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February 2017

Anna Kendrick

On how she silences her inner critic


We’re all new


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Our 30-day mission to change your whole year #THEPOSITIVIT YPROJEC T

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ON THE COVER 26/ 2017, LET’S DO THIS! Our 30-day mission to change your whole year #thepositivityproject 124/ ANNA KENDRICK Our favourite fantasy BFF? Hell, yes! 163/ WIN! 10 x £1,000 TOPSHOP GIFT CARDS We’ll even close the store while you spend. What are you waiting for?


Anna Kendrick photographed by Catherine Servel. Anna wears dress by Dolce & Gabbana

Spring style just got fun and oh-so fabulous

IN EVERY ISSUE 7/ Editor’s letter 9/ On 10/ We hear you!

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All the fashion news and views you need to know about, straight from the catwalk 13/ FASHION’S NEW AGE 70-year-old models and 17 year olds on the FROW. What generation gap?

18 Head-to-toe pink? Own it. Here’s how

18/ HOW WOULD LUCY WEAR… Each month, our Fashion Editor, Lucy Walker, takes on fashion’s biggest challenges. This month: pink 20/ YOU GO, GIRL Fashion + feminism: it’s a no-brainer 22/ STREET CHIC: WHY THIS WORKS Five key pieces; one amazing outfit

New ! YOU YOU YOU Our favourite subject, of course 25/ HEY, IT’S OK 30/ MY MISSION TO LOVE MY BODY One brave woman takes on three naked challenges to find the key to confidence 34/ BRUTAL LIFE ADVICE, ANYONE? Call it a helpful kick up the butt towards getting what you want out of 2017 36/ DAWN O’PORTER: HONESTLY “Put your (whole) self out there” 39/ THE MOMENT THAT MADE ME “Holding my new puppy was a lesson in love” 40/ “WHAT I’VE LEARNED FROM 7,000 LOVE STORIES” Want tips? Most people did one of these five things… 44/ WORKING PANICKING 9 TO 5? Too much work + pressure x crazy hours = anxiety attacks? You’re not alone 54/ MORE MONEY, MORE PROBLEMS? So, you earn more than him. What now?

124 Someone please get Anna Kendrick a cup of tea

26 Kick-start your happy with our 30-day positivity plan

New ! OBSESSED Everything we’re binge-watching, downloading + loving this month 56/ FIRST LADIES OF FILM Get in (to the cinema) quick, before the Awards queues 58/ 24 HOURS WITH… Tom Daley 59/ DO. NOT. DISTURB Five books to lose hours to, plus the latest culture picks 61/ WE DREW From alien BFF to realestate agent, Ms Barrymore’s done it all




63/ THE ACCESSORY EDIT Teeny-tiny bags to statement earrings

Accessories to liven up any outfit

68/ WHAT’S YOUR SHOE TRIBE? Three Glamour editors celebrate their favourites 70/ NEW YEAR, NEW UNIFORM Spring/summer’s coolest trends and how to work them


76/ ROCK THE RAINBOW Head to toe or clashing colours. There. Are. No. Rules

Health, body and mind: the lowdown

94/ SHE’S ECLECTIC Cool cut-outs to OTT ruffles… mix, match and have fun

151/ WHEN DID WELLNESS GET SO WTF? It’s time to refresh what healthy means

114/ HANDS UP… who wants spring’s hottest new accessories? Us, us!

New !


HOTLIST Genius buys to dream destinations, we’ve got it covered

ins i de


158/ GOING ANYWHERE NICE? Holidays to get in the diary now 160/ WANT, LOVE, SHOP Winter boots, watches and wardrobe staples. New season = no guilt

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79/ MEET THE NEW POWER GIRLS Who doesn’t love a red lip? 80/ LOOKBOOK: BRAIDS From baby braids to ballerina buns, plaits are BIG news this season 82/ #ASKALEX Three steps to getting gorgeous, glowing skin (yep, even in this weather) 85/ TIME FOR A NEW ROUTINE? Smart skin-smoothing tricks and treatments to boost hydration and radiance. Where do we sign?

Anna Kendrick photographed by Catherine Servel Art Director Lisa Rahman Fashion Director Karen Preston Hair Matthew Monzon at Jed Root Make-up Polly Osmond at Premier Hair and Makeup, using Dior Spring Look and Capture Totale Dreamskin Advanced Manicure Lyndsay McIntosh at Premier Hair and Makeup, using Dior Vernis Spring Look and Capture Totale Dreamskin Senior Fashion Assistant Molly Haylor Dress Christian Dior Earrings (just seen) Jacqueline Cullen Ring Theodora Warre

88/ WE’RE BLUSHING Powder or cream? That is the question 90/ BRING A BOTTLE Fragrances you’ll want to carry everywhere 91/ 4 STYLES WE’RE (STILL) LOVING See, 2016 wasn’t all bad 136/ MAKING EYES Maximum impact for minimum effort – that’s our kind of make-up 144/ BIGGER, BOLDER, BRIGHTER Consider this your new-season beauty mantra


136 Did we mention brights are a major deal for S/S17?

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editor’s letter

Photograph: Ben Rayner

Big news.


SO WE’VE CHANGED A LITTLE BIT. WELL, A BIG BIT. YES, IT’S A BOLD NEW ERA FOR GLAMOUR: after many years of bringing you the original ‘handbagsized’ magazine, we’re incredibly excited to bring your favourite magazine to you in this new super size! Why? The time feels right. We get that how and when you read your magazines is changing, and that you don’t really need us to be quite so portable any more. While we have always adored our compact size, we know that you’re now more likely to read it curled up on your couch – or even in the bath! – than on your morning commute. A welcome break from all our screen time, a print magazine is, more than ever, a luxurious treat. It’s only fitting that we make it even more so. (It should be easier to keep our larger bring you down. When you treat yourself to printed pages dry in the bath, too.) Glamour, it’s an entire world created just for you. That’s why Glamour will now be bigger, and “Our No1 One thing that will never change? Our glossier, every month. You’ll find more fashion, priority has commitment to our loyal readers. Our No1 priority more beauty and more of the compelling reads always been has always been bringing the stories that matter you know we deliver. We’ve added some exciting new sections, such as Front Row (page 13), bringing the to you and help you get the most out of a full and dedicated to insider fashion news. And topped stories that frantic life. I love the way that, these days, we get to do that in an ever-expanding Glamour universe; it all off with a sleek new look. matter you can be a print traditionalist or one of the In a digital world, I believe a print mag is to you” millions who join us at every day. a truly comforting antidote to the noise of online. You can say hi on one of our trailblazing Facebook We all love the internet. But while you can find Lives or chuckle along with us on our podcast. See page 9 a lot to love there, you can stumble across a lot of unwelcome for a little reminder of just how much we have to offer. stuff, too. This is why print keeps a place in our hearts. At I think it’s only fair that people like you, with such great Glamour, we spend weeks crafting each issue. Every page taste in magazines, get as much Glamour as possible in their is devoted to entertaining, inspiring and uplifting lives. I promise you we’ll never stop trying to add even more. you, in a package where you know you won’t come Enjoy the issue, across those online surprises that can often

Jo Elvin, Editor-In-Chief Contact me at: Follow me on Twitter at and Instagram @joelvinglamour. Tweet us at @GlamourMagUK 7

13 Hanover Square, London W1S 1HN Tel: 020 7499 9080 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF JO ELVIN Managing Editor Lucy Jones Deputy Editor Lindsay Frankel Digital Strategy Director Natasha McNamara Art Director Lisa Rahman Associate Director James Williams Fashion Director Natalie Hartley Acting Fashion Director Karen Preston Beauty Director Alessandra Steinherr Features Director Claire Matthiae Acting Features Director Lisa Harvey Editor’s PA Kelly Marks CONTENT Acting Deputy Features Editor Ali Pantony Content Editor Leanne Bayley Senior Writer Alice Howarth Writer Ciara Sheppard Entertainment Editor Helen Whitaker Acting Entertainment Editor Hanna Woodside Social Media Editor Kat Brown Multimedia Producer Jana Otte Digital Producer Joris Hendrik Contributing Editor Celia Walden FASHION Acting Fashion Editor Lucy Walker Acting Shopping Editor Charlotte Lewis Acting Fashion Assistants Emma Hargadon, Molly Haylor Bookings Director Simone Schofer Executive Fashion & Beauty Directors Claudia Mahoney, Julia Yule BEAUTY Junior Beauty Editor Dominique Temple Online Beauty Writer Rebecca Fearn ART Art Editor Daisy Dudley Designer Lisa Barlow PICTURES Picture Editor Emma Ward Deputy Picture Editor Natalie Michele Davis Digital Picture Editor Sandra Waibl COPY Chief Sub Editor Glenda McCauley Deputy Chief Sub Editor Holly Quayle CONTRIBUTORS Meric Canatan, Mark Eccleston, Sagal Mohammed, Kerry Potter, Gregory Allen Logistics Clerk Martin Gray Director of Editorial Administration & Rights Harriet Wilson Editorial Business Manager Phoebe Gaydon

PUBLISHING DIRECTOR JAMIE JOUNING Associate Publisher Grace Wasyluk Acting Associate Publisher Antonia Wigan PA to Publishing Director & Business Analyst Anastasia Hodge Senior Brand Managers Anna Baja, Claudia Grove Account Manager Sophie Jacobson Sales Executive Cressida Micklem Regional Sales Director Karen Allgood Regional Account Director Heather Mitchell Account Manager Krystina Garnett Head of the Paris Office Helena Kawalec (+33 1 44 11 78 80) Paris Office Manager Florent Garlasco (+33 1 44 11 78 80) Italian Office Valentina Donini – MIA (+39028 051 422) NY Office Associate Publisher Shannon Tolar Tchkotoua (+1 212 630 4913) US Sales Assistant Keryn Howarth (+1 212 630 4936) BESPOKE Creative Lead Alison Weatherhogg Digital Lead Designer Alessia Federici Digital Project Manager Kike Adetunji Designer Hannah Crawford Producer Silvia Nicoletti Events Director Michelle Russell DIGITAL Head of Digital Wil Harris Digital Strategy Director Dolly Jones Operations Director Helen Placito CLASSIFIED Classified Director Shelagh Crofts Classified Advertisement Manager Emma Alessi Senior Sales Executives/Trainers Fiona Maynard, Rachel Myers MARKETING & RESEARCH Marketing Director Jean Faulkner Deputy Marketing and Research Director Gary Read Senior Research Manager Heather Batten Research Manager Theresa Domke Senior Marketing Executive Celeste Buckley Senior Data Manager Tim Westcott CIRCULATION Circulation Director Richard Kingerlee Subscription Director Patrick Foilleret Assistant Marketing and Promotions Manager Claudia Long Marketing and Promotions Manager Michelle Velan PRODUCTION Production Director Sarah Jenson Commercial Production Manager Xenia Dilnot Production Controller Dawn Crosby Production Coordinator Skye Meelboom Commercial and Paper Production Controller Martin MacMillan Finance Director Pam Raynor Financial Control Director Penny Scott-Bayfield HR Director Hazel McIntyre Condé Nast International Director of Communications Nicky Eaton Deputy Publicity Director Harriet Robertson Publicity Manager Richard Pickard IT Director Lauraine Turner Directors Jonathan Newhouse, Nicholas Coleridge, Stephen Quinn, Annie Holcroft, Pam Raynor, Jamie Bill, Jean Faulkner, Shelagh Crofts, Albert Read, Patricia Stevenson Deputy Managing Director Albert Read MANAGING DIRECTOR NICHOLAS COLERIDGE CHAIRMAN, CONDÉ NAST INTERNATIONAL JONATHAN NEWHOUSE

