, I imagine it would look like a self-twisting balloon animal. I knew I would have a violent hangover after my uncharacteristic fifth drink—my second of two frozen margaritas, which came after a pineapple martini and two greyhounds. But being right is little consolation. Besides, it’s not every day that I get to do one of my favorite activities with one of the most talented people I know. Last night found me doing live-piano karaoke with Nicole Atkins, an acclaimed singer-songwriter whose work I had admired for years before we became friends. The shindig at Sid Gold’s Request Room was in celebration of Nicole’s upcoming fourth album. But on the morning after this epic night, my mind was


fixated on her last album—specifically one track called “The Worst Hangover.” I could definitely relate to it. “The first things I’m putting in are B12 and B complex,” Emily tells me right before squirting them into the IV fluid bag. B vitamins (which are depleted by alcohol) help protect your nervous system. Deficiencies caused by drinking can exacerbate depression and anxiety (hence the dark mood that often accompanies a hangover). “We hand-tailor all our drips,” says Emily. “We,” as in NutriDrip, an IV nutrient therapy service that comes to your home or office—sort of like Glam Squad but with syringes. I’m getting the Hangover Club service, an on-demand infusion of hydration, electrolytes, and vitamins that’s said to ease hangover symptoms and leave you feeling “refreshed and revitalized,” according to the website, where you can make an appointment in New York City to have a nurse come to you in as little as 45 minutes. An increasing number of people are availing themselves of the $200 treatment, which will soon be offered in Washington, D.C., Boston, and other East Coast metro areas. NutriDrip isn’t the only company providing hangover cures through an IV. Last April, ThrIVe Drip Spa, a facility capable of intravenously treating up to a dozen hungover ne’er-do-wells at once, opened in Houston. Reviv, founded by four ER physicians, started offering elective IV hydration at a Miami medispa five years ago. The service turned out to be so popular that the company soon took up permanent residency at the MGM Grand Hotel and Casino in Las Vegas (because of course). In addition to drip therapy, Reviv offers booster shots of glutathione, which is available in over-the-counter oral supplements—and in the IV drip I’m receiving. “Obviously, the most effective way to avoid a hangover is to drink less alcohol and more water,” says Frank Lipman, a board-certified physician and expert in integrative and functional medicine. “But if you do drink too much, glutathione may help because it detoxifies the liver.” Interestingly, your body produces less and less of this important antioxidant as you age, which may explain why three to four glasses of wine can destroy a middle-aged woman while barely making a dent in the detoxification cycle of a hard-partying 25-year-old. Dr. Lipman, who sells his own line of glutathione supplements

[see sidebar], believes a drip infused with the power nutrient makes sense medically. “IV glutathione goes directly into the bloodstream so it can offer quick relief. Taking it orally can be effective too, especially if taken before you drink.” In addition to B vitamins, glutathione, and much-needed fluids, my IV also contains vitamin C to support immune function. “It takes about three hours to experience the full effect,” says Emily. “Just in time for my Peloton class with Alyssa Milano,” I say, immediately realizing that’s one of the strangest sentences I’ve ever spoken. NutriDrip co-founder and medical director Maurice Beer, who’s board-certified in internal and holistic medicine, explains that for hangoverspecific symptoms like nausea, headache, or other discomfort, the drip is often supplemented with medications, like the ibuprofen I’m given. “Many conventional physicians don’t buy into the need for IV nutrition because they have been taught that all you get is expensive urine,” Dr. Beer says. “But studies confirm the value of IV nutrition, and it’s now a significant part of functional medicine management.” At this point, a few colleagues walk past the conference room and do a double take, as if they’ve seen a hamster swimming in a fishbowl. “We get that a lot,” Emily tells me. “I’ve actually had clients ask if I could sit on the floor behind their desk and hide the IV pole.” About a half hour into what would be a 45-minute treatment, Emily tells me, “You’re starting to look perkier. You’ve got a little bit more color.” I don’t know if she’s trying to convince me of the drip’s efficacy—I’m not feeling much different at this point—but she’s speaking my language. I had tried to camouflage last night’s debauchery with foundation a few hours earlier, but it quickly became apparent that I couldn’t. There’s a big difference between skin that’s plump with hydration and skin that’s bloated with … regret. By the time Emily carefully removes the needle, my headache has improved, and I’m feeling less like a flaming bag of garbage and more like a smoldering trash can. Though I wouldn’t call it a miracle, the treatment did take the edge off my hangover in a way only time, naps, and gallons of Gatorade otherwise would have. Later that night, as I sweated through an entire Peloton class with Alyssa Milano without passing out, I thanked God for modern medicine. And then I promised myself I would never drink tequila again.

NutriDrip is sort of like Glam Squad but with syringes.

AFRAID OF NEEDLES? POP ONE OF THESE PILLS INSTEAD.

BE WELL BY DR. FRANK LIPMAN S-ACETYL GLUTATHIONE Antioxidant tripeptide glutathione is ubiquitous in IV formulas for hangovers, and this capsule version promises optimum absorption. $56/60 pills; bewell .com.

DRINKWEL Touted as the first multivitamin for drinkers, this supplement with milk thistle, artichoke leaf, and B vitamins replenishes the nutrients that alcohol depletes from your body. $40/90 pills; drinkwel.com.

OREGON’S WILD HARVEST MILK THISTLE This daily herbal supplement contains milk thistle seed extract, which studies show helps support liver function. $27/90 pills; oregonswild harvest.com.

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T R A N S F O R M AT I O N

NOW

Keira Knightley Sh he’s got a cool vibe that isn’t contrived, says N.Y.C. hairstylist Ben Skervin, who’s worked with the actress forr 14 years: “If she thinks something’s pretty, we just o with it.” Whether it’s a Chanel brooch or “a beautiful go pair of star earrings that I clip to one side,” he says, “we e her hair to feel young and fun, never precious.” like

2002

2003

2007

2009

2014

2015

“ DEFINE “I N HER BROWS WITH PENCIL OR SHAPE THEM WITH CLEAR GEL TO PLAY THEM UP IN THE MOST NATURALLOOKING WAY.” — KATE LEE, makeup artist 2005

2011

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2012

See hundreds of gorgeous transformations at instyle.com/transformations


Matchmaker

)ÿC 7F?BMU

RED-CARPET PICKS TO FL ATTER EVERY COMPLEXION

AJA NAOMI KING Vibrant greens pop while the mix of cool and warm undertones is metics universally flattering. MAC Cosmet cs ew Crop, eye shadow in Humid and New p, m. $16 each; maccosmetics.com.

YARA SHAHIDI Dust on a cranberry powder—it’s an unexpected neutral on medium-dark skin. Make Up For Ever Artist Shadow M846, $21; makeup forever.com.

LUPITA NYONG’O A rose-gold shadow looks luxe on dark skin, says Nyong’o’s pro, Nick Barose. “But it’ll look edgier if it has a strong orange tone to it.” Lancôme Color Design 5 Pan Eyeshadow Palette in Kissed by Gold, $50; lancome-usa.com.

SHAY MITCHELL S U Use brown powder with hints of b bronze and cinnamon to create w warm, smoky eyes. Smashbox M Matte Exposure Palette with S Spice Shadow, $49; at Sephora.

LEA MICHELE MICH M CHELE LEA Teal, as opposed to a powdery sky blue, won’t wash out olive complexions. Nars Shimmer eye shadow in Bavaria, $25; narscosmetics.com.

FREIDA PINTO Shimmering gold shadow also works as a highlighter on tan skin, says Pinto’s makeup artist, Kirin Bhatty. L’Oréal Paris Infallible Eyeshadow in Eternal Sunshine, $8; at CVS.

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ELIZABETH OLSEN A creamy antiqued bronze warms up the yellow undertones in Olsen’s complexion, says her pro, Mai Quynh. Charlotte Tilbury Eyes to Mesmerise in Bette, $32; charlottetilbury.com.

Shop more beauty picks for your skin tone at instyle.com/matchmaker


>MÇ  ÓïTåX B E AU T Y TA L K

The singer and actress stars in blockbusters and rocks body art inspired by her badass parents, Lisa Bonet and Lenny Kravitz. Here, the YSL Beauty muse reveals the stories behind the ink and how she embraces fame on her own terms

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I plucked my eyebrows really thin when I was 15. My mom said if I ever touched my brows again she would kill me.” OCTOBER 2013

“I wanted a dramatic look without having to do much. I usually go for eyes over lips because you don’t have to think about reapplying all night.”

MAY 2014

“I’m blond for a role. The dots under my eyes make my pupils look bigger. I saw a photo of a ’60s chick doing it and thought it was cool.”

, 

What did your mom teach you about beauty? She doesn’t wear a lot of makeup,

ow has your approach to your style and beauty looks evolved over the years? When I was younger, I had this

incredibly rebellious spirit. I just wanted to be natural and silly-looking and not appear perfect all the time—because it’s a lot of pressure, you know? On the red carpet everyone started to look the same, like a Barbie doll, and it made me really uncomfortable. So I think I was just about claiming, “OK, if I’m going to be a part of this world, I want to do it in my own way.” But I think I’ve found a way to feel comfortable, looking like I put effort into the way I look, and still feel like I’m being myself.

choices in that realm. I have my brother’s and sister’s names tattooed on me, and I have “mama” tattooed on the inside of my arm, from a letter that my mom wrote me. Oh, yeah. I mean, they can’t say anything— they’re covered in tattoos.

I don’t think I understood. I can see that they’re beautiful people, but as I’ve gotten older, I’ve also come to understand their importance within the entertainment industry, because they are unique. They show a different side of beauty that isn’t always highlighted.

Any beauty risk you’re still desperate to take? Honestly, I would love to bleach my hair

again. And I really want to shave my head. It would be nice if it felt right for a role. —SUZANNE ZUCKERMAN

ZOË’S MUST-HAVES

2 1 3

“Unless there’s a reason to get dolled up, I go for a natural look. da Simple eyeliner and are little foundation a e you’re always better if y hat to do.” not sure wha

Piercings and tattoos: Got any favorites— or regrets? I’m pretty happy with my

So your parents support your body art?

Growing up, did you think of your parents as beautiful? People would tell me all the time, and

JANUARY 2015

but watching the way she elevated her beauty, highlighting her features as opposed to creating new ones, always inspired me. Also, I plucked my eyebrows really thin when I was 15. My mom said if I ever touched my brows again she would kill me.

1. YSL VINYL CREAM LIP STAIN IN RHYTHM RED “When I want to make a statement with lip color, I go for a red, burgundy, or nude. In a bold, matte finish, it’s always classic.” $36; yslbeautyus.com. 2. BUMBLE AND BUMBLE HAIRDRESSER’S INVISIBLE OIL DRY OIL FINISHING SPRAY “My braids are really low-maintenance so I use very little hair product. This has a nice scent and is good for freshening everything up.” $34/3.2 oz.; bumbleandbumble.com. 3. ARCONA TABULA RASA SPOT REPAIR “If I’m eating too much sugar or not sleeping enough, I see it in my skin. This [spot repair] is great for pimples because it’s a bit astringent.” $28; arcona.com.

MARCH 2016

“Besides the bright red lip and the sleek hair, everything was soft and pretty because the dress was the star of that show.”

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4

4. YSL TOUCHE ÉCLAT IN LUMINOUS HONEY “I don’t wear foundation on a daily basis so this is just wonderful for highlighting and covering. It brightens without looking like you’re going out-out.” $42; yslbeautyus.com.

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N SE NSITIVE SKIN SENSIT SEN Th olloidalT The he colloidalolloidal f oatm oat meal-infused d fl ry anti-inflammator Aveeno Daily A e D il Moisturizing Lotion ($8; target.com).

DAILY INDULGENCE The luxe Patyka Almond Blossom Moisturizing Body Milk ($40; us.patyka.com).

DEEPLY DEHYDRATED The rich sheabutter-based First Aid Beauty Ultra Repair Cream Vanilla Citron ($30; sephora.com). 200

SCENTOBSESSED The fresh, floral Jo Malone London Basil & Neroli Body Crème ($75; jomalone .com).


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Fashion editor Julia Sarr-Jamois is thinking pink in a big way.

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Here’s everything you need to know about the ďŹ llers that make puers so, well, puy. NATURAL VS. SYNTHETIC: WHAT’S BETTER? When it comes to insulation, natural isn’t always the best. Generally speaking, puers that use organic materials— the superďŹ ne down harvested from geese and ducks is the most desired, though wool and cotton are gaining in popularity—oer more warmth for the weight and pack into a compact shape more easily. Synthetic materials can be a better bet in wet conditions, when down loses its ability to insulate.