Published by The Condé Nast Publications Ltd, Vogue House, Hanover Square, London W1S 1JU (tel: 020 7499 9080; fax: 020 7493 1345). Colour origination by Tag: Response. Printed by Prinovis Nürnberg, Breslauer Str. 300, 90471 Nürnberg. Printed in Germany. GLAMOUR is distributed by Condé Nast & National Magazine Distributors Ltd (Comag), Tavistock Road, West Drayton, Middlesex UB7 7QE (tel: 01895 433600; fax: 01895 433605). The subscription rate to GLAMOUR is £24 for one year (12 issues). Overseas Airmail per year: €59 to the EU, £60 to the Rest of Europe, $65 to the US and £69 to the Rest of World. Enquiries, change of address and orders payable to GLAMOUR, Subscription Department, Lathkill St, Market Harborough, Leics LE16 9EF. Order at Subscriptions queries and enquiries to Subscriptions hotline: +44 (0)844 848 5202, Mon-Fri 8am-9.30pm, Sat 8am-4pm. Manage your subscription online 24hrs a day at All rights reserved. Reproduction in whole or in part without written permission is strictly prohibited. All prices correct at time of going to press but are subject to change. GLAMOUR cannot be responsible for unsolicited material. Copyright © 2017 THE CONDÉ NAST PUBLICATIONS LTD, Vogue House, Hanover Square, London, W1S 1JU. The paper used for this publication is based on renewable wood fibre. The wood these fibres are derived from is sourced from sustainably managed forests and controlled sources. The producing mills are EMAS registered and operate according to highest environmental and health and safety standards. This magazine is fully recyclable – please log on to for your local recycling options for paper and board. GLAMOUR is a member of the Independent Press Standards Organisation (which regulates the UK’s magazine and newspaper industry). We abide by the Editors’ Code of Practice [] and are committed to upholding the highest standards of journalism. If you think that we have not met those standards and want to make a complaint, please see our Editorial Complaints Policy on the Contact Us page of our website or contact us at or by post to Complaints, Editorial Business Department, The Condé Nast Publications Ltd, Vogue House, Hanover Square, London W1S 1JU. If we are unable to resolve your complaint, or if you would like more information about IPSO or the Editors’ Code, contact IPSO on 0300 123 2220 or visit


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@sukiwaterhouse Thank you for having us sillies. @glamouruk @popandsuki

“I can now talk about anxiety” Your acknowledgement of the benefit of medication, coupled with CBT, in Tiny Pill. Big Issue gives me hope. It comes in the week I’ve finally made an appointment with my GP to talk about my mental health, something I’ve been fighting with for a long time. I hope this is the first step to taking control, and your article has helped me to think I’ve made the right choice. Thank you. Claire, by email




This month’s star letter wins an award-winning T3 curling wand. It comes complete with three interchangeable barrels and beautiful rose-gold detailing. The T3 Whirl, which retails at £199, is the wand of choice for celebrity hairstylists.

Chuckling to myself reading When 2016 Broke The Internet! Social media can bring you down, but this article showed the best, most entertaining side of it. I’d love to know the Queen’s opinion on Orlando’s aubergine! Katie, by email @sammi_crouch @GlamourMagUK Thanks for your article So, Brexit… It’s good to get an informed article that isn’t biased and that I understand.

Calm down, moneybags! I absolutely LOVE Dawn O’Porter’s honesty and style, but something in December’s piece did turn me off. Her friend paying off his sister’s 30k credit card bill – who has that kind of money?! I’m lucky if I can make the minimum payment on mine and then buy my mate a coffee, and I work my socks off! Catherine, by email @ShadowsGoddess Glad Kristen Stewart was crowned ‘Best Dressed

2016’ in @GlamourMagUK. She always looks absolutely stunning.

Girl power Thank you for Amber Riley’s The Women Who Made Me… – a nice bit of inspiration on a rainy Cornish day. Your magazine has always been a comfort and inspiration as I’ve gone from uni to a career, thank you! Nell, by email @SincSarahSnaps How have I only just found the Hey, It’s OK… podcasts?! They’re awesome, and totally binge-worthy! @GlamourMagUK @jo_elvin #podcasts

A respectful ending I Met Both My Husbands On The Same Day struck a chord, especially the way she stayed friends with her ex. I’m also divorcing, and I don’t think we’ve talked so much in our 12 years together as we have over the past year. There’s still a hard path ahead, but one thing I’m sure of is that we will forever stay friends. Andreja, by email


#INSTA-PIRATION OF THE MONTH @sunshine5471 Exactly because life is happening now @sharpie36 My mantra this week @tangledkate Word @elisacarol.face Iris is a Style Queen!

GLAMOUR-TO-GO This month’s winner is Nimisha Patel, pictured reading GLAMOUR at the Gullfoss Waterfall in Iceland. Nimisha wins an Instax Mini 70 camera, with selfie mode and high-performance flash; For your chance to win, send us a photo of you with the latest issue of GLAMOUR (with your name, address and location). Good luck!

Wr i t e in! 10

We want to hear about you – about GLAMOUR, your life, anything. Email letters@glamour or write to GLAMOUR We Hear You, 13 Hanover Square, London W1S 1HN

Compiled by Ali Pantony. Photograph: Thomas Schenk. GLAMOUR reserves the right to edit letters, Tweets and unsolicited material. Unfortunately, GLAMOUR is unable to return any photographs submitted

Lots of #LOLs



Every fashionable thing you need to know now

Fashion’s new age From 73 year olds on the catwalk to teenagers on the FROW, fashion’s having an age-blind, all-inclusive moment. Amen to that, says Victoria Moss


ilan. Bottega Veneta’s 50th-anniversary show. September 24, 2016. This was the moment when fashion’s most influential and notoriously straight-faced players all got to their feet to cheer, clap and, in some cases, wipe a tear away as 73-yearold Lauren Hutton stepped on to the catwalk alongside 21-year-old Gigi Hadid. If ever there was a declaration that age doesn’t matter any more, this was it. In a world where a Topshop dress can look as fabulous on an 80 year old as it does on a 20 year old, it’s time to embrace the ageless age. That momentous morning at Bottega Veneta, Lauren Hutton was wearing a modern update of the outfit she famously wore in the 1980 film American Gigolo. It may not be a cultural


entertainment. They were Dolce’s millennials – a crowd that featured YouTuber Cameron Dallas (16.7 million Instagram followers, 5.1 million YouTube subscribers; Swedish singer Zara Larsson (2.1 million followers); Sofia Richie (1.7 million followers); model Sarah Snyder (1 million followers), who dates Will Smith’s son Jaden; ‘fashion influencer’ Luka Sabbat (288,000 followers); Pamela Anderson’s sons, Brandon Thomas Lee and Dylan Jagger Lee; Diane von Furstenberg’s granddaughter Talita; Sylvester Stallone’s daughter Sistine; and Rafferty Law, son of Jude Law and Sadie Frost. Their millions of followers may not yet be Dolce regulars, but the designers are canny enough to know they need to plant that seed of aspiration now, and using their heroes to propel images of the show into their Instagram feeds is an effective way of doing that. The designers say: “These guys represent the future. We love them, because they create their style following their way of life and filming it on social media.” The use of social media is, of course, the great democratiser of our age. Anyone with a knack for a strong picture and a witty caption can find success, irrespective of age, size or gender. The rise of social

From top: Baddie Winkle, Iris Apfel

“Hitting 60 doesn’t mean you need to get yourself a blue rinse and sensible shoes” a seriously fierce, sexy vibe. Versace described the collection as “all about a woman’s freedom: freedom of movement, freedom of activity, freedom to fight for their ideas, freedom to be whoever you want to be”. Yet, though these inclusions largely appeal to the established luxury customer, designers face a big dilemma right now – namely how they appeal to the woman they know loves their clothes and to the new Insta and Snapchat generation. How can they inspire the millennials to covet their wares (once they earn enough to be able to afford them) while still successfully courting existing, more grown-up customers? For some shrewd designers this season, the answer was fairly straightforward – appeal to both. And Dolce & Gabbana was already one step ahead. Unusually, outside its show were hordes of screaming teenage girls. Inside, while the usual crowd of editors and buyers waited for the show to start, they were treated to Justin Bieber’s latest album on repeat. As the ‘celebrity’ front row trickled in, it was clear the invited guests weren’t there for our 14

media has certainly had an effect on how we view and consume fashion. Beyond this, we live in an age when, sartorially at least, age boundaries are fast diminishing. Hitting 60 doesn’t mean you need to get yourself a blue rinse and sensible shoes. Just because you’re not a teenager doesn’t mean that you can’t shop on the high street. My mother (64) and I (35) wear largely the same uniform – jeans, navy sweaters and trainers (she loves her Vans). She’s

Front row at Dolce & Gabbana (opposite page, from left): siblings Lucky Blue Smith, Pyper America Smith, Daisy Clementine Smith and Starlie Cheyenne Smith; Cameron Dallas; Sistine Stallone; Zara Larsson; Luka Sabbat; Sofia Richie; Zoey Deutch; Sarah Snyder

Photographs: Press Association, Getty Images, Rex Features, Indigital. Illustrations: Rebecca Strickson

reference that all millennial fashion fans would get, but any woman can aspire to looking that incredible in a trench, no matter what year they were born – which was the whole point. At cool New York label Tome, the co-creative directors, Ramon Martin and Ryan Lobo, cast 65-year-old model Jacalyn O’Shaughnessy in their show. The duo explain: “It’s important that our show reflects the diversity of our customers. We’re glad there’s a shift – diversity is relevant; it’s something we’ve always practised.” Crucially, they realise that, though “the woman who buys Tome wants to be inspired, she also needs to be able to relate to our brand. For us, fashion is about expressing who you are, as opposed to aspiring to something you’re not.” It’s a persuasive message. Alongside that Hutton moment, elsewhere at Milan Fashion Week this idea of the grown-up model was crystalised. It was refreshing to see Naomi Campbell (46), Carmen Kass (38) and Mariacarla Boscono (36) walk in the Versace show. While it’s always a thrill to see these supers tread the catwalk, they are also women with proper womanly figures – which gave Donatella’s cool sportswear

From left: the J Crew show; Carmen Kass and Doutzen Kroes for Versace; Jacalyn O’Shaughnessy at Tome; Naomi Campbell for Versace; Stella Tennant at Ralph Lauren