WHAT IS “FILL POWERâ€?? When perusing the outerwear section of a department store, you may notice that certain items list a ďŹ ll-power rating next to a number. While many assume this is an indication of the garment’s warmth, it’s not. “The number is actually a volume, or the amount of cubic inches 1 ounce of down occupies,â€? says Suzanne Callan, an outerwear merchant at L.L.Bean. So if you’re looking for something extra-lightweight, it’s a useful indicator. But remember: A jacket with

a ďŹ ll power of 600 can still be more insulating than one advertised as 800 or above, so be sure to read the product description and online reviews carefully.

HOW DO I MAKE AN ETHICAL CHOICE? If you want to buy a down coat, visit down.org for a list of companies that follow the Responsible Down Standard. It’s a nonproďŹ t certiďŹ cation that ensures the birds used were raised free from unnecessary harm, such as live-plucking.

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THE AVERAGE NUMBER OF FLUFFY FILAMENTS IN A SINGLE OUNCE OF HIGH-QUALITY DOWN Source: Down Association of Canada

A COAT FOR EVERY CLIMATE Bring on the blizzards, downpours, and subzero days.

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MODERATE COLD + DRY

MODERATE COLD + LIGHT RAIN

Thin, light, and ďŹ lled with 100 percent recycled down, this zip-up represents the ultimate in versatility: Put it on over your favorite sweater when the temp starts to drop, or layer it under your wool coat to create a windproof barrier. Polyester, Patagonia, $199; patagonia.com.

I nST YL E D ECEM B ER 20 1 6

COLD + DRY

DEEP COLD + SNOW

Snug, eece-lined pockets and a waterresistant exterior make this plush navy topper— containing 500â€“ďŹ ll power PrimaLoft, a reputable alternative to down— perfect for cool days that threaten rain.

Grab this slim-ďŹ t jacket before heading out on your next cold-weather trek. A recycledpolyester exterior is designed to withstand pack abrasion, while airy, 700â€“ďŹ ll power goose down and adjustable cu tabs trap heat.

Every goose feather in this calf-length, 850â€“ďŹ ll power down coat was specially treated to stand up to moisture, so don’t worry about getting caught in a storm.

Polyester, Gap, $128; gap.com.

Polyester, The North Face, $220; thenorthface.com.

Nylon, L.L.Bean, $259; llbean.com.

COLD + RAIN OR SNOW

In the depths of winter, you’ll want to zip yourself into this powerful yet exible parka packed with 900â€“ďŹ ll power, water-resistant goose down and lined with heat-reective nylon that’s plenty breathable. Nylon-elastane with faux fur, Columbia, $650; columbia.com.


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REMOVABLE HOOD A two-way adjustable hood, given structure by a hidden wire, is trimmed with a detachable detachable ring of North Ame erican coyote furr e y to block wiind and moisture..

TALL COLLAR Snap buttons and luxe suede lining keep wind from chafing the lower part of your face.

Sure, padding is important, but so many otherr factors go into a truly chill-proof puffer. Canada Goose did everything right with its Row wan Parka. a. Here, the design elements that set it apart..

WAIST BELT Made of ultra-tough Arctic-Tech fabric to resist wear and tear and preserve its shape, an adjustable belt flatters your frame.

Technical fabric, Canada Goose, $1,050; canadagoose.com.

INSULATION White goose down (675 fill power) is sourced primarily from Canada, providing three times the warmth per ounce of a typical synthetic insulator.

POCKETS On the exterior, two fleece-lined hand-warmer pockets offer a cozy refuge for frozen fingers. A mesh interior pair is lined in fleece and can easily store keys and lip balm.

EXTERIOR Durable polyester, cotton, and nylon create an outer shell that’s fully windproof. A water-resistant coating will keep you dry even in extreme conditions.

CUFFS Recessed heavy-duty knit sleeve cuffs protect wrists from the cold.

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PUFFER CHIC C C These runway styling tricks deliver miles of swagger minus any Stay Puft vibes.

WASH First, read the care tag. Many insulated garments, such as Columbia’s, can be machine-washed. Others require specialized products to keep them clean and waterproof. David Senigo, a buyer at Paragon Sports, recommends Nikwax’s Down Wash Direct ($11; paragon sports.com), which, as the name suggests, is designed to clean and restore water repellency to down-filled products.

STORE Though insulated jackets pack down nicely, placing them on a hanger at night—and if you can afford the closet space, year-round—will keep them in even better shape. And always stash in a dry place (i.e., not your gym bag).

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SLIM DOWN Channel a puffer’s slick urban cool—sans tons of volume—with a thin, quilted coat that will work as well indoors as out. Tonal layers lend the look office-appropriate finesse.

OVERSHOOT Experiment with unexpected proportions by offsetting the long lines of a knee-length parka with a shorter hem. An unusual color, such as burnt orange, adds sophistication.

CINCH IT A wide belt gathers even the biggest of padded coats into an elegant hourglass shape, while a bold collar draws the eye to the face. Leave unzipped to reveal an arresting print.

BALENCIAGA

BURBERRY

STELLA MCCARTNEY

stuffing in your puffer—especially down—will migrate southward over time. To keep your coat from deflating, toss it into the dryer for five minutes on no heat with a tennis ball, which will fluff the coat right back up.

3.1 PHILLIP LIM

DRY Thanks to gravity, the

GET NARROW Balance a puffy jacket’s dramatic volume with slim separates and pointy-toe heels. A bold primary color like red gives graphic dimension to the most understated of winter ensembles.


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MAKEUP BRUSHES Just because the bristles are sooo soft doesn’t mean they’re right for every job. Here’s how to edit your collection and care for the tools you actually need

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If you stick to a pretty basic routine (foundation, blush, liner, done) and leave the complicated contouring to the Kardashians, these are the only brushes required.

BRUSH UP ON THE BASICS SO YOU’VE GOT THE RIGHT TOOLS. BRAVA! NOW LEARN HOW TO USE THEM. ALWAYS blend foundation into your hairline and blush up toward your temples. You don’t want any lines of demarcation or an unnatural concentration of color anywhere on your face, says Bhatty. NEVER dip your brush into makeup and apply it directly onto your face; this leads to a splotchy, uneven distribution of color, says Avendaño. Blot your brush or give it a hard tap to shake off excess pigment before getting near your face.

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This brush is dense enough to deposit color and soft enough to blend it all in evenly, says L.A. makeup artist Allan Avendaño.

A super-narrow tip lets you reach between lashes; the angled head helps you create the perfect set of wings, says L.A. makeup pro Kirin Bhatty.

The slanted brush head is ideal for bronzing around your cheeks and topping the apples with blush.

When you’re on shine patrol, a fluffy domed brush can nestle powder perfectly around your nose, on your chin, and under your eyes, says N.Y.C. pro Suzy Gerstein.

Use a tool with short, densely packed bristles to buff in your base for a natural finish, says N.Y.C. pro Daniel Martin.

MAC Cosmetics 217 Blending Brush, $25; maccosmetics .com.

Laura Mercier Angled Eye Liner Brush, $22; laura mercier.com.

MAC Cosmetics 168 Large Angled Contour Brush, $35; maccosmetics .com.

Surratt Artistique Smoky Eye Brush Grande, $75; at Sephora.

Dior Fluid Foundation Brush, $46; dior.com.

ALWAYS put on makeup in light, sheer layers. “This technique lets you slowly build color intensity and ensures your color wears off evenly,” says Gerstein. NEVER sweep eye shadow over your lids like a windshield wiper. Instead, pat on a layer of pigment with the flat side of your brush before using the tip to blend it in, Martin says. You’ll get less flaking and fallout that way, which means less makeup to dust off your face later.

NATURAL VS. SYNTHETIC

NATURAL Nars Yachiyo Kabuki Brush; $55; narscosmetics.com.

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Animal hairs are best for grabbing and blending powders like blushes and eye shadows, says Martin. But to apply liquids or creams (like foundation, for example), go for synthetic brushes, which distribute product without absorbing it, so you’ll get an even, seamless finish, he says.

SYNTHETIC EcoTools Flat Foundation Brush; $6; at Target.


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From cashmere-soft blenders to travel-size multitaskers, these sets are worth the spend.

$17

$30

$58

Flower Ultimate Travel Brush Set; at Walmart.

Sonia Kashuk The Geometrics 4-Piece Brush Set; at Target.

IT Brushes for Ulta Your Beautiful Basics Airbrush 101 5-Piece Getting g Started Brush Set; at Ulta..

$86

$130

$135

Make Up For Ever Artistic Brush Set; makeupforever.com.

Sephora Collection Stand Up and Shine Prestige Pro Brush Set; at Sephora.

Marc Jacobs Beauty 5-Piece Travel Brush Collection; at Sephora.

HOW TO WASH UP The rule is simple: If you use your brushes every day, wash them every day (otherwise it’s hello, breakouts). But this doesn’t have to be a tedious chore: Here’s the long and short of it.

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Daily

Weekly

Try misting bristles with an alcoholfree sanitizing spray. Allow to sit for a minute, then run the brush over a towel or tissue until bristles stop releasing color.

Swirl the brush over a wet soap bar. With your fingers, lightly rub bristles, then rinse them under water until it runs clear. Blot excess liquid, shape the hairs, and lay the brush flat on a towel to dry.

Sephora Collection Dry Clean Instant Dry Brush Cleaner Spray, $14; sephora.com.

Wary Meyers Pineapple Tropicale Soap, $14; wary meyers.com.


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MIAMI

You don’t have to go to Art Basel Miami to survey the city’s art scene. Masterpieces abound, especially in the Wynwood neighborhood, where brick-walled factories have been turned into epic murals like this colorblock design by Haas & Hahn outside the Wynwood Walls open-air gallery. 2520 NW Second Ave.; 305-531-4411.

Miami used to be known as the playground of bronzed beach babes, but in the past 15 years, the coastal destination has morphed into a contemporary-art mecca, thanks to the annual Art Basel fair each December, cultural centers like the waterfront Pérez Art Museum, and the larger-than-life graffiti murals at Wynwood Walls. Plus, the city’s hotel circuit boasts some of the best spas, pools, and nightlife spots on the East Coast. Add to that an intoxicating mix of cultures—roughly 60 percent of residents were born outside the U.S.—and it’s clear that the so-called Magic City has so much more to see, do, and experience beyond the beach. by ELENI N . GAGE

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I N S T Y L E y Miami

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Whether your style is haute couture or hipster cool, Miami has retailers, from art deco department stores to boho boutiques, to suit you. FASHION SHOPPING WITH A VIEW

ALCHEMIST LEVEL 5 You can’t miss this glass-and-steel cube floating on the fifth floor of a parking garage, where labels ranging from Céline to Yeezy are artfully arranged under 48 moving mirrors. 1111 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach; 305-531-4815.

MAJOR MUST-HAVES

THE WEBSTER Owner Laure Hériard-Dubreuil edits the pieces inside this 1939 art deco landmark from the collections of more than 100 designers, many of which, like Eres swimwear, make capsules exclusively for the store. 1220 Collins Ave., Miami Beach; 305-674-7899.

DESIGNER DUDS

BAL HARBOUR SHOPS National flagships

such as Neiman Marcus and Saks, local institutions like Oxygene boutique, and hot restaurants including the Italian eatery Carpaccio make this mall a first stop for both wardrobe updates and yummy bites. 9700 Collins Ave.; 305-866-0311.

FAITH HASLEM @xoxofaithhaslem

EN AVANCE This chic boutique lives up to its name (“ahead of schedule” in French) with a selection of items from all over the world, such as silk slip dresses made in New York and hand-embroidered bikinis from Italy.

black-and-whitestriped warehouse with a mural of the store’s namesake bull inside.

53 NE 40th St.; 305-576-0056.

2750 NW Third Ave.; 305-571-8253.

ACCESSORIES

BEAUTY

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DEL TORO The Italian-made shoes here are as edgy as the building that houses them— an unmissable

BROWNES MERCHANTS & TRADING CO.

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AN INSTA-STAR’S INSIDE SCOOP

GLAM GLOBAL GOODS

I nST YL E D ECEM B ER 20 1 6

THE WEBSTER

BROWNES MERCHANTS & TRADING CO. Bathing beauties make their way to this spot for mani-pedis or

blowouts, or to follow the Tan Commandments, the in-house fake-bake bible. It’s also a great place to stock up on skincare must-haves from Molton Brown and SkinCeuticals. 1688 Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach; 305-538-7544.

HOME MIND CANDY

BOOKS & BOOKS This amazing independent bookstore has outposts all over town, but the mother of them all is inside a Mediterranean Revival mansion in Coral Gables, built around a courtyard café that regularly hosts live music. 265 Aragon Ave.; 305-442-4408.