“The message is that, whatever your age, fashion is there for everyone and to be enjoyed” even taken to cutting the bottom off her jeans in order to give them a rough edge, à la Vetements (“It looks better than a turn-up,” she says, wisely). Lisa Aiken, Net-A-Porter’s retail fashion director, believes, “Using a diverse range of models at different ages isn’t necessarily a stunt tactic, but rather a way for brands to stay relevant to the women buying their products, as well as the women aspiring to them. At J Crew, Jenna Lyons used strong businesswomen in the S/S17 show, rather than models – it was a reflection of the woman she dresses and by whom she is inspired. I think the message from all brands is about female empowerment for every woman, whatever her age.” Just look at 95-year-old Iris Apfel, whose position as a global style icon is gaining pace – she has fronted a car commercial and even launched her own collection of socks. Or 68-year-old model Maye Musk, who was the breakout street-style star of this past show season, and is more in demand than ever, while 88-year-old Insta-star Baddie Winkle was chosen to model Missguided’s winter collection. Samantha Helligso, creative manager at the online youth brand, explains: “We chose to work with Baddie Winkle

because her love of eccentric style stood out to us and made her the perfect next ‘Babe of Missguided’. Her quick wit, bold, colourful style and don’t-give-adamn charm are perfectly aligned with our tongue-incheek brand. We aim to champion iconic female figures who stand for self-confidence with an unapologetic attitude to inspire their audience to be and wear whatever they want. We all want to grow up to be just like her.” When it comes to our own style, breaking down boundaries is crucial – the message is that, whatever your age, fashion is there for everyone and to be enjoyed. We needn’t feel compelled to wear or not wear anything, and can be equally inspired by a 17or 70-year-old model. It’s cheering that the industry is offering up role models – and clothes – to highlight this. Long may it last. O Victoria Moss is senior fashion news and features editor of The Telegraph




In a new GLAMOUR series, Fashion Editor Lucy Walker takes on fashion’s biggest challenges. First up? The season’s big colour PHOTOGRAPHS by KASIA BOBULA

LET ME START BY SAYING I DON’T WEAR PINK – EVER. It’s just too frothy, feminine and frivolous, so I safely categorise it into the ‘not for me’ pile, along with a host of other S/S17 trends (ruffles and florals are also on this jolly pile). But, at the risk of sounding like I’m eight years old, pink is my absolute favourite colour. Looking back at the shows through distinctly rose-tinted glasses, I can easily recall all my favourite pink moments. At Céline, I fell in love with a bubblegum-hued caped dress, nattily styled with odd-coloured shoes. At Valentino, it was the head-to-toe fuchsia looks that were my heroes, punctuating the show with gay, rosy moments. And the smattering of pink pieces at Balenciaga felt powerful and far from prim. Did I mention that I really love pink? In my commitment to ‘classic style’, aiming for ‘chic’, and never getting it wrong (because a fashion editor shouldn’t make mistakes, right?), I’ve started to consider that I may have built myself a sartorial prison of navy, black and grey. Is it possible that, in creating such a strict style code, I’ve drained the colour from my wardrobe? Of (gulp) life? I can now audibly hear the inner Pink Lady in me screaming. But, while pink exerts an almost gravitational pull, it’s not just the fluffy connotations that have me running for the hills – I also have pink skin, which flushes easily, and so I avoid matching it to my outfit at all costs. Blush, with its beige undertones, only serves to make me look pinker; fuchsia seems to drain me; bubblegum feels far too saccharine for a woman in her thirties. So how the hell do I pull this off? I settle upon a soft, almost sun-bleached pink, which has similar qualities to a neutral and is therefore not a million miles

Polyester culottes £317 Tibi

Wool coat £800 Acne Studios

Polyester top £725 Bally

Grosgrain shoes £325 Mansur Gavriel


Hair & make-up: Emily Dhanjal, using Bumble and bumble and Nars Cosmetics. Still lifes: 3Objectives


Linen and viscose coat £960, linen and viscose shirt £430 and linen and viscose trousers £520 all Sea NY; suede heels £210 Aeydē Polyester coat £600 Tibi; wool roll-neck £140 John Smedley

“I feel more confident in my clothes than I have felt in months”

from my usual palette. However, in the spirit of this season’s take on pink (less princess, more power), I opt to wear it from head to toe, punctuating my look with a bright pair of shoes, which serve to subvert the softness. Slipping into my outfit, I feel a sense of genuine pleasure, giddiness even, but as I leave the office, peacocking in pink, I feel that old familiar flush return. I am now a show-off – will I turn heads? Will people point and whisper? As I walk through London’s Mayfair (a sea of grey suits grabbing lunch), my fears turn out to be completely unfounded. In fact, it’s only when I hear “Lucy? Lucy? Oh, my God, I didn’t recognise you – you’re PINK!” – said by my stylist friend – that I draw any attention at all. I feel far from outlandish – in fact, I feel more confident in my clothes than I have felt in months. I have finally revealed my inner Pink Lady. I am revelling in her light touch, and rebelling against the confines of my self-imposed style code, and it feels good! So, I guess the question is whether I will wear pink tomorrow and in the summer ahead. I do find myself wishing I could keep the outfit. I think it’s time to think (and wear) pink. 19

YOU GO, GIRL Fashion and feminism? Hell, yes. This season, the trends are backing us all the way by VICTORIA MOSS






For the first time in its venerated history, the French house Dior appointed a female creative director – the punky Maria Grazia Chiuri, who had previously co-helmed Valentino. Her debut in Paris was a paean to the strength of women – taking fencing as a running theme, creating armour-like bodice-shaping tops. If anyone missed her point, she spelled it out literally, with a T-shirt emblazoned with the slogan: ‘We Should All Be Feminists’.

Best friends (and accessory designers) Poppy and Suki


When our celebrity favourites emerge as canny businesswomen, creating things we actually want to buy, we love it. See Suki Waterhouse’s sweet accessories collection, Pop & Suki; behold Rosie HuntingtonWhiteley’s new athletic range for M&S, out now, called Rosie for Autograph Active; and hold your breath for Alexa Chung’s first collection for her new eponymous brand, out in May.

W E ’ R E




While Hillary Clinton didn’t make it into the White House, her sartorial contribution has been noted by the fashion world. The #pantsuitnation lives on, with Céline offering the coolest take.

Photographs: Indigital, Jason Lloyd-Evans, WENN, Getty Images, Rex Features, Greg Funnell/Camera Press, iStock, Thomas Schenk. Pop & Suki illustrations: Rebecca Strickson




Fashion doesn’t often love a busty décolletage, but currently, pumped-up cleavage is welcome: Sarah Burton framed hers in leather bodices at Alexander McQueen, while Phoebe Philo took on cone-bra-era Madonna at Céline. It’s a real shape-shifter, this season.

‘It’ items usually have something of the ridiculous about them – prohibitively pricey bags, daft-looking shoulders on jackets. But not so this spring. The shirt emerged as the strongest piece to zhoosh up your wardrobe. Flattering, cool and suits everyone.







PORTS 1961


The stiletto may be attempting a comeback (ignore at will), but flats are still resolutely on the agenda. From Chanel’s two-tone silver and black ballet pumps to Christopher Kane’s polarising jewelled Crocs, comfy has never looked so cool.






Dresses were everywhere on the spring/summer catwalks, but this isn’t a move to make your wardrobe girlie. The frocks were effortless, the type you throw on in the morning and don’t have to worry about anything else with, especially underwear issues – Tibi’s gorgeous smocks are particularly bra-friendly. Easy dressing – music to our ears.





We never thought denim salvation would come via Khloé Kardashian, but her line Good American Denim (co-founded with Emma Grede) is inspired. Styles run from sizes 0 to 24, and are modelled on the website by different-sized women – so you can see what you’ll actually look like in them. It’s jeanius. (Sorry.)

Khloé Kardashian gives good denim


Designer Sonia Rykiel was a pioneer not only of her own label, but of a relaxed, easy way of dressing that still resonates. Falling just weeks after her passing last year, the Paris show was a tribute to her spirit. It was a joyous example of why, when women succeed, it’s a very good thing for everyone.


Paula Nickolds’ appointment as John Lewis MD was met with patronising headlines – “From buttons to the boardroom” ran one. But innovative ideas, such as in-store Prosecco bars and bikini waxes, will get a new demographic into stores. Go, Paula! 21

why this works Five key pieces, one off-duty look #owned. b y


Acetate sunglasses £259 Céline from Safilo


Leather tote £725 Mansur Gavriel at Net-A-Porter

Denim skirt £146 Pinko


“The logo tee artfully dresses down a shouty metallic skirt” 22

Heels you can actually walk in? Yes, please. Stick to this height or lower if wearing a mini.

Suede kitten heels £59 Topshop

Photograph: Phil Oh. Shopping: Emma Hargadon

he humble logo tee is a huge trend for S/S17. The secret to making it look this cool? Pairing it with something unexpected. Here, it artfully dresses down a shouty – and seriously fabulous – metallic miniskirt. It’s that perfectly judged high-low mix – a covetable Loewe Puzzle bag with your favourite pub-worn denim jacket – that hits the “OMG, I love your outfit” spot. And who says you can’t break the odd style rule and match your tomato-red tee with your tomato-red shoes? Not us. Into it.

Cotton T-shirt £100 Sandro


FE ST I VAL in association with

DATE March 11 & 12 2017 VENUE Saatchi Gallery

Treatments, talks, treats The beauty event of the year! TICKETS FROM JUST £35, INCLUDING A GOODIE BAG WORTH








Hey, it’s 2....

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

‌if your company is his Valentine’s Day present. What more does he need?

By Sagal Mohammed and Hester Bates. Photograph: Ben Watts/Trunk Archive

WRFRPSDUHDQ\OLIHORYHZRUNGUDPDWRWKDWWLPHD.DUGDVKLDQ -HQQHUZHQWWKURXJKWKHVDPHWKLQJNLQGD ‌if your purse is full of loyalty cards, each with only one stamp. You never know when you’ll go back to that retro vegan smoothie bar from two years ago ‌to put your empty wine bottles in the neighbours’ recycling box so \RX¡UHQRWMXGJHGZKHQWKH\¡UHFROOHFWHG(thanks to – now rumbled – GLAMOUR reader @sadieanneB5)

‌if the only thing getting you up for work is your new killer boots ‌to feel like an absolute bossZKHQ\RXVSRWWKHWD[LGULYHUKROGLQJ DFDUGZLWK\RXUQDPHRQLWDWDLUSRUWDUULYDOV ‌to be more scared of going to the hairdresser’s than the dentist ‌IS NOW A WEEKLY PODCAST. Each week, our Editor-In-Chief, Jo Elvin, is joined by members of the GLAMOUR team and a celebrity guest to mull over the questions that have got the office talking. Subscribe at



life & happiness

THE POSITI ITY PROJECT This January, we’re sacking off the resolutions and kick-starting operation happiness. Here are 30 ways to bring the joy by AMY ABRAHAMS

his time of year can bring us down. Christmas is over, we’re back at work and the skies seem greyer than ever. But it’s time to ditch the negativity (and 2016’s sour aftertaste) and reclaim optimism. Sound impossible? Think again, because studies show it’s the small, simple things that can have a positive and lasting impact on our moods. Just imagine if we all did one tiny act a day to boost our own happiness – and each other’s. The world would be a much better place. 2017: let’s do this…



One app to sort your s**t out Never forget a deadline or your friend’s baby’s birthday with Wunderlist. This pocket PA syncs across all your devices. Free, with premium upgrade, or from £3.99 per month (iOS, Android, Windows, desktop;



Read for six minutes It can reduce stress by 68% – more effective than a cuppa. Psychologists think it’s all about the distraction easing muscular tension and slowing the heart rate.


Write a secret note




82% of us say our most profound moments of happiness are those we don’t expect. So, before your partner or flatmate goes to work, write your fondest memory of them on a Post-it, and hide it in their coat pocket. Guaranteed to put a smile on anyone’s face, no?

Pop into a happy café Thanks to a new initiative from Action For Happiness, happy cafés are popping up everywhere. The Canvas Café in London runs ‘happy’ events: think storytelling sessions, decluttering workshops and comedy nights. Cute! Visit to find a café near you.


Switch your #goals mindset Highlighting moments when you rocked the hell out of 2016 instantly lifts your spirits, says hypnotherapist Chloe Brotheridge. Scroll through your photos and choose three in which you felt happy, or proud of yourself. Then, when you think of the year ahead, instead of setting future goals, say or write them in the present tense: “I am getting fitter,” or, “I am working on that promotion.” She says: “This sends a powerful, positive message to your subconscious to go forward and make them real.”


7 64% of Brits say that being smiled at brightens their day.


Help change the world in one minute

Follow these three Twitter accounts…

Visit and sign a petition you care about, to donate to a fundraising drive, or send a text to a charity to donate on the spot – eg, text RIGHTNOW to 70200 to give £5 to Cancer Research UK.

Bad news overload? Try these gems: @PositiveNewsUK: Doesn’t ignore the big stories, but leaves you hopeful. @MedievalReacts: LOL captions to classical pictures. @EmergencyPugs: Just because.

@cleowade: Cringe-free affirmations. @betches: Relatable memes that will now fill 99% of your group WhatsApp chat. @earthfocus: Impossibly pretty travel pics. Next holiday, sorted.


1111 One email to read before work Get your AM brain into gear by signing up to’s fun email-learning platform. It sends a five-minute lesson (on a huge range of subjects – money, art, tech, health) straight to your inbox each morning for ten days.


Try box breathing Feeling overwhelmed? Picture the outline of a square and do this exercise: breathe in for a count of four, hold the breath for a count of four, exhale for a count of four, and with empty lungs count to four, says wellness expert Louise Padmore.

Remember this line from Amy Schumer:




• GLAMOUR’s Hey, It’s OK… (obvs) • No Such Thing As A Fish by QI Elves • Magic Lessons with Elizabeth Gilbert • Get It On by Dawn O’Porter (All available on iTunes)

Chat for a bargain

Wool-mix jumper £85 Levi’s

“The aim of exercise is to feel awesome,” says Hilary Rowland, co-founder and spin instructor at Boom Cycle. “Don’t compete with others at the gym – do what physically and mentally feels good for you. That’s how we get fitter and happier.” So, whether boxing or Bikram is your thing, find motivation from the buzz of endorphins, not your followers.

Four podcasts to bring you joy


Wear this

The only #fitspo you need

Do NOT ignore those pop-ups offering live help when shopping online. According to Which? magazine, brands including Boden, Nike, O2 and Schuh have all offered discounts or voucher codes when shoppers asked, politely, in a chat.

20 Buy a sandwich for a stranger

1188 Try laughter yoga Yep, it’s a thing. Most of us have suppressed the odd snigger during a downward dog, but this new class encourages prolonged voluntary laughing. And it’s a big stress reliever. See to find a group near you.

1199 Take the 21-day gratitude challenge Record one thing you’re grateful for (flatmates with the same shoe size, a FaceTime chat with your mum, that free coffee in Pret – it’s all relative) each day for three weeks. Research says it can improve your mood, sleep and energy.

Harvard University researchers have found that spending money on others boosts our emotional and physical wellbeing. Head to a ‘suspended coffee’ shop, where you can buy an extra latte, sandwich or soup for, say, a stressed student or a homeless person. Just pay for two and the café will pass on your kind gesture to an appreciative person. Visit for shops that have signed up.




…preferably while wearing a yellow onesie: 70% of us link sunny-coloured foods to feeling happy, and nearly a third more people associate yellow with happiness than any other colour.

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Photographs: Harry Carr, Allstar, iStock, Getty Images, Rex Features, Indigital, Collection Christophel, @cleowade/Instagram. Illustrations: Freya Morgan

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Netf lix and (actually) chill, together It turns out boxsets are good for your love life. Researchers at the University of Aberdeen said the couples who frequently watched series or films together felt more committed.


Small wins are little achievements that give us a big hit of dopamine in our brains, making us feel like a champ. Try these: • Lay your clothes out before going to bed. More snoozing + less time staring at your wardrobe = win! • Do 20 star jumps while the kettle boils. Cup of tea + exercise = win!



Who doesn’t love TV nostalgia? That’s right, no one. Head to the Broom Cupboard Club on Facebook (@broomcupboardclub) for fave childhood shows, such as Fresh Prince, Buffy AND Rosie And Jim.

Create and donate On Natalia Vodianova’s free app, Elbi, users perform three little daily acts for charity, such as drawing a picture to raise awareness. If someone clicks ‘love’ on your contribution, they automatically donate £1 (iOS,


Do small-win maths

Do this in your lunch break

Veg out

Not on the sofa – but on your plate. Eating more fruit and vegetables can substantially increase our happiness levels, experts suggest, owing to the high levels of antioxidants. Waitrose predicts that vegetable yoghurt (think carrot, beetroot and sweet potato) will be big news in 2017. We’re game if you are.

3300 Finally, frame this…



Share the love on WhatsApp

Try this selfie trick

Whizz off a message to your friend, telling them one thing you love about them. You’re mates for a reason, and reminding them will boost the feel-good vibes for both of you.

They get a bad rep, but a US study says posting a daily selfie can make us feel more confident. There’s a catch, though: you need to be smiling. Drop the pout and say,


YOU’RE AWESOME Let us know how you get on with GLAMOUR’s #thepositivityproject, or share your own happy hit with us on Instagram @glamouruk and Twitter @GlamourMagUK O


MY MISSION TO LOVE MY BODY One self-critic. Three naked challenges. A whole lot learnt by DAISY BUCHANAN




he truth is, I always thought I was comfortable with my naked body. I’d happily take my top off to sunbathe or get a spray tan without worrying about the skimpiness of my paper pants. When prepping for my wedding in 2015, I made an effort to lose weight to fit into the bargain dress I found online. Then I relaxed, and spent a gluttonous honeymoon month in the US – once breaking the belt of my maxi dress as I powered through a pancake brunch. But over the past year, I lost touch with my body. I stopped


looking at myself ‘all at once’ in the mirror, and started breaking my reflection down – Picasso-style – focusing on one leg or elbow at a time. Behavioural psychologist Jo Hemmings tells me, “That’s a normal thing to do. It’s a way of protecting yourself, breaking your body down into component parts so that you can find something that makes you feel good. In reality, though, you’re sending your brain a negative message about your body that can impact your day-to-day life.” A few months ago, at a spa with friends, I wrapped myself up in a towel and a robe before hiding in the water. What happened to the girl who’d sit confidently in her bikini perched at the end of the pool? I wondered if there was a way to like my body more without having to change it. If embracing the thing that scares you the most is the key to feeling stronger (unless we’re talking spiders!) then, for me, that’s getting naked in front of people. So I decided to set myself some public – and law-abiding – naked challenges. At first, I picture frogs falling from the sky and buildings bursting into flames the second I reveal my pale, wobbly bum to the world. But could it make me less afraid of my body? Time to take my clothes off and find out…

Naked challenge 1: THE GYM CHANGING ROOMS There’s a mature member at my gym (I’ll call her Julie) who chats small talk in the buff. Lovely Julie often shouts over the hairdryer totally relaxed even though her full, grey bush is right in my eyeline. ‘Good for you’, I think, as I fiddle with the clasp of a sports bra under my towel, hoping my nipple doesn’t pop out. But now it’s my turn to channel naked Julie. As I enter the changing rooms postworkout, I remind myself this is a natural place to be naked, but two clothed women are deep in conversation, and I’m instantly nervous. Peeling off my sweaty kit, I fight the urge to wrap myself in a towel. Walking naked to the shower feels uncomfortable, as if I’m showing myself to people who might not want to see me. But I stand tall, push my shoulders down, contract my core, and I feel a flash of confidence. I shower with the door open, and as I reach up to adjust the water temperature, I notice the shape of my right breast and catch myself thinking: ‘Nice boobs’. The curve is a kind of teardrop and it sits quite high on my torso. I’m always slagging off my saggy breasts and unusually big nipples, so I’m surprised that I like what I see when I glance at them by accident. As I rub in the shower gel, my muscles are tingling and aching, and I feel a wave of gratitude for my body, which is strong and just scaled an incline of 200 metres on the treadmill. But my smug vibes soon dissipate when I turn the shower off and realise the two women are still there. I’d

planned to dry my hair naked, like naked heroine Julie, but when I go to drop my towel in front of the communal mirror, I freeze on the spot. I do dry myself properly, though, bending right over with my naked bum in the air as I pat down my legs. But I don’t feel empowered. I feel like Homer Simpson exposing himself after splitting his trousers as he bends down to pick up a doughnut he’s found on the floor. When I come home, I’m slightly tearful, self-conscious and angry at myself for ‘failing’ the challenge. Sure, I got naked, but I’m not bolstered with confidence. I really believed it would help me look at my body in a more positive way. Instead, I just want to throw on a big woolly jumper and hide.

Naked challenge 2: SKINNY DIPPING I don’t give up. In fact, after my gym experiment, I introduce a bit of ‘mindful nudity’ to my life. “Being naked in bed is comforting, and it puts us at ease with our own bodies,” says Hemmings. “Familiarity with your body is a good thing. The more you see it, the more comfortable you are with it.” So I start sleeping naked and I stop creating insults for my bum (“It’s like someone filled a pillowcase with tangerines!”; “It looks like an angry person in the middle of an argument with Piers Morgan!”). Then, I decide to take my bare bod to London’s hippy epicentre: Hampstead Ladies’ Pond. I’ve never been, but women have been diving, swimming and chilling – often naked – in the legendary reservoir since it was created in the late 17th century. Nowadays, you’re supposed to wear a costume in the pond, but I’m a woman on a naked mission so, as I step down into the water, I wriggle out of my demure John Lewis one-piece. I can’t think about the fact that I’m on display (or that I’m breaking the rules), because the water is so cold that it knocks the breath from my body. It helps, strangely, that the temperature numbs me from the neck down: I can’t feel self-conscious, because I can’t feel anything! The setting is so beautiful that I stop worrying about the fact that my body is not. My numb skin starts to tingle, and I’m exhilarated by my own bravery. If I had the coordination, I would leap out of the water and turn a naked cartwheel on the decking. The changing room is an outdoorsy shack, and in the hot showers I am surrounded by friendly, naked ladies of all shapes and ages. One has a glorious tan and soaps her breasts as she chats about the freezing weather. Another, wearing nothing but a swimming hat, says she comes at least four times a week. I think about how the naked confidence of other people affects my own. In the gym, a place where people go to sculpt their bodies, the vibe was an awkward one. But every woman I meet at the pond seems to live in her body, and

“What happened to the girl who’d sit confidently in her bikini perched at the end of the pool?”