The ever-stylish Faith Haslem, a social-media maven in her own right, the mother of two boys, and the wife of Miami Heat power forward Udonis Haslem, shares her top gram-worthy spots in the city’s buzziest neighborhoods. DOWNTOWN “My husband works there, so we come out for games. Komodo (801 Brickell Ave.; 305-534-2211) is a go-to for Asian fusion.”

MIAMI BEACH “The nightlife scene always changes. Every place has its moment, and right now everybody goes to Rockwell (743 Washington Ave.; 305-793-3882).”

WYNWOOD “The best food places are here. Jugofresh (222 NW 26th St.; 786-472-2552) is a supercute juice bar, and Coyo Taco (2300 NW Second Ave.; 305-573-8228) has amazing Mexican.”


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I N S T Y L E y Miami HOTEL EDITION

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In Miami, hotels aren’t just for tourists—with amazing properties all over town (and more popping up daily), that wouldn’t be fair to the locals. Here are the latest places where city scenesters do everything but sleep. DINNER PB STATION, THE LANGFORD HOTEL The hometown heroes of the Pubbelly Boys Group have opened some of the city’s best-loved restaurants. Their latest venture? A train-themed Pan-American eatery in a converted 1925 beaux arts bank. After dinner, head up to the rooftop for a nightcap at the Pawn Broker. 121 SE First St.; 305-420-2205.

QUINTO LA HUELLA, EAST MIAMI For a scenic bite, stiletto-wearing lovelies go to the stateside incarnation of Uruguay’s famed beachside grill for free-range meat,

fish roasted over a wood fire, and vertigo-inducing views of Biscayne Bay.

on sipping organic wines and nibbling sushi.

788 Brickell Plaza; 786-805-4646.

BRUNCH

DRINKS

27, FREEHAND Weekends are for shakshuka, bananas Foster pancakes, and lox croquetas in a homey 1930s cottage on the campus of the Freehand, Miami Beach’s haute hostel. Wash it down with a pitcher of smoky margaritas before walking over to the Broken Shaker, the courtyard bar that started it all for the guys behind the hospitality group Bar Lab.

SUGAR, EAST MIAMI The people lounging in the sofa pit or sitting on the hand-carved teak bar stools are almost as stunning as the city skyline seen from the 40th-floor garden at the first U.S. outpost of this swanky Asian chain. 788 Brickell Plaza; 786-805-4655.

THE 1 ROOFTOP, 1 HOTEL SOUTH BEACH This sky-high scene opens at 8 A.M. so eco-friendly hedonists can get an early start

LADY BAMFORD SPA

HOT SPOTS THAT AREN’T IN HOTELS They are definitely worth checking out, even if you won’t be checking in. 220

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2341 Collins Ave.; 866-615-1111.

2727 Indian Creek Dr.; 305-531-2727.

ART FAENA DISTRICT Part of a new hotel and entertainment complex, the Faena Forum cultural center hosts performances and exhibitions, but the hotels themselves (dreamed up by Moulin Rouge director Baz Luhrmann and his wife, costume designer Catherine Martin) are home to museum-

BASEMENT

worthy art too. Case in point: Damien Hirst’s Gone but Not Forgotten, a gilded woolly mammoth skeleton relaxing in the Faena Hotel’s garden.

the one thing no other resort here has: an ice-skating rink.

3201 Collins Ave., Miami Beach; 305-534-8800.

LADY BAMFORD SPA, 1 HOTEL SOUTH BEACH After a long day in the sun and before a hot night out, recharge with a facial at the brand-spanking-new Lady Bamford Spa, opening this month.

CLUB BASEMENT, THE MIAMI BEACH EDITION A rec room on steroids, the lower level of Ian Schrager’s latest Miami Beach hotel offers disco bowling, a nightclub, and

2901 Collins Ave.; 786-257-4500.

BEAUTY

2341 Collins Ave.; 866-615-1111.

BACHOUR This daytime-only haunt is popular for breakfast (smoked salmon scramble) and sweet fixes alike (it offers seven types of mousse alone).

GLASS & VINE Chopped winner and hometown son Giorgio Rapicavoli is drawing foodies in droves with his farm-to-table garden of eatin’ in Peacock Park.

BODEGA South Beach’s own tricked-out taco truck is open until 5 A.M., making it an obvious after-party joint—complete with a bar attached.

JUVIA High atop the chicest garage ever, enjoy a pineapple martini with pedestrian Lincoln Road below you and a rain-forest wall behind you.

600 Brickell Ave.; 305-330-6310.

2820 McFarlane Rd.; 305-200-5268.

1220 16th St.; 305-704-2145.

1111 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach; 305-763-8272.


I N S T Y L E y Miami

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The city’s former garment district has become a stomping ground for area hipsters, with factories reborn as galleries, restaurants, and boutiques. Here’s how to do Wynwood right. WYNWOOD LETTERPRESS

MYUMI

WYNWOOD KITCHEN & BAR

Start the day with locally roasted java at PANTHER COFFEE (2390 NW Second Ave.; 305-677-3952) before walking up the street to take in (and take selďŹ es in front of) the graďŹƒti-art masterpieces that are the WYNWOOD WALLS (2520 NW Second Ave.; 305-531-4411). On the next block, pick up a handmade card at WYNWOOD LETTERPRESS (2621 NW Second Ave.; 305-747-7559) to tell those who matter “Wish you were here,â€? then turn the corner to stock up on globespanning gifts that nod to Miami’s Latin American vibe (think Ecuadorian straw hats and acrylic bowls from Colombia) at BOHO HUNTER (184 NW 27th St.; 786-558-4486). Retrace your steps to WYNWOOD KITCHEN & BAR (2550 NW Second Ave.; 305-722-8307) for lunch inside among the artwork (an original Shepard Fairey mural, an 11-foot sculpture by David Benjamin Sherry) or outside near the walls. Then treat yourself to a beard trim or balayage at JUNIOR & HATTER (2750 NW Third Ave.; 305-571-8361), and sharpen your foosball skills while you wait. Create your own pair of custom jeans at CAVEAT (448 NW 28th St.; 305-501-4646), a store that airs keeps Wynwood’s industrial past alive by producing the pa on-site. Need something to go with those new high-waist ve.;.; beauties? Head down to STYLE MAFIA (2324 NW Fifth Avve 786-801-0319), where the in-house label is made by local designers and most pieces ring in at less than $100. Miami eats late, so before dinner you may want to sneak in a A classic movie or cutting-edge documentary at O CINEMA (90 NW 29th St.; 305-571-9970) or attend a meditation, yoga, ACRE CRED D SPACE SPACE SPAC E MIAMI MIAMII (10 MIAM (105 5 or drumming class at THE SACRED NE 24th St.; 786-621-5006). Whe en it it’s ’’s tim time e to to eat, eat,, se settl ttle e in in 77-0 7-0150 150)), a se sexy xy Jap Japane anese se at KYU (251 NW 25th St.; 786-57 wood-ďŹ red-barbecue joint tha at ope opened ned th this is yea yearr in in or,, if if you you a graďŹƒti-covered warehouse, or ne of th the e six six managed to score a res for on e om omaka akase se seats, enjoy the chef’s-choice e 5-915 915-at MYUMI (56 NW 29th St.; 3059819), a food truck permanenttly y at parked in Wynwood Yard tha serves up the freshest hand rolls in town.

STYLE MAFIA

KYU THE SA SPACE CRED MIAMI

222

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Mica Arganaraz in a Louis Vuitton dress.

(CACK@CP IT’S COLD OUTSIDE, BUT FROM PARIS TO HOLLYWOOD, FASHION’S ONLY GETTING HOTTER

225


TheStoryofReese REESE WITHERSPOON talks to DOLLY PARTON about Tennessee

living, Cadillac loving, and making beautiful music photographed by THOMAS WHITESIDE styled by MELISSA RUBINI


Chanel tweed dress. Doyle & Doyle diamond, enamel, and 14kt gold ring.

227


Draper James polyester-rayon cape. The Row wool bouclĂŠ skirt. Rings, worn throughout, her own. Moynat calfskin bag. Gianvito Rossi suede pumps.


Reese Witherspoon can claim many titles: Oscar-winning actress, film producer, CEO of clothing and lifestyle brand Draper James, mother of three. But on the night of October 2, she was, first and foremost, a Dolly Parton fan. As the country legend wrapped up the second leg of her Pure & Simple tour, Witherspoon and her friends belted out hits along with the rest of the nearly 18,000-strong sellout crowd. The following afternoon, Parton called Witherspoon to talk about being a “true Southern girl,” standing up to “bull donkeys,” and knowing exactly how much to give—and not to give—to “creative vampires.” Unsurprisingly, the admiration between the women is mutual. REESE WITHERSPOON: I know I told you this be-

fore, Dolly, but I’ve never told this to a magazine: When I was probably 5 years old, I wanted to be Dolly Parton. I was skipping around the blacktop at school by myself, and my P.E. teacher said, “Why aren’t you playing the game [with the other kids]?” I said, “Well, I’m not going to play the game because, Ms. Wright, I’m going to be Dolly Parton when I grow up.” You were such a big inspiration to me. I loved country music, and I thought you stood for so many things. You were a beautiful storyteller. And you made me feel proud about being from a place that other people made fun of. I wanted to be like you—and I still do. DOLLY PARTON: Oh, that’s sweet of you to say. Is singing something you want to do more of? You did such a good job in Walk the Line. RW: It’s fun in movies, but I’m not brave enough to do that. DP: You could duet with me. RW: Oh my gosh, well, I’d do anything you wanted me to do. Even if I’m scared, I’ll do it anyway. What about you? Were you nervous when you had to act for the first time in 9 to 5? DP: Yes! But I thought, “Well, if it’s a big success, I can take part of the credit. If it’s not, I can blame it on [co-stars] Jane [Fonda] and Lily [Tomlin], because no one knows me anyway.” I was nervous. You never want to look stupid or foolish in front of other people. But I have always said my desire to do something has always been greater than my fear of it. RW: It’s like jumping with two feet into a cold pool. I think that’s a good lesson for young women: No one knows what they’re doing. You walk into boardrooms with these executives—they don’t really know anything more than anybody else. You have to put yourself out there and just give it a try because who you are and where you’re from offers a unique perspective that everybody needs. DP: I agree. In the early days, not that many women were active in the entertainment business, but men never intimidated me because I had six brothers, my dad, my uncles, and so forth. I learned early on that people can be bull donkeys if you let them. You’ve got to stand your ground and know who you are. I’ve let a lot of good deals go by because I was not willing to sacrifice my integrity or my values or my principles. You have to keep your antennae out. RW: For sure. I’ve learned, particularly when you’re in a business for a long time, you need to treat people the way

you want to be treated. Because at the end of the day, you’re going to be up, you’re going to be down, but it’s really about how you behaved. That’s important to me. DP: There’s nothing worse than working with people who suck up all your good stuff and take credit for it—I call them creative vampires. I can home in on those people right away, and I know how much to give and how much not to give, and I know you know exactly what I’m talking about. RW: I think that’s another good part of getting older. I’ve

“You’re going to be up, you’re going to be down, but it’s really about how you behaved.” realized that life is too short to spend my time with anybody who doesn’t appreciate me, treat me with respect, or bring value to the relationship. I’m much more confident now, and I feel like I have the ability to say, “Nope, I don’t want to work with that person.” DP: Right. I’m not the kind of person who can work around ill-thinking, ill-willed people who make everybody else feel bad. I love my work, Ilove to have a good time, but I will tell you where to put it if I don’t like where you’ve got it. I don’t like to do that. I don’t lose my temper, but I often have to use it. RW: Yeah, I lose my temper only about once a year, but when I do, they usually deserve it. Really deserve it. DP: If I get mad, it’s because you’ve really done something bad. I want to be happy; I want things to go good. But I’m a businesswoman; I’m not going to let you run over me. So I stand firm for what I believe in and what I will and won’t allow. You have to do that or you’re never going to get anywhere in business, but you don’t have to be a jerk. We don’t have to be called bitches to be strong. So … the last time we talked, you said you were looking for a house in Nashville. Did you ever buy that? RW: Yeah, I bought a house. Can I come over for a cup of sugar when I’m in town? A cuppa cuppa? Oh my gosh, I was opening my second Draper James store this weekend and was thinking of you in Steel Magnolias when your character said, “Now I’m a chain!” DP: I just want to tell you how proud we are to have Draper James in our area. And then you put the bag out [that says], “What would Dolly do?” I can’t carry that myself, of course, but my friends are buying them up. It was sweet of you to do that! Is the brand doing well? RW: It is. It’s a new chapter for me starting a business, go-