Clockwise from top left The results of Daisy’s life drawing; bravely showering with the door open; a sans-swimsuit dip in Hampstead Ladies’ Pond

matter of fact that I think, ‘Who cares?’ The girls aren’t judging me – they’re simply seeing me. If I’m honest, I didn’t really love the pictures, at least not straight away. “I think I got carried away with the shading,” says Heloise. But after they’re gone, I think about what the pictures symbolise. The experience of being naked with my friends felt nourishing and precious. I didn’t do this to get a flattering picture of myself. I wanted to see how it felt to be naked with people who knew me well – and it felt peaceful, relaxing, comfortable and safe. Most importantly, though, it made me feel friendlier towards my own body, and gave me an understanding and acceptance perhaps that, actually, I have nothing to be ashamed of. I take a look through my old Facebook photos. There are pictures where I think, ‘Oh my God, is that me or did Jabba The Hutt clone himself and then eat the clone?!’ and pictures where I secretly feel like Keira in Love Actually and think, ‘Oooh, I look quite pretty, don’t I?!’ There is no one way of looking at my body, but the point is I get to choose how I see it. And that night, rubbing in my Molton Brown moisturiser, I choose to love it – not because I suddenly thought it was beautiful, just because it’s mine, and I felt lucky to have it.

“I suddenly thought it was beautiful, just because it’s mine, and I felt lucky to have it”

Naked challenge 3: L I F E D R AW I N G , W I T H F R I E N D S My pond experience was such a positive step that I feel ready to crank up the naked notch and bare all in front of the people who know me best: my friends. I have a couple of creative pals – Lauren and Heloise – who go to life drawing classes, so I ask them if they’d like to come to my flat and draw me naked. I’m astonished when they say yes. I greet them in a silky robe and Lauren warns: “I’m going to laugh because this is weird. It isn’t you!” I drop the robe and we hoot hysterically. We’re all aware of each other’s bodies – we’ve shared hotel rooms and changed in front of each other before, but it’s not as if we’ve ever hung out with no clothes on. What was I thinking? I toy with the idea of adopting a sexy pin-up pose, legs in the air, but as I need to keep still for at least an hour, I decide to lean back in a comfy chair. It’s not the most flattering position, but it feels the most natural. After my initial awkwardness, we start chatting, and being naked with my friends in a room filled with candles and snacks seems quite cosy – I have achieved naked ‘hygge’! At one point, Lauren asks me if I have a rubber. “I can’t get your pubes right.” I’m about to apologise for not waxing, but she’s so 32

SO, MY NAKED TRUTH… In the past, I’ve been quick to blame adverts, Instagram and society for making me hate my body, when the cruellest voice has come from me. I was terrified about getting naked, but no one vomited or screamed, “For goodness sake, put it away woman!” These challenges have helped me realise that it’s OK not to love my body all the time, as long as I love it sometimes. “The number of seemingly ‘perfect’ bodies out there is overwhelming,” says Hemmings. “It’s natural to feel that we don’t measure up at times, but instead of fighting the negative thoughts about our bodies, try noticing and embracing the positive ones.” She’s right. I need to keep checking in with myself, staying mindful and allowing myself to observe my body in a positive or neutral way, instead of deciding on the negative thought before I see myself. Now, I can look at my whole body in the mirror again, and I’m starting to like what I see. I’m soft in places, and strong in others. I have the body of a woman who works out and eats cheese, a woman who loves afternoons on the sofa, a woman who is able to throw herself into the deep end, figuratively and literally, who will face up to the things that scare her. Ultimately, this experiment was not just about my body, but the relationship between my body and my brain, too. When I’m swimming or just being with people I love, I’m inhabiting my skin, which stops me from filling my brain with anxious, critical thoughts. In these moments, my body feels like a lovely place to be. O

Hair & make-up: Salina Thind at Phamous Artists

love it in a frank, fairly low-maintenance way, without explanation or apology. These really are some of the most attractive women I’ve ever seen. As I dry myself off, my initial reaction is to scorn my mottled thighs – then I remember that it was cold, and I think of my fellow swimmers who seemed so relaxed in themselves. OK, so I don’t look like someone’s Insta #goals, but I do look a bit like a woman in a Renaissance painting – and that thought makes me feel good.


Brutal life advice, anyone?

Come on, we all need it sometimes. Our favourite anti-guru, Sarah Knight, is here to serve truth bomb realness


e all need that one friend to give us some straighttalking advice, or a kick up the backside now and then. But asking a mate for her totally honest opinion about your latest office meltdown or dating disaster can also lead to a cocktail in the face. Or, at least, some pretty damaged feelings. Because let’s face it – no one likes being told what they’re doing wrong. So that’s where I come in. I’m not your friend, and you don’t have to like me, but if you want 2017 to turn out better than last year, read on…

>> SAY NO MORE THAN YES Repeat after me: “This year, I will not overcommit to the point where hiding under my bed seems a better option than having dinner and drinks for the fourth time in a week.” It’s very simple: two letters, one word. Personally, I say no all the time – especially to breakfast dates, because getting up early hurts my soul. Saying no doesn’t make me a bitch; it makes me well rested and more pleasant to be around for the rest of the day.

>> YOU’RE JUST NOT INTO HIM Don’t peg your self-worth to a (wrong) guy’s actions when you can take one of your own, like telling him it’s over. Putting up with Mister Cheapskate, Mister Mummy Issues or Mister Selfish Lover will get you exactly nowhere, least of all down a rose-petal-strewn aisle, or to orgasm. Life is too short to stay in a shitty relationship.

>> QUIT THE OFFICE MARTYR ACT It’s fine to work long hours in pursuit of that promotion, but know your limits. Don’t keep your mates/dates/kids waiting (again) because you put too much on the calendar. The last time my friend Erica stood me up for lunch was literally the last time – because now I won’t make plans with her at all. Keep your career, relationships and sanity intact and on track by scheduling your life, not over-scheduling it.

>> STOP WHINGING, START SAVING So tell me why you can’t afford that designer bag, those tickets to Adele, or a one-bedroom flat sans thoughtless flatmates? Oh, right: because your financial priorities are fucked. If your heart desires a Céline tote, set aside a tenner a day for six months, and you’ll have it. Sacrificing your weekly gin-based therapy sessions to the cause is a step in the right direction.


Hate your job? Update your CV and send it out. Want to drop a few pounds? Put down the biscuits and start cycling. Wish your flat was tidier? CLEAN IT. Crying into a tub of Ben & Jerry’s once in a while is fine, but the definition of insanity is doing the same thing again and again, expecting different results. This year, start treating yourself like the straight-talking friend you wish you had, to become the ass-kicking woman you want to be. Sarah is author of The Life-Changing Magic Of Not Giving A F**k, and Get Your Sh*t Together, out now

Illustration: Meric Canatan



Styled by Charlotte Lewis. Hair: Tim Pateman at Fox Represents. Make-up: Salina Thind at Phamous Artists. Manicure: Michelle Humphrey at LMC Worldwide. Additional photographs: iStock

Dawn O’Porter Honestly

“Put your (whole) self out there” PHOTOGRAPH by RETTS WOOD


y friend Johnny, known to all as Johnny Blue Eyes, recently organised a glamorous evening for around 50 people at a house in the Hollywood Hills. After a couple of hours sipping cocktails and munching on canapés, we were summoned to gather at the bottom of the sweeping staircase. Then, at the top, arrived Betsy Blue Eyes – Johnny’s alter ego. It was the first time I knew she existed. Down Betsy came, one platform shoe in front of the other, wearing a sparkling red thong and a sheer American flag, singing sultry tunes. It could have been funny – it was certainly ridiculous – but I didn’t laugh: it was one of the most powerful performances I’d ever seen. Johnny had something to express, a message that he wanted to share – who he was inside – and that night he just needed his mates to shut up and listen. His show was about love, acceptance and personal fulfilment – and it was brave, wild and free. In fact, it was so fucking beautiful that my eyes filled with tears. I wanted to leap up and shout, “YES, Johnny, go! Do it, do your show!” The next day, I couldn’t stop thinking about Johnny being the star of his night, and wondered how many of us have something inside that we want to show the world, but can’t find the confidence. That thought made me really sad. It might be a personality trait that’s being oppressed by other people, a secret talent that we don’t think anyone will acknowledge, or a love that we’re too afraid to admit to. Of course there are things that we hold in because it is scary to put our (whole) selves out there, but


what if we took the lid off, like Johnny did with Betsy, even for just one night, and decided to be that person? I have something I want to get out there. It’s silly, but it’s real: singing. I’ve loved it ever since I was a kid. I don’t want to pursue a singing career, but I do want one night on a stage singing Dolly Parton covers to anyone who will listen. Since watching Johnny create his own stage and put on the performance of a lifetime, I’ve decided that for my 40th birthday I’ll find a band, learn some songs and sing them to my friends at my party. They can all shut up and listen, too, because I have a show in me that I want to do, and I have the right to do it. Everyone does. Think how fun or empowering it would be if we all just did something wild, for ourselves, and let out whatever it is we’ve been hiding. So, with that in mind, I ask you: what’s your show, and why aren’t you doing it?

w Da


dos & do n’ ts

DON’T Miss Westworld If you haven’t seen it yet, it is LIFE CHANGING.


DON’T Moan about the cold, we all feel it. Just cuddle me!

DO Valentine’s Day Yes, it’s corporate nonsense, but it’s also kinda cute.

DO Sexual Abuse & Sexual Violence Awareness Week Feb 6-12. Make noise, share stories, don’t be quiet.


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A landmark edition showcasing photographs, illustrations, correspondence, covers and new interviews with 100 renowned Vogue contributors. Limited to 1,916 copies, each hand-bound leather book is individually signed by at least eight contributors from a panoply of names including Grace Coddington, Patrick Demarchelier, Kate Moss and many more. AVAILABLE NOW AT WWW.VOGUE-CENTURY.COM



“Holding my new puppy was a lesson in love”

Katie’s BFF, Belle


It wasn’t when I first saw her – asleep and curled into a giant fur ball, squashed beside her brother and sisters. It wasn’t when I reached down and picked up my silky, black puppy for the first time. It happened as I carried Belle out to my car and she lazily opened a giant chocolate-button eye, looked at me, and started to cry. She was whimpering for her mum. I realised then, with a pang of understanding, that now I was her mother. She was relying on me. And I would never let her down. My family and friends – who know how scatty, immature and disorganised I am – were alarmed to learn I was getting a dog. But Belle has been the making of me. If it wasn’t for her, even though I’m in my thirties, I might never have grown up. Belle is a cross between a goldendoodle and a labradoodle. Yes, I thought she’d have curly hair, too. Instead she’s a fine-haired black Labrador. I may be slightly biased, but she is absolutely the best dog in the world. I love how she snubs strangers who patronise her by asking for a paw, but sits for selfies on demand when treats are involved. I love that she’s so clever she escapes her puppy pen in the mornings and comes running into my bed. I love how in the afternoon she crawls onto my lap to share my ginger biscuits, then in the evening we watch Beethoven together – again! Are you calling her spoilt? Well, yes, she is. Since her arrival last May, Belle has become my playmate, my drinking buddy, my electric blanket. We spend days on long walks together, finding new parks, new pubs, new dog-friendly cafés and chatting up hot, dog-loving men. In the summer, we swam in

the sea together; during the winter, she learnt about building fires. As I write, I am stroking her soft, velvet ears while she licks my hand. She is always at my side. From the outside, it might seem like Belle has made me more childish: I spend days on all fours in the kitchen playing with a squeaky pheasant. I sing her songs, inserting her name into the lyrics. I’ve found an excuse to indulge my interest in the toy section of the Argos catalogue – now I have a slide, a paddling pool and a ball pool in the garden. But, really, getting a dog has made me more responsible. I rarely saw a clock before midday pre-Belle. Now I’m regularly on Hackney Marshes in my pyjamas at 10am, throwing a ball, bleary-eyed. I’ve gone from never having food in the house to having endless secret sausage supplies. Meanwhile, I’m tidier – because otherwise Belle eats every sock and scrap in my house. A lesson learnt after leaving a delivery pizza out (thinking it was out of reach), and she still managed to wolf the whole thing down. Most of all, though, Belle’s taught me how to put someone else first – the ultimate sign of adulthood. When she’s hungry, or ill, or needs a cuddle, I’m there. And when she vomits in an Uber, or digs up someone else’s garden, or jumps out of the bath and runs into my neighbour’s flat, soaking wet, I have her back. Before I met her, there were days when I was too stressed to eat. Days with such tight deadlines, I wouldn’t even leave the house. By caring for Belle, I’ve matured enough to care for myself. From that first moment in the car park – looking into her eyes – I became a grown-up. Perhaps what’s most surprising is how much I love it. 39


dating & relationships “What I’ve

learned from

7,000 love stories” 1

Think you can’t or won’t find love? Think again, says Brooklyn Sherman, creator of Instagram sensation The Way We Met. Here, she shares the secrets of meeting and keeping The One

They DIDN ’ T RELY on destiny


ou want to know how people really meet people today? Take a deep breath, ladies – I’m about to lay down some real-life scenarios: “I met my boyfriend on the set of a reality TV matchmaking show.” “We met at an anti-Valentine’s Day party.” “We met in primary school.” “We met in a weight-loss group.” “He was my Airbnb host… The Airbnb I rented ended up becoming [our] home.” I know all these stories because I ask the question, “How did you meet?” all the time. I even started an Instagram account, The Way We Met (@thewaywemet), to document the answers. (Yes, I’m obsessed.) Now, my 362,000 followers and I get to hear every kind of couple talk about how they got together. They are proof that there is love – and a match – out there for all of us. So what wisdom can I offer to help you find it? After sifting through 400 times the number of love stories Nicholas Sparks has ever published, I could tell you the cities where couples have met (LA, Paris, London); pick-up lines exchanged (they locked eyes, and he pointed at her and then mouthed: “You, me, dancefloor?”); even the strange twists of fate that brought them together (they had the same model of car, and he accidentally loaded his food shopping onto her back seat). But those details are beside the point. What I have learnt is that, while love doesn’t come with guarantees, the couples who fell in love for the long haul in general did one of these things:

I enjoy nights in with Netflix and snacks as much as the next girl, but fate can’t work its magic if you won’t leave your bedroom. And couples who shared their stories on The Way We Met by and large didn’t rely on apps. They met people when they were out and about – getting their iPhone fixed, being tattooed, even standing in line for the toilet at a bar. They also put themselves in unexpected situations in order to meet someone. They said yes to blind dates, they agreed to be auctioned off for a charity, they went (happily) solo to a friend’s wedding. That last story is one of my favourites: “I knew [the bride] had a brother who was cute, smart, and happened to be single,” Shannon posted. “So I decided to take matters into my own hands. I RSVP-ed for one, booked a plane ticket, and wore a fabulous red dress. My plan actually worked! Our chemistry was insane, and we shared the best kiss of my life at the after-party. Four-and-a-half years later, we just celebrated our one-year wedding anniversary.” Cody and Alisha, another couple featured on the feed, also seized the moment. “He saw me driving on the motorway, and for the next 20 miles, we couldn’t stop laughing and waving at each other,” Alisha posted. “He bravely wrote his number down and held it up against his window.” Alisha could have rolled her eyes – No thanks, rando! – but instead she took a leap: she later texted him, and they set up a date. “One of the best decisions I’ve ever made,” she concluded. While I definitely encourage you to keep both hands on the wheel, the point I want to make is that, if you want to find love, you should prioritise engaging with the people around you. You’ll encounter potential matches everywhere, every day, if you just look up and out – something we too often forget to put our phones down and do.

Lunch date Alexis and Benjamin met at her aunt’s annual Thanksgiving dinner



They were WILLING to be embarrassed Scroll through The Way We Met and you’ll see that the couples featured have often experienced less-than-perfect introductions. In fact, I’ve come across some pretty dramatic stories – you know, she met a guy while surfing, when she accidentally hit him on the head with her board; she met a guy at a harvest festival and spontaneously went off-roading with him, after which they both landed up in A&E for X-rays. The lesson (except maybe watch where you’re walking and driving) is that there’s no shame if your ego gets a little bruised on the way to finding The One. Take Brooke. On her first date with Adam (he cooked for her), she tried to text a friend, “OMG. I’m here. He’s SO HOT!” – but she mistakenly sent that message to Adam instead. “I considered jumping over the [kitchen] counter to grab his phone or even running out the door,” Brooke confessed. “I sat there in horror as he read the text. He then looked up at me and in the sweetest, most humble voice said, ‘Um, I think you meant to send that to someone else.’” She recoiled, then recovered. Humiliating? Yes, but maybe not quite as all-out shoot-me-now mortifying as having your mum approach a total stranger she thinks would be perfect for you, which is what Carolyn says her mum did in a car park. “She raved about me for 20 minutes, showing him pictures and telling him how funny I am,” Carolyn remembered. “Then she gave him my number and sped off in her Honda.” But the stranger texted Carolyn, and, as embarrassed as she was, she still went on the date – and lo and behold, Mum’s got a damn good eye! Listen: sometimes something you find mortifying is utterly endearing to the person who wants to be with you.

They gave someone from their past a SECOND LOOK So many people on The Way We Met talk about meeting someone at the wrong stage in life (they were kids, living in different cities, or even in relationships) only to reconnect later and give things a go. There’s the school couple who went separate ways, then in their mid-twenties moved back to their hometown the exact same week – and ended up eloping. The two women who met at community assistant training: a year goes by, they end up working in the same place, and boom – couple. Occasionally, it takes just minutes to reconsider: Brian spotted his love across a bar while on a blind date… with another girl. He walked Girl One home, then: ‘What the hell,’ he thought. He ran back to the bar and Girl Two: “Hey! I’m Brian,” he said. “I’ve been staring at you all night while I was on the worst blind date ever. I just walked her home and had to see if you were still here.” Turns out, she’d been checking him out too, hoping the woman with him was a friend. Worth knowing: every so often, you’ve already met the right person.

As told to Emily Mahaney. Photographs: Chris Craymer/Trunk Archive, Klager and Guyot by Alexis Klager, Alexa and Jake by Jake Sandvig, Danielle and Payton by Legacy Photo And Design, Lauren and Garrett by Greg Benskey

“They met while surfing; she hit his head with her board”

They listened to

THEIR INSTINCTS Loved up (from left) Alexa’s dad accidentally friended Jake on Facebook; Danielle’s Air Force buddy introduced her to Payton; Lauren and Garrett met at a mutual friend’s birthday party

They didn’t CLOSE OFF You know what stories really get me? Those from women so broken-hearted they truly believed they’d never love again – until they did. Listen to Krista’s: many years ago, she thought she’d married the love of her life. Then, not long after their wedding, she says he cheated on her. Still, she spent a few years trying to make it work. After that, “I needed a big change,” she told TWWM – so she moved across the country. She looked for a new job; eventually she landed a teaching gig. The headteacher jokingly warned her that every person who had taught in that classroom over the 10 years prior to that had got married, pregnant, or both. The ‘curse’ struck Krista, too – she married a colleague. They’ve been together for more than a decade and have three children. And that pattern’s not unusual (one TWWM couple met at Carnival in Brazil – where they’d both travelled separately to get over rough splits). After a break-up, make your relationship with yourself a priority – invest in a job, spend time with friends – but don’t put up walls.

One final thing I’ve noticed? Despite all the variables, TWWM couples pay attention to their gut. They often talk about going on epic eight-hour first dates, and many have become ‘official’ after just a few dates; one woman even introduced a guy to her parents on day three. Another woman said she felt an instant connection with the woman she’s now marrying: she followed her “pretty much across the country” from job to job – she was just that sure. Here’s what I like: these people took the time to get to know the person in front of them instead of getting distracted by the prospect of the thousands of others they could be dating if they started swiping on their phone. They gave the person they were with a chance, and because they did, they felt a spark, and went all in. That takes courage – and no one falls in love without it. O



work & money

Working 9 to 5? Hiding in the toilets, crying at your desk, struggling for breath. Kate Leaver reports on the workrelated anxiety taking its toll on our careers – and our health PHOTOGRAPHS by SARA MORRIS


ella, a 28-year-old marketing director, remembers the moment she was hit with an overwhelming dread. “It was 10.03am on a Tuesday. I remember looking at the clock and thinking there wouldn’t be enough hours in the day to get my work done, and then I started to lose my breath.” She found an empty room and sat on the floor. “I felt as if I was suffocating, like my chest was going to snap in half. Everything felt detached from my body – my hands from my arms and my feet from my legs. After the longest eight minutes of my life, the sensation eased. I went back to my desk and told my colleagues I’d had an allergic reaction to the dust.” Welcome to the latest stress epidemic, workplace panic attacks. New research shows that 52% of us will have at least one of those in our lives. That’s more than 46 million panic attacks in the UK each year – 120,000 every day – and our jobs are a staggeringly common catalyst. A third of British women will experience anxiety at some point in their careers, and last year


the Health & Safety Executive reported 300,000 cases of workrelated stress, depression or anxiety from women. If you’re the one in four who’s had to take time off work because of stress, you’ll relate to this. We’re clocking in stupidly long hours, multitasking like hell and putting everything into our jobs. No wonder more of us are hyperventilating in the toilets. “I had three panic attacks at work before I told my partner and started seeing a therapist,” says Renee, 32, a reporter. “I would go to the toilets to escape the office noise, but then I’d break into a sweat, with a rash all over my arms. It was so scary.” Like 46% of anxiety sufferers, music publicist Lucy, 29, gets panic attacks before she even gets to work. “I’ll be on the train, and my legs will suddenly go weak, my vision will blur and I’ll start shaking. I’ll grab hold of something to steady myself, but sometimes it’s so bad I truly feel as if I am dying, even if it lasts just a few minutes. By the time I reach work, I’m exhausted.” This disturbing trend isn’t simply about disliking a job, or your colleagues. “I’ve noticed an increase in female clients