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Witherspoon and friends with Parton at her October 2 concert (far left). Parton poses with a Draper James tote. Her Christmas of Many Colors: Circle of Love premieres on NBC November 30 and will be available on DVD December 20.

your bigger kids when you were younger and having this one now that you’re grown and have done so much in between? RW: I’m just trying to hold on, trying to make it through. My older kids help with the little one. It’s nice to have a big family. DP: Yes, I know the value of staying close with family, and I respect and admire you— with all that you do, you also take the time to be a good mother. RW: My mom worked, and I think it’s good for kids to see women working and being successful. I think it’s going to make them hard workers because they see that I don’t get much sleep. But I love what I do. I want them to grow up with passion. This is the one life you get, and you have to live it to the very end. DP: I never plan to retire—there’s just so much left to do. People always ask, “How in the world do you do everything you do?” And I say, “I don’t think about it. I have dreamed myself into a corner, and now I have to be responsible for it.” And I know you understand that more than most. You have a lot of things going on. Tell me a little about what you’re doing now. RW: I’ve got a miniseries, Big Little Lies, on HBO. Nicole Kidman and I produced it together. It’s always more fun to do projects with other people you respect. Nicole lives in Nashville, so we had a lot of time to connect. She’s so smart and talented. It’s about five women, and it all centers around a murder in a kindergarten classroom. You don’t know which one of us did it. Each character is not all good or bad. We represent the full spectrum of behavior. We’re doing horrible things, but we are also trying to be good mothers. Some of us are succeeding and some of us aren’t. DP: When is that showing? RW: Next February. DP: And I heard you did an animated film that’s out in December. Tell me about that. RW: That’s a fun movie calledSing. It’s about all these animals that dream of becoming entertainers. They finally get their chance in a singing competition. My character is a pig whose husband doesn’t pay any attention to her and whose kids treat her terribly. And she gets picked! It’s a great movie about secret dreams and [working toward] your goals. It’s really heartwarming. I cried three times when I saw it the other day. DP: I have these little grandnieces and -nephews, and I love to take them to matinées in Nashville, so we’ll definitely go see it. RW: They’ll love it, Dolly. I had to sing some Taylor Swift songs that were pretty challenging. DP: So you are singing! I’m going to have to have a bag made that says “What would Reese do?” [They both laugh.] Or “What wouldn’t Reese do?” Q

“I lose my temper only about once a year, but when I do, they usually deserve it.” ing around passing the hat, and promoting it all over the place. It’s a different experience, but I’m enjoying learning something new. I’ve been acting for about 25 years, and I still love it, but I like the challenge of trying something else too. I find there are a lot of people talking about New York and Los Angeles, but there’s a whole world out there in between, and that’s who I like to tell stories about and make products for—people who love the life they have and have a sense of style that’s uniquely their own. DP: I know you’re a true Southern girl like me and you’re proud of your roots. I remember you were telling me once about your grandmother who drove a white Cadillac with white driving gloves. I laughed when you told me that because when I broke out in the business, the first car I bought was a Cadillac, and every year I still get a new one. RW: I don’t know why Southern women love Cadillacs—why do we love Cadillacs so much? DP: In my mind that was, like, the luxury car. Especially in the country-music business it says, “I made it.” I actually bought one before I made enough money to pay for it, but I paid on it. It made me look like a bigger star than I was at the time. There’s something classy about that sort of thing. It’s something Southern girls fancied themselves glamorous in. Speaking of glamour, where is your second store? RW: In Dallas. We were down there last week, and I took my daughter with me to open it. DP: I can’t believe you have a daughter old enough to go shopping with. She’s beautiful. She looks just like you. RW: Thank you, Dolly. She remembers meeting you [when she was little] and how beautiful you were—and she loved your fingernails. DP: How old are your kids now? RW: My daughter is 17, my middle son is 13, and my little boy is 4. DP: That’s a big gap. What’s the difference between having

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Khaite cashmere sweater. Nina Ricci wool and silk skirt. Marco Bicego 18kt gold necklace. Doyle & Doyle diamond, enamel, and 14kt gold ring. Gucci leather loafers. Hair: Lona Vigi for Starworks Artists. Makeup: Molly R. Stern for Starworks Artists. Manicure: Amy Ruiz. Set design: Bette Adams for Mary Howard Studio.


Bottega Veneta cotton-viscose sweater and lambskin skirt. Balenciaga gold-toned earrings. Dior lambskin, canvas, and calfskin pumps.


M O NAOMIE’S E N T SHE PULLS OFF A DARK TRANSFORMATION IN ONE OF THIS SEASON’S OSCAR CONTENDERS, MOONLIGHT, BUT OFFSCREEN, NAOMIE HARRIS LIVES IN COLOR photographed by THOMAS WHITESIDE styled by ALI PEW

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Michael Kors Collection cashmere cropped pullover. Adam Lippes lambskin pants. Loewe brass earrings and calfskin and deerskin slip-on loafers.


Gabriela Hearst cashmere-silk polo. CĂŠline earrings. Charlotte Chesnais gold vermeil ring.

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J.W.Anderson merino wool layered dress. Paige Novick pavĂŠ diamond and 18kt gold earring.

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W

atching Naomie Harris sip herbal tea in the restaurant of Midtown Manhattan’s 1 Hotel, a spot she chose for its eco-friendliness, it is hard to imagine her portraying the gritty reality of a crack addict onscreen in Barry Jenkins’s coming-of-age drama Moonlight. Her skin is glowing, her posture is perfect, and her Burberry coat is neatly folded beside her. “I don’t drink alcohol, smoke, or even drink coffee, so I had to do a hell of a lot of research to get this character right,” says the 40-year-old actress, who made headlines for being the first black woman to play iconic Bond character Eve Moneypenny in Skyfall. Critics say Harris’s sensitive portrayal of the character could earn her a best supporting actress nod. “I wanted to show that there’s a loving heart underneath her addiction,” she says. “I hope I’ve presented her in such a way that she won’t be dismissed because of her problems.” If Harris seems particularly empathetic, it may have something to do with the time she spent with Will Smith, her co-star in this month’s drama Collateral Beauty. “His energy is so contagious. Because we were shooting this movie on the streets of New York, crowds of 80 to 100 bystanders would form out of nowhere,” she explains. “Will shook their hands, played with their kids, and posed for selfies. He told me, ‘You have to be kind because you never know what somebody else is going through in their day.’’’ When it comes to style, the actress is equally mindful about the choices she makes. “Beauty comes from being comfortable, yet we end up crippling ourselves in high heels,” says Harris, who recently recruited her best friend, former jewelry designer Nola Singer, to be her stylist. “She often chooses looks based on the locale we’re in. In Paris, she’ll find something from a cool new French label. In London, where I’m from, I like to wear Burberry because I want to support Christopher Bailey.” Another Brit she adores? Her Collateral Beauty co-star Helen Mirren. “It’s rare to see women her age owning their sexuality,” she laughs. “She even has a hidden tattoo.” —CHRISTINA SHANAHAN

Gucci silk crêpe de chine gown. Spinelli Kilcollin micro pavé diamond and 18kt yellow and rose gold ring. The Row water snake moccasins. Hair: Peter Lux for Frank Agency. Makeup: Alex Babsky for Jed Root. Manicure: Mike Pocock for Streeters London. Set design: Sophie Durham for Bryant Artists.


Nicolas Ghesquière makes his mark on Paris’s Place Vendôme with models (from left) Natalie Westling and Alexandra Micu.

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GHESQUIÈRE’S

VIEW FROM RIO TO PARIS, THE DESIGNER BRINGS A NEW PERSPECTIVE TO LOUIS VUITTON’S LEGACY by ERIC WILSON


On October 5, the final day of Paris Fashion Week and the end of a monthlong tour of the spring runways, Nicolas Ghesquière delivered one of those knockout shows that make the whole relentless slog seem worthwhile. It wasn’t just his collection for Louis Vuitton, which included some inspiring new directions in daytime suiting and a clever twist on the transparency that’s so pervasive on today’s red carpets. It was the whole captivating scene in a completely gutted building on the Place Vendôme that will eventually become Vuitton’s new flagship store. Particularly striking were the women in the front row: global stars Jennifer Connelly, Adèle Exarchopoulos, Léa Seydoux, Alicia Vikander, and Michelle Williams, as well as newcomers Chloe and Halle Bailey, Sasha Lane, and Sophie Turner, all wearing super-short looks from the most recent Vuitton resort collection, which had been presented in Rio de Janeiro in May. Many of them also donned Ghesquière’s lugsoled black booties (a big hit for fall), creating an irresistible tableau of bare legs for guests to post on Instagram, which is becoming as important a tool for designers to communicate their vision as is the RESORT 2017 runway itself. Jersey dresses (right, “When you work on a show that $1,780 each), canvas is included in a fashion week, there monogram bag ($2,370), brass and coated canvas is this marathon kind of feeling,” D-rings (above, $365 each), Louis Vuitton; at Ghesquière tells me. “By telepaselect Louis Vuitton stores. thy, each designer is passing the stick to the next one. Even if our work is completely separate, we are all connected by the fact that we are presenting one collection after another—strong or less strong sometimes, with different messages. It’s beautiful, but the amount of information we are all delivering in that moment is a lot. I’m sure you know what I mean.” Since he became artistic director of Louis Vuitton three years ago, coinciding with a period of intense industry upheaval that continues to reshape the designer landscape, Ghesquière has adapted to modern demands far better than most. He especially recognizes the need to create a precise image that can cut through all the noise while also rising above it. Part of that attitude comes from experience. And part from confidence in his ideas, such as his much-copied abbreviated A-line silhouette introduced in 2014 or the terrific take on athletic femininity seen at the Rio show. “There are a lot of propositions as everyone is moving forward,” he says. “But what is interesting is that everyone in my generation has now become part of the establishment, like Phoebe Philo, Riccardo Tisci, and Raf Simons. Now I see a lot of new people coming up, and you have to

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laugh. I was lucky enough to have had a beginning of my career that was very quick and a playground that was fantastic. But it’s complicated to last, to keep your integrity, your consistency, and your style.” This is something Ghesquière does with remarkable equanimity, even after rumors this summer of tension at Vuitton, which the company tamped down by stating that Ghesquière’s contract runs through 2018 and emphasizing the strong financial results of the brand in its earnings reports. As a designer for our times, he thrives on social media, juggles multiple collections with apparent ease, and, happily for us, has also embraced celebrities in a way that was never so obvious during his previous role at Balenciaga, where he spent 15 years. “I love that there are so many different profiles of the people who are surrounding me,” Ghesquière says, citing muses ranging from Connelly to Selena Gomez as reflective of Louis Vuitton’s diversity. “It’s about different generations and different

talents who hopefully find what I do interesting, and suddenly the story is working.” During a weekend of events toasting his resort show at the stunning Oscar Niemeyer–designed Niterói Contemporary Art Museum, which looks like a cement spaceship rising from the dramatic shoreline of Rio, it was possible to see just how deeply the recent phenomenon of globe-trotting cruise


collections has influenced his thinking. Here, you could take a stroll through the darkly chic Hotel Fasano in the neighborhood of Ipanema and discover Vikander lounging by the rooftop pool, Catherine Deneuve smoking a cigarette in a hallway as she waited for an elevator, and Jaden Smith dancing in the lobby to a song that could only be heard inside his head. Vuitton, with its origins in luggage making, has a natural association with travel and is one of only a handful of brands that can afford to regularly mount productions at such exotic destinations. (Chanel, Dior, and Gucci are the others.) Its choice of Brazil might have been controversial for many reasons, among them the nation’s struggling economy, the risks of Zika, and the contrast of promoting luxury goods in a city famous for its favelas. But the show was ultimately viewed as a big success for its positive reflection on a rich cultural heritage, with references to the soccer prints of Brazilian artist Aldemir Martins, Carioca ruffles, and a bag shaped like a boom box. “Until the moment that it is happening, you don’t know if it is going to work,” Ghesquière says. “You put together a few elements—the location, obviously, the weather and the landscape of Brazil, and you take 50 girls, put the dresses on, and then the show starts. My feeling afterward was just one of fulfillment. Even to me, it looked extraordinary, and I’m supposed to be the one who orchestrated it. It was like filming a blockbuster!” And then came a challenge. Images from that show were seen widely in May, but the collection is only now arriving in stores. In the interim came the spring collection in Paris, which had everyone talking about—and dying to get their hands on—the new cell phone cases that look like scaleddown versions of Ghesquière’s trunk-inspired Petite Malle bags. The designer is fairly philosophical on the subject. “People want what they see, and usually they want it quite quickly,” he says. “But some pieces need a bit longer than thinking and making, and those things we should protect, because it’s about pure creation. We can’t do ‘buy now, wear now’ with everything we are doing because that would burn the effect of fashion.” Ghesquière’s solution has been rather elegant in its simplicity: He relies on celebrities to deliver the season’s news in real time (as he did with the resort looks seen in the front row of the spring show). Of course, the results can also be startling sometimes, as when Taylor Swift, Gomez, and Vikander wore his space-age gothic dresses to the Met Gala this spring. The New York Post followed with a headline that asked, “Is Louis Vuitton ruining the red carpet?” “That’s nice,” Ghesquière laughs in response. “This is a tricky game. I understand the pressures actresses face with the judgment of the fashion police, but sometimes when you try to be too safe, you bore people and you lose a part of your personality. I question that more.” And, as with everything, he looks at the bigger picture. Ghesquière was once trashed for the earthy gray Balenciaga gown he created for Connelly at the 2002 Oscars, but in retrospect it helped establish his identity as a daring designer.