“An anxiety attack is not a tantrum or a dramatic meltdown: it’s a warning” I S I T A PA N I C AT TA C K ? It can be scary, but the first step to dealing with it is to acknowledge what’s happening. According to, you may experience the following during an attack: O A racing or irregular heartbeat (palpitations) O Sweating O Trembling O Shortness of breath (hyperventilation) O A choking sensation O Nausea O Dizziness O Tingling fingers O Ringing in your ears

having panic attacks at work because of the pressure and competitive environment they work in, or the stress of juggling their jobs with their personal lives,” says clinical psychologist Dr Abigael San. Women are more vulnerable to stress, but the fact that more of us are experiencing it at such levels that it triggers anxiety is deeply concerning. The good news, Dr San says, is that we’re “more likely to respond to the emotion and do something about it”. And taking back control starts with a deeper understanding of why that intense feeling of panic strikes. “First off, an anxiety attack is not a tantrum or a dramatic meltdown: it’s a warning sign linked to our ‘fight or flight’ survival instinct as humans.” We’re psychologically wired to respond to threats in the same way we would have responded to a sabre-toothed tiger in the caveman era. Only now, that threat is working an 80-hour week, trying to manage a cruel boss, doing the work of several people because our office is under-resourced, or routinely feeling undervalued. The best way to deal with a panic attack is to feel it, not fight it. “Yes, it sounds strange to be OK with a sensation of panic,” says Dr San. “But once you stop struggling against it, your body will restore itself.” In the long term, though,

it’s about finding ways to manage the wider impact of work-related anxiety. And if anxiety attacks are a warning sign, you need to work out what they’re trying to tell you. “I’d suggest doing a thorough emotional inventory of your working life,” says psychologist Dr Francesca Moresi. “Keep a journal or make a list of the different components of your job that could be affecting you.” If the panic attacks are recurring and the anxiety doesn’t abate, it may be worth considering therapy. Then, you can work with an expert on long-term coping strategies. “I work with my clients to imagine a safe space, such as their favourite beach or park, and we discuss the positive ways they feel when they are there – relaxed, happy, comforted,” says Dr Moresi. “I tell them, when they start to feel panicky, to go back to that place mentally, and imagine every last detail of that space.” For Bella, exercise has been a huge help. “I’ve just begun training for a half-marathon and that makes me feel more in control of my body. If I start to feel overwhelmed at work, I fire off a WhatsApp message to friends to get some reassurance. It’s a little thing but, at that moment, the distraction helps. I’ve also started communicating about my workload (my panic trigger) 45


W H E N PA N I C H I T S with my boss more.” Similarly, once Lucy recognised that a packed train activated her anxiety, she began walking or cycling to work more. “I get up an hour earlier, but the headspace is worth it, as I have time to think calmly about the day ahead.” Ironically, your place of work may be able to help. “My firm holds mindfulness classes,” says Renee. “I learned basic things, such as how to breathe from my belly, rather than through my chest. I’ve spoken to my line manager, and she’s worked with me on my time management, so I don’t feel constantly bombarded. At home, I do relaxing things, such as knitting, having a bath or walking my dog in the park. They’re simple things, I know, but they help me recover from busy days.” That’s exactly the point. Our work lives have taken over so much that we often forget the little things that can restore us. So remind yourself of, and focus on, people or activities outside work that keep you sane and happy – these will be your biggest coping strategies. And remember these words from Bella: “Feeling anxious at work can be lonely and scary, but it is possible to recover, to function – and to thrive.” O

T H E R E ’ S A LWA Y S S O M E O N E T O H E L P Anxiety UK offers information and support on all types of anxiety, including work-related anxiety and panic attacks. Visit or call 08444 775774. Also, talk to your GP, or you can find a registered psychotherapist at the UK Council for Psychotherapy ( 46

…think of the acronym STILL to remember these helpful tips from psychologist Dr Perpetua Neo.


ay, “I’m having a panic attack and it’s going to be OK,” to reassure yourself that nothing dangerous is happening, and that the feeling will pass.


ackle each negative thought (‘I can’t do this’; ‘I’m going to get fired’) with the instruction “Stop” to prevent the panic from spiralling.


nteract with your surroundings (touch a wall or open a window) to help bring the focus back to your body, and out of your head.


isten to your breathing and take a deep breath through your nose, hold for the count of three and exhale slowly through your mouth. Repeat, until your breathing becomes more even.


eave the office when the panic subsides and take a short walk outside to recalibrate your system. You’ve released a lot of adrenaline, so take it easy for the rest of the day.

Styled by Little Wooden Antelopes. Model: Fiona Florczak at Body London. Manicure: Joanna Newbold at Era Management. Stapler:

“We often forget the little things that can restore us”




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More money, more

P RO BL E M S? What happens when you out-earn him? It’s common, but it’s complicated… by JULIA BAIRD


h, how fragile is the ego of a man. We must never let him feel like a bonsai in a grove of California redwoods – no, he must always see himself as a towering tree, magnificent in comparison with his female partner. At least that’s what you might assume from a Harvard University study showing that when a husband is not working full-time, a couple are 32% more likely to split up than when the man is fully employed. Upsetting the traditional power role, the research suggests, did them in. In the UK, a quarter of young women now earn more than their partners, and a third of mothers are the sole supporters of their family. It’s so normal, you’d think our reaction to it would be too. Not so, according to the Harvard research. Study author and sociology professor Alexandra Killewald analysed data on over 6,300 couples and found that whether the wife was working or not, if the husband was not – or only had a part-time job – the marriage was more likely to end in divorce. And other studies have found that men who bring home a smaller payslip are more



She earns more (way more) How three couples successfully navigate that reality likely to cheat, do less housework, and need a prescription for erectile dysfunction. It’s hard to know whether to laugh or cry. Female breadwinners told GLAMOUR they love making money, but many admitted their relationships took a hit. One 38 year old with a good job in communications said she was “truly surprised to see how anguished my husband was about not being able to make more of a financial contribution. He’s a feminist and believes strongly in equality, so this blindsided both of us.” Jessica Bennett, 35, author of Feminist Fight Club, says she once spent a year trying to hide a pay rise from her live-in boyfriend. “I worried he would feel more like a failure for not being the male provider than he would feel happy for me as the partner who was achieving,” she says. Some women admit feeling uncomfortable themselves. Lauren, 32, a brand marketer, moved in with a guy knowing she would always make much more than him. “It was fine at first, but I grew frustrated that if we wanted to do something nice, I had to pay,” she says. “I began to feel more like a parent than a partner.” So, how do men feel? Norman Baldwin’s marriage to Leila Noelliste became strained after her website, Black Girl With Long Hair, became so wildly successful that he started working for her. “Culturally, especially in black culture, the man makes all the money,” says Norman, 33. “I’m super-impressed with her, but it’s been a bumpy transition.” Leila, 31, puts it like this: “Last December, we really hit bottom. I realised: our dynamic is effed up; him quitting his job to help with the business is not going to work. At the time, we just didn’t have the ability to navigate a relationship where the woman is the one making more.” Stay-at-home dad Cuyler, 33, also struggled. “For a long time, I felt I was a financial drain,” he admits. “I grew up with a big emphasis on the man as head of the house.” Asked what he thought about how income disparities could lead to infidelity, he says, “I can see why a guy might cheat. You feel lonely and vulnerable. I’m constantly surrounded by other mums and rarely dads, and I can imagine how that could raise temptations.” When you hear these stories, you start to understand just how maddeningly slow social change is. “Where we’d like to be – OK with having a female partner as a breadwinner – and where we actually are, are two separate things,” says Jessica. “Gender expectations run deep, and I think even the most progressive millennial men and women, who say they want these things, have a harder time acting them out in reality.” So, where do we start? First, Professor Killewald urges every couple to “think about what a good partnership looks like for you”. Picture carefully the roles you want to play, then talk about it. And keep talking. Second, keep in mind that despite those depressing studies, other research suggests traditional marriages are not inherently happier. Finally, men should be free to care for kids or do work they love without stigma. Challenge any fool who can’t see that. And take heart in the fact we are not just bending toward equality; it’s becoming the way we live. Bonsai, redwood, oak: they’re all critical members of a thriving forest.

Additional words: Maggie Mertens and Ali Pantony. Photograph: Bela Borsodi/Trunk Archive

“Even the most progressive men and women have a hard time with this”

Julia Baird is a TV presenter, journalist, and columnist for the International New York Times and author of biography Victoria: The Queen

H E’S T H E STAY-AT- H O M E DA D Megan, 31, is a senior research manager at Microsoft; Brian, 32, takes care of their nine-month-old daughter. Her two pennies’ worth: “If Brian were working, we’d have extra money, but we’d also have to send our daughter to nursery. You have to do the maths about what makes you happy. I tell him every day how impressed I am with the care he’s giving our daughter. And, who knows? We might swap roles some day.” His two pennies’ worth: “Everyone asks, ‘What do you do?’ as if your job defines you. You’ve got to let that go. I hate those TV ads where the dad is perplexed by babies or doesn’t know how to use the tumble dryer. I love challenging that stereotype.”

H E R SA L A RY D O U B L E S H I S Courtney, 40, is a senior director at a non-profit company; Tom, 43, is a teacher. Her two pennies’ worth: “I’ve never looked for a partner to take care of me, I just looked for a partner. We talk a lot about priorities. We constantly renegotiate division of labour at home, especially now we have two kids. We see housework and children as projects we want to split 50-50.” His two pennies’ worth: “We knew going into this relationship that I was more of an artist, more right-brained. If your financial roles bother you, ask yourself who or what is making you feel that way. Your parents? The culture? And does it really matter?” SHE MAKES SEVEN TIMES H I S SA L A RY Colleen, 29, is a technology transactions lawyer; Tristen, 34, is a special-education classroom assistant. Her two pennies’ worth: “The most important thing in making this kind of relationship work is visible and vocal appreciation. I frequently feel guilty, like I’m not pulling my weight at home. He always does a great job of saying, ‘No, you do more than enough, and I value what you’re contributing.’ That is so key.” His two pennies’ worth: “I’ll do stuff around the house if it means we can spend more quality time together.” 55


First ladies

of film Five perfect excuses to switch off your phone


wards season is kicking off and there’s more than one Best Actress contender in this month’s movies. Natalie Portman is poised but powerful as former First Lady Jacqueline Kennedy in intense biopic Jackie, a surprisingly devastating account – given that you know exactly what unfolds – of JFK’s assassination and the days immediately after it. From the blood-spattered horror of seeing her husband murdered in front of her, to the private, shell-shocked grief she has to wrangle with while securing his legacy with a very public funeral, Portman (often framed in a tight close-up) is superb. Flashbacks punctuated throughout the film give us a glimpse of a younger Jackie – the glamorous icon – which makes the scenes of her as a lace-veiled widow all the more tragic. A moving must-see.


La La Land Jazz hands at the ready, this is a joyful, unashamedly whimsical musical, celebrating the Hollywood dream. On-screen power couple Emma Stone and Ryan Gosling play aspiring actress Mia and struggling jazz pianist Sebastian, who both want to make it big. They meet, fall in love and dance in the street – but, when Sebastian gets his break, their relationship gets complicated.

Loving Ruth Negga and Joel Edgerton play real-life couple Mildred and Richard Loving with quiet dignity in this heart-wrenching love story. Married in 1958, they were sent to jail for breaking the state of Virginia’s draconian interracial laws – and the pair fought for nearly a decade to be together. Edgerton impresses, but it’s rising star Negga who’s the revelation here; she poses a major threat to more established Hollywood names this awards season.





By Mark Eccleston and Hanna Woodside. Photographs: iStock

Manchester By The Sea Casey Affleck plays a quiet handyman who returns to his home town, after his brother dies, to look after his teenage nephew. His ex-wife, played by Michelle Williams, reappears, bringing back memories of an awful tragedy from their past. It’s not quite as sad as it sounds – there are flashes of humour among the smart, emotional performances.