(He also points out that Connelly won that year, “so it’s only good memories!”) Likewise, he encourages his clients to be respectful of the occasion for which they are dressing, but also to be brave, if only for the sake of fashion. “The image that stays,” he says, “will represent our time in the future.” Q

“Women are more free to mix athletic clothes with things that are more sophisticated. It’s a way of life now.”

SPRING 2017 Ghesquière’s latest collection explored the dressier side of daywear and sheerness for night, along with covetable accessories that turn phones into Petite Malle clutches. Meanwhile, the stars of the front row offered a flashback to the best looks from resort.

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Dior silk satin dress and lambskin, canvas, and calfskin boots.


With a leading role in fall’s hottest adventure flick, Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them, there’s no stopping KATHERINE WATERSTON photographed by TUNG WALSH styled by JORDY HUINDER

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Lanvin silk satin trenchcoat and pants, wool-silk sweater, and leather slip-ons.


Jil Sander cotton gabardine trenchcoat.

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Acne Studios cotton-blend jacket. Marni leather belt. Hair: Perrine Rougemont for Caren. Makeup: Clare Read for Caren. Manicure: Jenni Draper for Premier.


atherine Waterston, fresh-faced in baggy jeans, bounds across a quiet, tree-lined street in Brooklyn. She has just finished a hectic week of photo shoots and makes it known she’s dressed to chill. “Levi’s from high school,” she says. “I’m overly sentimental and don’t throw things away.” Today she has paired them with a cozy gray Jac + Jack sweater that she got working in Australia “because I didn’t pack well.” Underneath, she wears a burgundy T-shirt with “Houdini” printed across it, part of a Ron Herman Japan capsule collection. “I keep gravitating toward this shirt lately, and I think it’s because I’ve been so busy that I’m desiring some kind of escape.” Or maybe it has something to do with magic. There’s definitely a bit of that going on in Waterston’s life. After spending July in London wrapping the hugely anticipated film adaptation of J.K. Rowling’s Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them, she flew to Sydney for Ridley Scott’s Alien: Covenant. Next, she’s off to Atlanta, where she’ll shoot Steven Soderbergh’s heist movie Logan Lucky as part of an ensemble cast. Somewhere in the midst of all this, she did an indie film in Toronto called State Like Sleep, which is ironic because she hasn’t been getting much shut-eye. “All at once I’m thinking I’m so lucky and so exhausted,” she says. “Interview me in 10 years, because it’s more good fortune than I’m able to process right now.” Though Waterston, now 36, grew up in Hollywood (her father is acclaimed actor Sam Waterston) and has been acting since the early 2000s, she didn’t break through until 2014’s Inherent Vice, in which she plays the ex-girlfriend of a private investigator. “It’s not like I was inundated with offers, but the scripts I was getting sent after this movie were really impressive,” she says. “I love connecting with a character out of the blue, not knowing why.” Asked about her beauty routines, Waterston champions the benefits of “a really hot washcloth,” dancing alone in her apartment for exercise, and letting her hair run wild. Currently she’s got a mop of short curls, a change from her dark, straight bob in Beasts. The look, which she chopped for her role in Alien, was inspired by Ian Curtis, frontman of the post-punk band Joy Division. “When I was preparing for the role, I was envisioning the character, and I kept seeing his hair in my head.… But in the end it doesn’t look anything like Curtis’s,” she laughs, “which is a little disappointing.”

K

—JEN DOLL

With Eddie Redmayne in Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them

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We always say... If he wasn’t stood up and I didn’t run in from the rain we would have never crossed paths. Which is to say, sometimes being at

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2016 GIFT GUIDE

Diamond, onyx, and 18kt pink gold necklace, Dior Fine Jewelry, $4,200; at select Dior boutiques.

Smith & Cult 9-Piece Nail Deluxe Collection, $125; saks.com.

By Kilian Good Girl Gone Bad perfume and aluminum clutch set, $260; bykilian.com.

Glass and metal pin set, White House Black Market, $35/2 (left and above); whbm.com.

7FGLC T

Glittered coin purse, Sophie Hulme, $350; sophiehulme.com.

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Metallic nylon dress, BCBG Max Azria, $268; bcbg .com. Stainless steel watch, Swatch, $160; shop .swatch.com.

Silk-rayon velvet jacket with merinowool trim, Elie Tahari, $568; elietahari.com.

Stainless steel watering can with brass ďŹ nish, CB2, $45; cb2.com.

Lace and satin bra ($325) and bottoms ($210), Eres; net-a-porter.com.

Brass serving tray, Jonathan Adler, $298; jonathan adler.com.

V

Silk Chantilly lace skirt with paillette embroidery, Altuzarra, $5,895; altuzarra.com. Suede sandals with crystals, Giuseppe Zanotti Design, $1,295; giuseppezanottidesign.com.

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Wool-blend jacket, Dries Van Noten, $1,590; at Barneys New York.


2016 GIFT GUIDE

Winky Lux Flower lip balm, $15; winkylux .com.

Leather tote, Gucci, $2,890; gucci.com.

Pearl, jade, coral, tagua seed, and gold vermeil earrings, Of Rare Origin, $1,980; saks.com.

Metallic polyester dress, Canvas by Lands’ End, $195; landsend.com.

Faux-fur scarf, J.Crew, $98; jcrew.com.

ØC

Polyester blouse, Who What Wear, $28; available December 1 at target.com. Available in sizes up to 4X ($30).

SOPHISTICA TE Leather clutch, Alexander McQueen, $1,595; at Saks Fifth Avenue.

Crystal, enamel, and brass necklace, Tommaso Lonardo, $108; luisaviaroma .com.

Embroidered polyester lace blouse, Gabriela Hearst, $1,995; gabrielahearst .com for info.

Oversize John Derian Picture Book, by John Derian, Artisan, $75; amazon.com. Carousel ($40, available December 1) and mini candle ($32), Diptyque; diptyqueparis .com. Clé de Peau Beauté Limited Edition Eye Color Palette, $125; cle depeau beaute .com.

Teak stone candleholder with candle, Bell’Invito, $289; bellinvito.com.

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Leather belt with gold-plated beads and silk tassels, Lizzie Fortunato, $435; at Poole Shop, 704-553-8868.

Silk-blend jacquard blazer, 3.1 Phillip Lim, $825; 31philliplim.com.


2016 GIFT GUIDE

Acetate sunglasses, Autodromo, $295; autodromo.com.

One year of cotton and linen shirts, Ledbury, $1,500/set of 12; ledbury.com.

Calfskin and metal cuff links, Hermès, $455; hermes.com.

Tom Ford conditioning beard oil, $50; tomford.com.

Solid wood lighter, Hunting Season, $250; at Elyse Walker, 949-612-2646.

Heretic personalized cologne flask, $375; barneys.com.

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Twill and wood folding chair, Filson, $120; filson.com.

Lambskin and leather jacket, Coach 1941, $1,500; coach .com.

Alpaca wool crewneck, Outerknown, $385; outerknown .com.

Aluminum lamp, Juniper Design, $285; shop horne.com.

Steel watch, TAG Heuer, $1,600; tagheuer.com.

Nylon jacket, Orlebar Brown, $475; orlebarbrown .com.

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Leather backpack, Lotuff, $1,100; lotuffleather .com.

Organic cotton–blend socks, Little River Sock Mill, $22; littleriversock mill.com.

Leather sneakers, Adidas by Raf Simons, $415; adidasx.com. Leather Horizon rolling luggage, Louis Vuitton, from $4,300; louisvuitton.com.


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2016 GIFT GUIDE Cashmere eye masks, Banana Republic, $28 each; bananarepublic.com.

Aerin Rose Night Table Cream & Overnight Mask, $80; aerin.com.

Polyester-silk coat, Brock Collection, $3,490; at Forty FiveTen, 214-559-4510.

2CU RO

Calfskin bag, Céline, $3,100; at Céline, 212535-3703.

MANTIC Hourglass Ambient Lighting Edit in Surreal Light, $80; net-a-porter.com.

Silk-rayon robe, Recliner, $165; recliner.nyc.

Wool-cashmere sweater, Protagonist, $680; forward forward.com. Goldplated earrings, Maiyet, $295; maiyet .com.

Leather loafers, Tod’s, $725; at Tod’s. Glossier Black Tie Set, $50; glossier.com.

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Stoneware bowls, Rina Menardi, $130–$194; abchome.com.

Silk camisole ($145) and tap shorts ($198), Fleur du Mal; fleurdumal.com.

Bottega Veneta Parco Palladiano fragrances, $295 each; bergdorf goodman.com.

Rose gold–toned locket necklace with Swarovski crystal for Apple Watch, Bucardo with Swarovski Crystal, $219; bucardo .com.


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2016 GIFT GUIDE

Marble iPhone charger, Native Union, $130; nativeunion .com.

Stainless steel monogrammed iPhone charging bracelet, Mark and Graham, $149; markandgraham.com. High-volume gold-plated speaker, Devialet, $2,990; devialet.com.

Anodized aluminum smart bike with Bluetooth tracking and anti-theft parts, VanMoof, $1,398; vanmoof .com.

Drone with HD camera, remote, and viewing goggles, Parrot; $1,300; parrot.com.

8CAF

E V I S S E S B O

4K Ultra HDTV on easel (40"), Bouroullec Brothers x Samsung, $1,499; momastore .org.

Noise-canceling and noise-amplifying wireless earbuds, Doppler Labs, $299; hereplus.me. 360° UHD camera with accessories including underwater lens protector and head mount, Nikon, $500; nikonusa.com.

Anti-fog ski goggles with light-filtering, contrastenhancing lens, Dragon Alliance, $180; dragon alliance.com.

Batteryoperated printer for smartphones, Prynt, $150; prynt.co.

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Metal fitness tracking bracelet, Simply Vera Vera Wang x Fitbit, $80; kohls.com.

Smart luggage with Bluetooth tracking, built-in scale, and battery charger, Raden, $595/set of 2; raden.com.

Golf swing monitor and analyzer (glove not included), Zepp, $150; zepp.com.


Dashing al e ay

Holiday 2016


2016 GIFT GUIDE Glass apothecary jar ($300) and footed bowl ($185), Joe Cariati; joecariati.com.

French cookbook set, Juniper Books, $350/5; juniperbooks.com.

V

S steak knives in an oak Steel s box, Claude Dozorme, $520/ set of 6; marchsf.com.

Hand-blown glass oil and vinegar cruets, Ichendorf, $25 each; jungleeny.com.

Resin serving platters, Tina Frey Designs, $180–$300; tinafreydesigns .com.

Glass and stainless steel French press, Yield, $85; yielddesign .co.

*MPRFC FO

ODIE

Pastapedia 15-piece gift box, Eataly, $135; eataly.com.

Cotton apron, Calvin Klein Home x Goop, $110; goop.com.

Solveig gin, Far North Spirits, $54/ 750 ml; mouth.com. Black Collection salt, honey, olive oil, and maple syrup set, Ilā, $115; ila-shop.co.

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Wood cutting boards, Jayson Home, $175–$335; jaysonhome .com.

App-enabled sous vide machine, Mellow, $600; cook mellow.com.

V

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Handcrafted wooden bowls, Farmhouse Pottery, $125–$295; farmhouse pottery.com.

Gourmet Chocolate of the Month Club, Compartes, $150/3 months of assorted truffles and bars; compartes.com.


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2016 GIFT GUIDE

Plush tickle mitts, Joss & Main, $18; jossandmain.com.

Polycarbonate car, Kartell, $920; at Kartell, 212-966-6665.

Felt crown, Meri Meri, $19; merimeri.com. Woodland Animals Snow Kit, L.L.Bean, $39; llbean .com.

Polyester amingo toy, Anthropologie, $24; anthropologie.com.

Solid rubber and wood doctor set, PlanToys, Inc., $30; plantoys .com.

Baby alpaca watch, Oeuf, $32; oeufnyc .com.

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TIME DIY Creatibles Eraser Kit Multi, The Container Store, $12; containerstore .com

Microscope with 5 ready-to-use specimens and 5 blank slides, Levenhuk, $170; abchome.com. Wood ShapeMaker blocks, Miller Goodman, $75; toytoise .com.

Coding set, Osmo, $50; amazon .com.

Cotton canvas superhero costume, Lovelane, $55; lovelane.etsy .com.

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Design your own headphones set, Seedling, $30; seedling.com.

Metal street vendor food cart ($249) and wood play food ($29), Land of Nod; landofnod.com.


2016 GIFT GUIDE

Enamel Kim and Kanye pins, Georgia Perry, $20 each; edenandeden .com.

Sheepskin and neoprene sandals, Ugg x Teva, $175; ugg.com.

Enamel and nickel pin, Pin Drop NYC, $12; pindropnyc .com.

Lacquer and sterling silver ring, Solange AzaguryPartridge (RED), $100; hotlipsbysolange.com. 100% of proceeds will be contributed to The Global Fund to help fight AIDS.

Polyester satin pajama shirt ($40) and boxers ($25), Aerie; aerie.com.

Nylon pouch, LeSportsac, $54; lesportsac .com.

8ÞL?EC SW

Resin Bluetoothenabled selfie button for smartphones and tablets, Kate Spade New York, $30; kate spade.com.

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Polyamidepolyester backpack, Kenzo x H&M, $199; hm.com.

Bumble and Bumble 4-piece A Few of Our Favorite Things set, $39; bumble andbumble.com.

Acetate and metal sunglasses, Sheriff &Cherry, $243; sheriffandcherry .com. Embroidered denim jacket, Gap, $80; gap.com. Nylon jacket, Armani Exchange, $250; armaniexchange .com.

Nintendo Entertainment System: NES Classic Edition, $60; nintendo .com.

Embellished cotton and rubber sneakers, Marc Jacobs, $350; marcjacobs.com.

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Cashmere and fox-fur Pom hat, Autumn Cashmere, $128; singer22 .com.

Clinique Gelato body creams, $35 each; clinique .com.


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2016 GIFT GUIDE

Organic cotton blouse, Noch Mini, $71; nochdesign .com. Glittered cotton bag, Crewcuts by J.Crew, $60; jcrew.com.

Faux-fur slippers, Gap, $30; gap.com.

Wool coat, Misha + Pu, $198; misha-and-pu .com.

Cottonpolyester peacoat, Joe Fresh, $39; joefresh .com.

Cottonlinen bib and wooden spoon set, Odette Williams, $29; odettewilliams .com.

/ GBQZ

THREADS Cotton hair clips, Me Oui, $12 each; shopmeoui .com. Nylon boots, Native, $70; native.com.

Metallic cotton-polyester backpack, State Bags, $55; statebags.com. For every backpack purchased, one is donated to an American child in need.

Cotton T-shirt, wand, cat ears, and polyamide skirt in a suitcase, Bonpoint, $295; bonpoint.com.

266 6

Cottonpolyester velvet suit, Appaman, $159; appaman .com.

Cotton-nylon socks, Stella McCartney Kids, $35; stellamccartney .com.

Cotton T-shirt, Milly Minis, $65; neimanmarcus .com.

Woolpolyamide sweater, Boden, $65; bodenusa .com.


2016 GIFT GUIDE

Faux-fur handbag charm, Charlotte Simone, $45; shopbop.com. Kids’ cotton pajama set, Janie and Jack, $36; janie andjack .com.

Cocktail mixer trio, Bittermilk, $50; bittermilk.com.

Gold-plated rings, Rue Gembon, $39/set of 2; ruegembon.com.

 

GIFTS FOR Nars Special Edition Lipstick in Rita Audacious, $32; sephora .com.

Sweet Treats packaged lace thongs, Cosabella, $21 each; cosabella.com.

ORLESS

Aluminum espresso maker, Gemini Express, $45; momastore.org.

Mullein and Sparrow bath salts with pink Himalayan crystals and essential oils, $30; mullein andsparrow .etsy.com.

Plastic marbled earbuds, Happy Plugs, $25; happyplugs.com.

Women’s polyesterspandex varsity jacket, Forever 21, $33; forever21.com.

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®/TM trademarks © Mars, Incorporated 2015

©

holidays are better with

#betterwithmms

and


Cotton-elastane flowerpot sleeve, Wool and the Gang, $50/3 assorted sizes; woolandthegang.com.

Make Today Pretty 72-piece makeup set, Ulta Beauty, $25; ulta.com.

iPh hone 6/6 6s and 6 Pllus (ffar f left and f d far right) t) cases es, Ban.d do, $12–$28 $28; $28 8 bando o.com..

2016 GIFT GUIDE

Stainless steel wine opener, Hudson’s Bay Company, $12; lordandtaylor.com.

Women’s cotton-blend sweater, American Eagle Outfitters; $50; ae.com.

14kt gold-fill earrings, Everli, $24; everlijewelry.etsy.com.

Jo Malone London Miniatures collection, $45/ Miniatu ures soap co 4 jomalone.com.. sett of 4;

Brass-plated cuff links, Izola, $25; izola.com.

Andy Warhol Soup Can crayons, MoMA Design Store, $10 each; momastore.org.

Binder clips, Vera Bradley, $8/set of 7; verabradley.com.

Organic dishwashing liquid in sage, Astier de Villatte, $26; aedes.com.

Men’s Emergency Kit with clippers, collar stays, shoe horn, and shoe brush, UncommonGoods, $21; uncommongoods.com.

Laminated cardboard tray, Alex Katz x H&M, $20; available November 28 at hm.com.

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Brass and aluminum bottle openers, Good Thing, $22–$49; supergoodthing.com.


Drinking Chocolate in Extra Dark and Peppermint Stick, Sucré, $16 each; shopsucre.com.

Unisex silver-toned watch with nylon strap, Timex, $50; timex.com.

Glass jars filled with 10˝ matches, Fredericks & Mae, $35 each; bluetreeny.com.

Lambswool dog toy, Ware of the Dog, $18; wareofthedog.com.

Fortune Cookie cat toys, The Container Store, $12/2; container store.com

Women’s suede moccasins, Minnetonka, $50; minnetonkamoccasin.com.

Elastic, china glass, brass, and enamel hair ties, Henri Bendel, $18 each; henribendel.com.

Toy accordion, SunnyLife, $35; shopbop.com.

Embossed leather luggage tag, Brahmin, $48; brahmin.com.

Kids’ organic cotton–blend leggings, Hansel from Basel, $25; moda operandi.com.

Cotton charging cable with 3-foot cord, Kikkerland Design Inc., $10; kikkerland.com.

Hardcover photo book, Chatbooks, from $15/30 pages; chatbooks.com/highlights.

Puzzle set with 316 pieces, Doiy, $15; fancy.com.

D E C E M B E R 2 0 1 6 I n S T Y L E  271


2016 GIFT GUIDE

Vanilla caramels, McCrea’s Candies, $15/18 pieces; mccreascandies.com.

Matryoshka sugar cubes, Kusmi Tea, $10/8; kusmitea.com.

Rubber water-resistant speaker, Triple C, $30; bloomingdales.com.

Ceramic trinket tray, Draper James, $16; draperjames.com.

Kids’ cotton seersucker backpack, Joss & Main, $27; jossandmain.com.

Recycledaluminum water bottle, Filson, $25; at Filson New York, 212-457-3121.

Kids’ cotton and nylon socks, Out of Print Clothing, $10; outofprint clothing.com.

Handcarved wood and bone serving spoons, Bunglo, $42/set; bunglo.co.

Kids’ leather fox and mouse bags, Donsje, $39 each; modaoperandi.com.

Shaker filled with chocolatecovered almonds, Sugarfina, $40; sugarfina .com.

Wood and rubber custom address stamp, My Splendid Summer, $32; mysplendidsummer.etsy.com.

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iRig karaoke microphone for smartphones and tablets, IK Multimedia, $40; bloomingdales.com.

Retractable lint rollers, Flint, $8 each; meetflint .com.

ADDITIONAL REPOR RTING N BY Y MICHAEL M A GLEESON, N SETH PORGES


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0GDCĀ,MKC THE SWEET SPOT SPRINKLES CUPCAKE FOUNDER AND CLASSICALLY TRAINED PASTRY CHEF CANDACE NELSON FINDS A NEW PASSION FOR BAKING ... PIZZA

Move over, sugar. Candace Nelson, the selfproclaimed Carb Queen behind Sprinkles cupcakes, has just opened her first savory venture: Pizzana, a Neapolitan-inspired pizzeria in L.A.’s Brentwood neighborhood, which features handcrafted pies by Naples-born chef Daniele Uditi, whom she was turned on to by a mutual friend, actor Chris O’Donnell. “Chris throws amazing outdoor pizza parties,” says Nelson. “That’s where we met Daniele, who’s made a name for himself cooking for celebrities like Steve Carell and Jennifer Garner.” What makes his pies so unique? His signature “slow dough,” which ferments for 48 hours, resulting in a lighter-than-air crust. The dessert program at the restaurant, overseen by Nelson, includes scrumptious options like olive oil chocolate brownies and, yes, a cupcake or two. Of course, you can always satisfy your sweet tooth at home with the newly released Sprinkles Baking Book, which shows how to make some of the bakery’s best sellers, like red velvet cupcakes, and shares recipes from Blake Lively and Reese Witherspoon. “Reese’s frosting is insanely addictive,” says Nelson. Psst—so is Pizzana’s pizza!

One of Nelson’s genius inventions? ATM-style vending machines that dispense Sprinkles baked goods 24/7. “They have a life of their own,” she says, here with her son Charlie.

The Sprinkles Baking Book, by Candace Nelson, Grand Central Life & Style, $26; amazon.com.

SUGAR AND BUTTER MAKE EVERYTHING BETTER Early-morning call times demand afternoon pick-me-ups. Here’s what the stars beeline for at the Sprinkles counter.

JESSICA ALBA Gluten-Free Red Velvet Cupcake

274

LEONARDO DICAPRIO Salted Oatmeal Cookie

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KENDALL JENNER Salty Caramel Cupcake

BLAKE LIVELY S’more Cupcake

JULIA ROBERTS Carrot Cupcake

REESE WITHERSPOON Black & White Cupcake


a airbrush.

R

ycle me.


0GDCĀ,MKC

HOLIDAYS ON ICE 5 O’CLOCK? WHEN COCKTAIL HOUR STRIKES, THE COOL GIRLS DON’T MESS AROUND. HERE’S WHAT OUR FAVORITE TRENDSETTERS—ATHENA CALDERONE, AIMEE SONG, LEANDRA MEDINE, AND OLIVIA PALERMO— WILL BE SIPPING ALL WINTER LONG by ANNE VORRASI photographed by LEVI BROWN

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ATHENA CALDERONE’S BLOOD ORANGE OLDFASHIONED WITH HONEY + ROSEMARY Design guru Athena Calderone of the lifestyle website EyeSwoon didn’t always enjoy bourbon—she once likened the taste to gasoline— but the former critic finally met her match when she encountered the iconic old-fashioned. “The most incredible flavors mingled in my mouth: sweet vanilla, clean citrus, and layers of spice,” she says, recalling her first sip. Her own delectable twist on the classic, discreetly sweetened with honey and infused with rosemary and blood orange (one of winter’s most coveted fruits), will have even the most anti-bourbon taste buds craving seconds. Crystal Mixology tumbler, Waterford, $195/4; waterford.com.

THE RECIPE HONEY ROSEMARY SIMPLE SYRUP 1 cup water ½ cup honey 1 sprig rosemary In a small saucepan, bring all ingredients to a low boil and simmer for 5 minutes. BLOOD ORANGE OLD-FASHIONED 1½ oz. bourbon (try Kings County Distillery’s) 1 oz. freshly squeezed blood orange juice, plus orange peel for garnish 2 dashes aromatic bitters 2 tbsp honey rosemary simple syrup Rosemary sprig, for garnish Place the bourbon, blood orange juice, bitters, and simple syrup in a cocktail shaker and gently shake to combine. Pour over ice cubes in a tumbler. Garnish with the orange peel and rosemary.

AIMEE SONG’S

POMEGRANATE MOJITO With nearly four million Instagram followers and a recent book, Capture Your Style, Aimee Song of the fashion blog Song of Style has plenty to celebrate this year. And when she does, you’ll find her toasting with a virgin spritzer like this pomegranate mojito mocktail. “It’s a refresher from all the heavy food and flavors at holiday parties,” she says of the alcohol-free drink. Crystal Vintage highball, Marquis by Waterford, $39/4; waterford.com.

THE RECIPE 1 3 1 1

lime wedge oz. seltzer water oz. pomegranate juice tbsp agave Mint sprig, for garnish In a highball glass, muddle the lime. Add the remaining ingredients and gently stir. Garnish with mint.


0GDCĀ,MKC

LEANDRA MEDINE’S

APEROL SPRITZ Leandra Medine, the quirky iconoclast behind the style site The Man Repeller, is a born trailblazer, and when it comes to selecting a winter libation, her independent spirit definitely comes through. “I’m going to drink Aperol spritzes throughout the holidays,” she says of the traditionally warm-weather elixir, “because even though summer seems forever away, it will return.” Medine, we like your style. Glass Grape Viognier Chardonnay glass, Riedel, $64/2; williams-sonoma.com.

THE RECIPE 1 3 2 1

orange wedge oz. prosecco oz. Aperol oz. club soda Mint sprig, for garnish Fill a glass with ice and an orange wedge. Add prosecco. Slowly pour in Aperol in two circles. Top with club soda and garnish with mint.

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OLIVIA PALERMO’S

SPICE ME UP

For fashion darling Olivia Palermo, only a cocktail as stylish and well-considered as herself will do. “I love ginger, and during the winter months especially, it’s great on the palate,” she says of this effervescent concoction. Pair it with ginger snaps or lemon cookies, throw on a piece or two from the tastemaker’s clothing collection, Olivia Palermo + Chelsea28 (available at Nordstrom), and you’ll be livin’ la vida Palermo. Glass Marta double old-fashioned, CB2, $2; cb2.com.

THE RECIPE 1 1

quarter-size piece fresh ginger, coarsely chopped oz. honey syrup (mix equal parts honey and hot water) ½ oz. fresh lemon juice 1 oz. cognac (try Hennessy) 3 oz. Moët & Chandon Brut Impérial Champagne Candied ginger, for garnish In a cocktail shaker, muddle the ginger with the honey syrup and lemon juice. Add the cognac and ice and shake. Double strain into a rocks glass filled with ice. Top with Champagne and garnish with candied ginger on a cocktail pick.


'îCBåQ Cover: Thomas Whiteside/Eiger Agency; hair: Lona Vigi/ Nexxus New York Salon Care US Celebrity Stylist/Starworks Artists; makeup: Molly R. Stern/Laura Mercier/Starworks Artists; styling: Melissa Rubini; manicure: Amy Ruiz/Gemstone Organic/Essie; set design: Bette Adams/Mary Howard Studio; production: GE Projects p. 23: Thomas Whiteside/Eiger Agency p. 24: Jason Lloyd-Evans p. 28: Clockwise from top left: Jeffrey Westbrook; styling: Judith Trezza/RJ Bennett; courtesy Yves Saint Laurent; Levi Brown/Apostrophe p. 30: Clockwise from top right: Adam James; courtesy Laura Brown; Brian Henn; The Washington Post/Getty; Estrop/Getty; Abaca p. 32: Clockwise from top right: Thomas Whiteside/Eiger Agency; no credit (4) p. 34: Clockwise from top right: no credit (2); Kate Lacey; styling: Miako Katoh; no credit (4); Mireya Acierto/Getty p. 36: Clockwise from top: Lisa Martin; Runway Manhattan (2); courtesy Lipstick Queen; TIPS; courtesy Mark Cross; Oliver Peoples; Burberry p. 38: Clockwise from top right: courtesy Glow Bio; James Ransom/Offset; courtesy Josephine’s on 12th; courtesy Riverhead Books; courtesy Draper James; Zeke Ruelas; courtesy Tiffany & Co.; Thomas Whiteside/Eiger Agency p. 40: Clockwise from top right: courtesy Ali Pew; Jeff Spicer/Getty; courtesy Jo Malone; Cindy Ord/Getty; courtesy Tarte; TIPS; courtesy Molly R. Stern p. 43: Illustration: Bruno Grizzo; Jon Paterson p. 44: From top: Marion Curtis/Rex; AFFUSA; AdMedia pp. 51–52, 54, 56: Jeffrey Westbrook; styling: Judith Trezza/RJ Bennett p. 65: GVK/Bauer-Griffin/GC Images p. 66: From left: GVK/Bauer-Griffin/GC Images; Raymond Hall/ GC Images; Keeble/Splash; Starzfly/Bauer-Griffin/GC Images; Masatoshi Okauchi/Rex/Shutterstock p. 69: From left: AKMGSI; Starzfly/Bauer-Griffin/GC Images; Keeble/Splash; Gachie/ Splash; 247paps.tv/Splash; Splash p. 72: James White/Trunk Archive p. 79: Clockwise from top left: AFP/Getty; Christopher Polk/Getty; Zuma; courtesy Beyoncé; Estrop/Getty; courtesy Pat McGrath Labs; courtesy Random House; Gamma-Rapho/ Getty; courtesy Reese Witherspoon; Bauer Griffin; courtesy Gucci; Jamie Squire/Getty; Michael Ochs Archives/Getty; Pete Souza/Getty; Jon Kopaloff/FilmMagic; courtesy Fox Searchlight; Antonio de Moraes Barros Filho/FilmMagic; courtesy Maybelline New York; TIPS; courtesy Netflix; Steve Granitz/ WireImage; courtesy Chanel Patrimoine Collection/The Metropolitan Museum of Art; John Shearer/Getty; courtesy Knopf p. 80: Clockwise from top left: Frazer Harrison/Getty; Andreas Rentz/Getty; Thomas Janssen/Pacific Coast News; C Flanigan/FilmMagic; Bryan Bedder/Getty; Jonas Gustavsson/ Sipa; Estrop/Getty (2) p. 82: Clockwise from top right: Joseph Molines; Comi Terenghi/Runway Manhattan; Sipa; Runway Manhattan; Granger Historical Picture Archive/Alamy; courtesy Beyoncé; Joan Marcus/courtesy Hamilton, Richard Rodgers Theatre p. 84: Clockwise from top left: Janet Mayer/Splash; Brian Henn; Merrick Morton/Focus Features; Zuma; courtesy Warner Bros. Pictures; courtesy Gucci p. 86: Clockwise from top left: Victor Virgile/Getty; Estrop/Getty; Sipa; Victor Virgile/ Getty; courtesy Reese Witherspoon; courtesy Netflix; Christopher Polk/Getty; Bertrand Rindoff Petroff/Getty; François Durand/Getty; Abaca; Richard Young/Rex; Astrid Stawiarz/Getty; Matthew Eisman/Getty p. 88: Clockwise from top left: Leon Bennett/WireImage; David M. Bennett/Getty; Media Punch/Rex/Shutterstock; Danny Martindale/WireImage; Splash; Oliver Saillant; Peter White/Getty; Estrop/Getty; Gamma-Rapho/Getty p. 90: Clockwise from top right: Chris Jackson/Getty; Kevin Mazur/WireImage; John Shearer/Getty; Venturelli/WireImage; Leigh Vogel/WireImage; Imaxtree; TIPS; courtesy Chanel Patrimoine Collection/The Metropolitan Museum of Art p. 91: John Shearer/Getty; Trae Patton/Getty; Kevork Djansezian/Getty; Vince Flores/Startraks; Jason Merritt/Getty; Jon Kopaloff/FilmMagic; David Livingston/Getty; Andrew D. Bernstein/Getty; Tibrina Hobson/Getty p. 92: Clockwise from top left: Dominique Charriau/WireImage; Rachel Murray/Getty; Steve Granitz/WireImage; Slaven Vlasic/ Getty; Patrick McMullan/Getty; courtesy Kylie Cosmetics; Kevin Mazur/WireImage; Victor Virgile/Getty; AKM-GSI (2) p. 97: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Pokémon Go (4); courtesy Simon & Schuster; Knopf; Random House; courtesy Touchstone; courtesy Riverhead Books; courtesy Random House; Randy Booke/WireImage; Kevin Mazur/Getty; Will Heath/Getty p. 98: Clockwise from top left: Antonio de Moraes Barros Filho/ FilmMagic; Brian Henn; Pete Souza/Getty; courtesy Versus Versace; courtesy Mattel p. 100: Clockwise from top left: Fox Searchlight/Everett Collection; Edward James/WireImage; courtesy Rag & Bone; courtesy Netflix (2) p. 102: Clockwise from top left: Splash; Sean O’Neill/Pacific Coast News; Gilbert Carrasquillo/GC Images; courtesy Maybelline New York; TIPS; Victor Virgile/Getty; WPA Pool/Getty; Samir Hussein/ WireImage; Chris Jackson/Getty; Mark Cuthbert/Getty; Ben A. Pruchnie/Getty; Chris Jackson/Getty; Max Mumby/Getty p. 104: Clockwise from top left: Jamie Squire/Getty; Buda Mendes/Getty; no credit; Jon Kopaloff/FilmMagic; AFP/Getty; Dirck Halstead/Liaison; Michael Ochs Archives/Getty; Wally Skalij/Polaris; Matt Hazlett/Getty p. 109: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Tretorn; Splash; Kate Lacey; styling: Sabrina Grande; courtesy IAM by Ileana Makri; Kate Lacey; styling: Sabrina Grande; courtesy Topshop; courtesy Alexander Wang; Derek Lam 10 Crosby (2); courtesy Coach p. 110: Clockwise from top left: Kate Lacey; styling: Sabrina Grande; courtesy Unode50; Bauer Griffin; Kate Lacey; styling: Sabrina Grande; courtesy Nordstrom; Kate Lacey; styling: Sabrina Grande; courtesy Kenneth Cole; courtesy Zara; courtesy Mansur Gavriel; courtesy Honest Beauty; courtesy Jason Wu p. 112: Clockwise from top left: Kate Lacey; styling: Sabrina Grande; Michael Simon; courtesy Michael Kors; Kate Lacey; styling: Sabrina Grande; courtesy Cartier; courtesy Aldo; Kate Lacey; styling: Sabrina Grande; courtesy Dear Frances; courtesy Tibi; Kate Lacey; styling: Sabrina Grande; courtesy Joico; TIPS p. 116: Clockwise from top right: Alberto E. Rodriguez/Getty; Media Punch/AKM-GSI; Mireya Acierto/Getty; Marechal Aurore/ Abaca; courtesy Olivia Culpo; Marechal Aurore/Abaca

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pp. 118–121: Wai Lin Tse/Bird Production; grooming: Ramsell Martinez/Garnier Fructis Style Sheer Set Hairspray/Streeters; styling: Emil Rebek; prop styling: Nelson Pitts/11th Street Workshop; production: Kelsey Stevens Production p. 124: Clockwise from top left: Craig McDean; courtesy Francesca Amfitheatrof; Trevor Undi; courtesy Harney & Sons p. 125: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Tiffany & Co. (3); Trevor Undi; courtesy Francesca Amfitheatrof p. 128: Fabrice Dall’Anese/ Contour by Getty pp. 133–136: Emman Montalvan/Tack Artist Group; hair: Lizzie Arneson/Oribe + R & Co/Bridge Artists; makeup: Liset Garza/Chanel/The Wall Group; styling: Ali Pew; manicure: Yuko Wada/Dior Vernis/Atelier Management; set design: Cooper Vasquez/The Magnet Agency; model: Celia Becker/One Management p. 139: Pietro D’Aprano/Getty; Dyad Photography; styling: Judith Trezza/RJ Bennett p. 140: Dyad Photography (6); styling: Judith Trezza/RJ Bennett pp. 143–145: Accessories: Kate Lacey; styling: Judith Trezza/RJ Bennett p. 146: Clockwise from top left: David Schulze; courtesy Jennifer Fisher; SRK/Splash; Dyad Photography; styling: Gabriel Rivera/ RJ Bennett; courtesy Casadei; Brian Henn; Dyad Photography; styling: Gabriel Rivera/RJ Bennett; courtesy Chloé; Dyad Photography (2); styling: Gabriel Rivera/RJ Bennett p. 148: Clockwise from top right: Sandra Semburg/Blaublut Edition; The Styleograph; Sandra Semburg; Frenchy Style/Blaublut Edition pp. 150–151: Serena Becker/AK Kruse; hair: Nathan Rosenkranz/Alterna Hair Care/Honey Artists; makeup: Liset Garza/Chanel/The Wall Group; manicure: Yuko Wada/Dior Vernis/Atelier Management; model: Jenny Folsom/Red Model Management; p. 150: Tibi coat; p. 151:Céline jacket p. 153: Clockwise from top left: Runway Manhattan/Céline Gaille; courtesy Zara; Brian Henn (2); styling: Judith Trezza/RJ Bennett; courtesy Swatch; Brian Henn (5); styling: Judith Trezza/ RJ Bennett p. 154: Clockwise from top right: Sandra Semburg; Brian Henn; styling: Judith Trezza/RJ Bennett; courtesy Mango; Brian Henn (5); styling: Judith Trezza/RJ Bennett; courtesy Polaroid; courtesy Topshop; Brian Henn; styling: Judith Trezza/ RJ Bennett; courtesy BaubleBar; Brian Henn (3); styling: Judith Trezza/RJ Bennett p. 158: Clockwise from top right: courtesy La Mer; courtesy Miu Miu; Tom Wargacki/WireImage; courtesy Roopal Patel; courtesy Surf Industries; Getty; courtesy Gucci (2); courtesy Sacai; TIPS (2); courtesy RY X; Kenneth Ellis p. 165: Jason Lloyd-Evans p. 166: Clockwise from top left: Brian Henn; Jason Lloyd-Evans; courtesy Pat McGrath; Greg Marino; Brian Henn; courtesy Redken; J Muckle; Jon Paterson p. 168: Clockwise from top left: Brian Henn; InDigital; Brian Henn (3); Jon Paterson; Brian Henn (2) p. 170: Clockwise from top left: Brian Henn; InDigital; Jon Paterson; Brian Henn; Jon Paterson; Brian Henn; Jon Paterson; Brian Henn p. 172: Clockwise from top left: Jon Paterson; Jason Lloyd-Evans; Jon Paterson; courtesy CoverGirl; Greg Marino; Brian Henn (2); Jon Paterson p. 175: Gregory Harris/Trunk Archive p. 176: Clockwise from top left: Brian Henn (4); Jeffrey Westbrook; Greg Marino; Devon Jarvis p. 178: Clockwise from top left: Brian Henn; courtesy veestro .com; courtesy yogaglo.com; Kate Lacey; Brian Henn; Greg Marino p. 180: Counterclockwise from top left: Julien Hekimian/ Getty; Edward Berthelot/Getty; George Pimentel/WireImage (2); Brian Henn; Dominique Charriau/WireImage; J. Countess/ WireImage; Taylor Hill/FilmMagic; Jason Lloyd-Evans p. 184: Brian Henn p. 186: From left: Shutterstock/Mavieke; Chris Craymer/Trunk Archive p. 187: Brian Henn p. 188: Counterclockwise from top left: Steve Eichner/NameFace/ Sipa; Goffredo di Crollalanza/FilmMagic; David Fisher/Rex/ Shutterstock; Jason LaVeris/FilmMagic; Steve Granitz/ WireImage; Kevork Djansezian/Getty; Stéphane Cardinale/ Corbis; Fred Duval/FilmMagic; Matrix/Bauer Griffin; Big Pictures/Bauer Griffin p. 194: Clockwise from top left: Brian Henn; Allen Berezovsky/WireImage; Brian Henn (2); Cook/ Variety/Rex/Shutterstock; Brian Henn; Kevin Mazur/Fox/Getty; Brian Henn; Sara Jaye Weiss/Startraks; Brian Henn; Jerod Harris/ WireImage; Brian Henn; Steve Granitz/WireImage; Jon Kopaloff/FilmMagic p. 197: Courtesy YSL p. 198: Clockwise from bottom left: Lovekin/Variety/Rex/Shutterstock; Araya Diaz/Getty; John Lamparski/WireImage; Monica Schipper/ FilmMagic; TIPS (9) p. 200: Brian Henn p. 205: Ylenia Cuellar/ Blaublut Edition p. 206: Jeffrey Westbrook; styling: Gabriel Rivera/RJ Bennett p. 208: Clockwise from top: Jeffrey Westbrook; styling: Gabriel Rivera/RJ Bennett; John Phillips/ Getty (3); Victor Virgile/Gamma-Rapho/Getty p. 211: Fabrice Bouquet pp. 212, 214: Jeffrey Westbrook p. 217: Robert Nickelsberg/Getty p. 218: Clockwise from top left: courtesy The Webster; The Coveteur/Trunk Archive; courtesy Brownes Merchants & Trading Co. p. 220: Clockwise from top right: courtesy Basement; courtesy Juvia; courtesy Bodega; Michael Weber/courtesy Glass & Vine; courtesy Bachour; courtesy Lady Bamford Spa p. 222: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Wynwood Letterpress; Andrew Meade/courtesy Wynwood; courtesy Style Mafia; Lucky Frog Studios/courtesy Wynwood; courtesy Wynwood (2) p. 225: Karim Sadli/courtesy Louis Vuitton pp. 226–229: Thomas Whiteside/Eiger Agency; hair:

Lona Vigi/Nexxus New York Salon Care US Celebrity Stylist/ Starworks Artists; makeup: Molly R. Stern/Laura Mercier/ Starworks Artists; styling: Melissa Rubini; manicure: Amy Ruiz/ Gemstone Organic/Essie; set design: Bette Adams/Mary Howard Studio; production: GE Projects p. 230: From left: courtesy Reese Witherspoon; courtesy Dolly Parton p. 231: Thomas Whiteside/Eiger Agency pp. 232–237: Thomas Whiteside/Eiger Agency; hair: Peter Lux/Frank Agency/Oribe Hair Care; makeup: Alex Babsy/Jed Root; styling: Ali Pew; manicure: Mike Pocock/Streeters London; set design: Sophie Durham/Bryant Artists; production: Rosco Production pp. 238– 239: Patrick Demarchelier/courtesy Louis Vuitton p. 240: Karim Sadli/courtesy Louis Vuitton p. 241: Clockwise from top left: Peter White/Getty (2); Estrop/Getty; Jason Lloyd-Evans; Stéphane Cardinale/Corbis via Getty pp. 242–246: Tung Walsh/2DM Management; hair: Perrine Rougemont/Caren; makeup: Clare Read/Chantecaille/Caren; styling: Jordy Huinder/ Eric Elenbaas Agency; manicure: Jenni Draper/OPI/Premier Hair and Makeup Up; production: Calum Walsh/Rosco Production p. 247: Courtesy Warner Bros. Pictures p. 249: Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran p. 250: Clockwise from top left: Brian Henn (2); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Dior; Brian Henn (3); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Swatch; courtesy Net-a-Porter; Brian Henn (4); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Giuseppe Zanotti Design; courtesy Elie Tahari; courtesy Sophie Hulme p. 252: Clockwise from top left: Brian Henn (2); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Saks Fifth Avenue; Brian Henn (3); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Lizzie Fortunato; Brian Henn (7); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Luisa Via Roma p. 254: Clockwise from top middle: courtesy Autodromo; Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Coach; courtesy Sock Mill; courtesy Outerknown; courtesy Louis Vuitton; courtesy Adidas; courtesy TAG Heuer; Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Orlebar Brown; courtesy Filson; Brian Henn (2); styling: Mai Tran p. 256: Clockwise from top left: Brian Henn (13); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Céline p. 258: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Devialet; Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Native Union; courtesy Parrot; courtesy MoMA Store; courtesy Kohl’s; Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Raden; courtesy Prynt; courtesy Dragon Alliance; courtesy Nikon; courtesy VanMoof p. 260: Clockwise from top left: Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Juniper Books; Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Joe Cariati; Brian Henn (2); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Jayson Home; courtesy Mellow; Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Solveig; Brian Henn (3); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Yield p. 262: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Kartell; Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Anthropologie; courtesy Meri Meri; Brian Henn (3); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Seedling; Brian Henn (6); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy L.L. Bean p. 264: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Ugg; Brian Henn (2); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Le Sportsac; courtesy H&M; Brian Henn (4); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Marc Jacobs; Brian Henn (3); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Kate Spade; Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran p: 266: Clockwise from top left: courtesy J.Crew; courtesy Misha + Puff; courtesy Noch Mini; Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Odette Williams; Brian Henn (2); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Boden; courtesy Appaman; courtesy Stella McCartney; Brian Henn (4); styling: Mai Tran p. 268: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Barneys (4); courtesy Happy Plugs; courtesy Barneys; Zoe Noble/courtesy Etsy; courtesy MoMA Store; Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Bittermilk p. 270: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Barneys; courtesy Ulta; Brian Henn (2); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Aedes; Brian Henn (2); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy H&M; Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Lord & Taylor; Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Izola; Brian Henn (2); styling: Mai Tran p. 271: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Sucre; courtesy Barneys; Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Chatbooks; courtesy Barneys (2); courtesy DOIY; courtesy Moda Operandi; courtesy Kikkerland Design; courtesy Container Store; Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Ware of the Dog; courtesy Barneys p. 272: Clockwise from top left: courtesy McCrea’s Candies; Brian Henn (2); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Barneys; Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Bunglo; Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Barneys; Brian Henn; styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Zoe Noble/Etsy; Brian Henn (2); styling: Mai Tran; courtesy Moda Operandi (2) p. 274: Clockwise from bottom right: George Pimentel/WireImage; Venturelli/WireImage; Neilson Barnard/Getty; Desiree Navarro/WireImage; Walter McBride/FilmMagic; Jamie McCarthy/Getty; courtesy Candace Nelson/Sprinkles p. 276: Levi Brown/Apostrophe; prop styling: Danielle Selig; food styling: Maggie Ruggiero/Hello Artists p. 277: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Athena Calderone; courtesy Aimee Song; Levi Brown/Apostrophe; prop styling: Danielle Selig; food styling: Maggie Ruggiero/Hello Artists p. 278: From left: courtesy Leandra Medine; Levi Brown / Apostrophe; prop styling: Danielle Selig; food styling: Maggie Ruggiero/Hello Artists p. 279: From top: Jason Kim/CPI; Levi Brown/Apostrophe; prop styling: Danielle Selig; food styling: Maggie Ruggiero/Hello Artists p. 282: Matias Indjic/ Figarophoto/Contour by Getty

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The Oscar-winning actress (and face of the new Armani fragrance Say SĂŹ) sat down with InStyle to talk about serving as a goodwill ambassador to the U.N. High Commissioner for Refugees, overcoming high school insecurities, and learning to embrace fear. As a U.N. goodwill ambassador, you recently traveled to Jordan to meet with families displaced by Syria’s brutal ďŹ ve-and-a-half-year conict. Can you tell us about your role?

The UNHCR deals with all issues surrounding refugees: providing shelter, passages to safety, and, of course, education. We are currently facing the largest displacement crisis since World War II. Almost 65 million people, and half of them are children! And it’s not just in the Middle East and Syria. There are forgotten pockets in South Sudan, Central Africa, Nigeria. The problem is worldwide. My job as a goodwill ambassador is to humanize the refugee experience, to build a bridge of compassion. Traveling to war-torn countries is not for the faint of heart. Have you always been someone who stands up for what you believe in—even in the face of risk?

I have always had a tendency to throw myself at things. You could call it a healthy lack of concern for consequences. It’s gotten me to some interesting places, but it’s also gotten me into situations that are hard to wiggle out of. But that’s life, you know? You once described your personality as “part extrovert and part wallower.â€? Care to elaborate?

As a child, I was very adventurous, but I was—and probably still am—quite shy at the same time. I don’t know whether that’s shyness or just me being private.

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As a private person, how do you navigate the new world order of Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter?

It’s easy to demonize social media, but it can also bring about amazing possibilities. I’m involved in a project at the moment that uses technology to liberate the lives of the disabled, connecting them with social media. Of course, the Internet can also be very predatory. Young girls in particular need to be told it’s their choice if they want to participate, and if so, how. Otherwise it can devour their emerging sense of self. It’s not a monologue; it’s a conversation. When social media allows for genuine conversation that’s process-oriented, not results-oriented, it’s far more interesting.

I have always had a tendency to throw myself at things.�

Speaking of young girls and self-esteem, what was your own experience growing up?

I found high school daunting. I didn’t fall into a natural friendship group immediately. I wasn’t one of the cool girls. And so I retreated into myself for a bit. But then we had to do a play for English. It was part of your assessment—you had to physically present your research. And I got up and I f—ed up, which made people laugh. Even though it was negative laughter—they were laughing at me—I kept going and they laughed more. I thought, “I’m in control of this.â€? The next year, these same girls assumed I would be directing the play. I wasn’t even comfortable onstage! I just tricked them—and myself—into feeling like it was my space. And so I eventually found my people‌in the theater department at school. How do you deďŹ ne conďŹ dence? I think conďŹ dence is the acknowledgment of doubt. Fear is a natural state. You can’t truly achieve a creative life without it. —AMY SYNNOTT

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