The true story of Saroo Brierley (Dev Patel), who was separated from his family aged five – and his impossible search, 25 years later, to find them using Google Earth. Perfectly paced, it shifts from Saroo’s childhood – a swirl of memories that capture the grittiness of India – to his later life, as he struggles to define ‘home’. Nicole Kidman shines as Saroo’s adoptive mother.

S CH O O L O F S C O R S E S E Martin Scorsese is one film-maker whose mantelpiece is already jam-packed with awards. To coincide with the release of his latest movie – historical drama and Oscar contender, Silence – Scorsese’s entire body of work will be screened at BFI Southbank, from the classic Raging Bull to Casino and Shutter Island; while his two most seminal films, Taxi Driver and Goodfellas, will be re-released in cinemas nationwide.





ur s

Clockwise from top left Soaking up the London sun; at the 2016 Diving World Cup with diving partner Daniel Goodfellow; drying off at the 2016 Rio Olympics; enjoying a lie-in with fiancé Dustin Lance Black

w it h . . .

Tom Daley the Team GB diver enjoys a day off from training 9am I’m usually up at 6.15 to get to the pool early, so this is a real lie-in for me. I start every day with hot water infused with fresh lemon to get my metabolism going. But I do follow it up with a pot of coffee. 9.20am As it’s a Sunday, and it’s the only day I get off from training to spend with my fiancé [film-maker Dustin Lance Black], I cook us something special for a long, lazy breakfast. I love cooking – if I’m not diving or sleeping, I’m eating. Our Sunday breakfast is often huevos rancheros, but today I make a chorizo hash with poached eggs. 9.45am I do 10 minutes of mindfulness meditation with the Headspace app. I’ve been using it daily over the past year and it’s really helped me feel better, not just when I’m competing, but for life in general. 10.40am There are lots of cool markets near where we live in London, so we wander up to Flea at Flat Iron Square, which is a vintage market with records,

furniture and books. When I’m out and about, people do sometimes recognise me. It’s funny when they try to take a sneaky photo of me on their phone but they’ve forgotten to turn the flash off! 12.30pm We carry on walking to Borough Market, which has loads of incredible food stalls – my life really does revolve around eating – and I get a delicious chicken wrap with loads of sweet chilli sauce. 2pm Back at home, I spend the afternoon editing videos for my YouTube channel, which is healthand fitness-focused, with posts on superfoods and workouts. And I have a series called #AskTD, where viewers can send me questions. The channel has been a really

“It’s funny when people try to take a sneaky photo and forget to turn the flash off!”


useful creative diversion from the strict regime of my diving training. 7.15pm In the evening, I cook again. I’m experimenting with low-carb recipes – yesterday it was a Thai prawn salad, and tonight it’s lettuce cup fajitas, swapping the tortillas for the leaves. They’re the kind of recipes I’ve developed for my new wellness book. 8.10pm After dinner, it’s time for a couple of episodes of my guilty pleasure, RuPaul’s Drag Race. 10pm I’m in bed by 10 every night, as my training schedule – a mix of trampolining, weights, cardio and time in the pool – is so full-on. Tom’s Daily Plan is out now


Do. Not. Disturb By Kerry Potter and Hanna Woodside. Photographs: Getty Images, @tomdaley1994/Instagram, Photo Duffy © Duffy Archive. Still lifes: 3Objectives

Homegoing by Yaa Gyasi This extraordinary book begins in 18th-century Ghana, with two half-sisters whose lives play out in starkly different ways. Privileged Effia marries a British slave trader, while Esi is brutalised, sold and shipped to America. We trace the next six generations of their bloodlines, from the cotton plantations of the southern states via ’60s civil-rights protests to the present day.

Your reading pile just got bigger (and better) very exacting rules for his tenant. Despite this, Jane finds him strangely alluring. However, it turns out things didn’t end well for the previous tenant or, indeed, for Edward’s wife – both of whom look a lot like Jane. This is a sexy, compulsive thriller.

Leap In by Alexandra Heminsley This swimming memoir-cum-practical guide, from the author of the excellent Running Like A Girl, sees Heminsley progress from puttering around doing a weedy breaststroke to conquering stamina-testing sea swims. Along the way, she makes new friends and learns to see her body in a different light. A great entry point to the sport, it’s also a searingly honest personal story, as she finds solace in the water when faced with tricky times.

The Girl Before by JP Delaney Jane Cavendish has found a beautiful new home in London, a minimalist, Grand Designs-type masterpiece. The rent is surprisingly low – but that’s because its owner and architect, the enigmatic Edward Monkford, has a list of


Short ’n’ sweet Size is everything in the publishing world this year. Me Before You author Jojo Moyes makes it snappy in a short story collection of sharply observed relationship dramas, Paris For One And Other Stories (out Feb). And, at a time when it’s more important than ever to listen to female voices, dip into Difficult Women by feminist powerhouse Roxane Gay (out Jan), an anthology of 21 stories that flit between different women’s lives, loves and struggles.

Want the latest releases and goss? We’ve got this

@proudgalleries Check out their Bowie By Duffy exhibition at Proud Chelsea from

@thexx The indie trio’s latest album, I See You, is out

@rubyrose Kicking ass in xXx: Return Of Xander Cage, in cinemas

Jan 6-Feb 5;

Jan 13

Jan 20





From ET to her new Netflix show, Santa Clarita Diet, Ms Barrymore still rules

1990 The child star – who was in rehab by 13 – publishes her first memoir, Little Girl Lost. 199 5 Drew fronts Miu Miu’s spring-summer campaign.

By Hanna Woodside and James Williams. Photographs: Rex Features, Advertising Archives, Landmark Media, Allstar, iStock, Netflix, Splash

2010 Wins a Golden Globe for her performance in HBO’s TV adaptation of Grey Gardens.

1982 Five-year-old Drew appears in ET, directed by her godfather Steven Spielberg (Sophia Loren is her godmother). Her first screen appearance was in a TV ad, aged 11 months.

1996-2000 Drew’s ‘golden era’ of cinema: Scream (1996), The Wedding Singer (1998), Never Been Kissed (1999), Charlie’s Angels (2000).

2009 Makes her directorial debut with hipster roller-derby flick Whip It.

H E Y , HO T S T U F F

2015 Publishes her second memoir, Wildflower, a New York Times Bestseller.

2017 Back on screen playing a dissatisfied real-estate agent who goes through a dramatic change, in Netflix comedydrama Santa Clarita Diet (from Feb 3).

You’ve seen the pictures of a topless Tom Hardy – now watch the TV show it’s all for: Taboo starts on BBC One this month, a dark period drama starring Tom as adventurer James Delaney, who returns from Africa – with 14 stolen diamonds – to avenge his murdered father.


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How to get ahead this season? From mini bags to embellishments, it’s all in the detail

Why carry one bag when you can carry two? Layer cross-body bags, à la Valentino, or simply fasten two bags together, as seen at Céline.




Apply now!

COURSES World-class fashion education in the heart of central London

Get the degree you’ve always dreamed of ! BA (Hons) Fashion Communication

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£3 C 3 Ur otto ba n n ba O g ut fit te rs



Say hello to your teeniest bag ever: the micro mini, for after dark, is just about big enough for the barest essentials…

XXL …and at the other end of the spectrum, for daytime, pick up a bottomless bag! Big enough for a whole week’s worth of supplies, this carryall will be your best friend.

PORTS 1961

Leat her and co £50 tton bag Ware hous e



£5 L 00 ea t Bi her m b ba ag Y Lo la


Clockwise from top Leather clutch £39 & Other Stories; leather bag £45.99 Zara; suede bag £319.44 Little Liffner

Yes, really. Some of the biggest power players in the industry have embraced the open-toe sandal and tights look (we’re looking at you, Céline and Balenciaga). We might have just fallen off the fence and into the ‘try everything once’ camp on this one.


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The trend for statement earrings is still going strong. Update this look for spring by mixing two different pairs.



From left Gold-plated earrings £85 Atelier Swarovski; brass earrings £88.63 Radà; metal earrings £9.50 Marks & Spencer



FABULOUS SLIDES Pool slides just got the star treatment. Think beading, embellishment and hardware for a great evening alternative.

KITTEN HEELS Satin slides £110 KG Kurt Geiger

A heel you can walk (maybe even run) in? Hallelujah! The perfect feminine offset to masculine shapes. From top Leather heels £300 Tibi; suede heels £325 Mansur Gavriel; leather heels price on request Isa Arfen x Charlotte Olympia; leather heels £59 Topshop 66

Suede slides £208 The Kooples

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RM S Leather sandals £40 Asos

The easiest way to add a little athleticism into your look. Great with a bare leg.




A bag for your phone: something you never knew you needed! Well, now you do, so embrace the fun side of fashion this season. Metal bag £24.99 H&M

Acetate sunglasses from a selection Céline; metal sunglasses £14 Asos O

STATEMENT SUNNIES Invest in colourful lenses this summer – the quick way to standout style. Best worn with a bare face.


By Charlotte Lewis. Photographs: Indigital, Jason Lloyd-Evans, Schohaja, Morgan O’Donovan. Still lifes: 3Objectives




Suede sandals £169 Whistles


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The statement flat by JO ELVIN, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF


At only 5ft 2in, I have spent most of my life on a painful (literally) hunt for a comfy heel. One that allows me to run around town without fear of losing the feeling in my feet. And then I found my saviour: the ankle boot. The ankle boot is the friend who gives you that extra little boost, who makes you stand taller and stride more confidently. Regardless of the weather, this shoe is versatile – perfect with jeans, tailored trousers or, my favourite spring combo, to offset a feminine summer dress. Forget soggy feet anxiety… your ankle boot has it covered.

What’s your shoe tribe? Every woman has a shoe champion, including the GLAMOUR editors…

From top Leather and feather sandals £580 Prada; leather ankle boots from a selection Louis Vuitton; leather kitten heels £852 Céline


The kitten heel b y L U C Y WA L K E R , FA S H I O N E D I T O R

My favourite shoe style comes in for a fair bit of flak for being ‘neither here nor there’, and I’ve often heard people rather unhelpfully suggest that, “If you’re going to wear a heel, wear a heel.” I ignore these opinions, as I gaily run for buses, walk a mile with ease and rarely resort to carrying a second, more comfortable shoe-change in my bag. The kitten and I are life-long friends. I choose carefully – a pointy, elongated toe feels punky, not prim; sexy, not safe. Having built up a collection of classic styles, I’m currently coveting this pair by Céline – the delightfully woven monochrome leather is practically a work of art, which helps me justify the price tag!

Credit LEFT Compiled byside Charlotte - 3.351mm Lewis. space Photographs: to grid edge Robert - seeHarper, text wrap Ed Watts, Ambra Vernuccio

The ankle boot

I simply cannot go back. I won’t. With so many functional and fabulous flat shoes out there, why would I return to torturing myself in heels? The sheer joy of being able to stomp around all day at my furious pace (never been any good at a ‘leisurely’ walk), then keep going all night if I need to? Yes. No more negotiating cobblestones like a newborn foal, or knees aching in protest. I used to sell myself the myth that you can’t look dressed up in flats, but just about every designer you can name has proven me wrong. You can sparkle in a flat for day or night, team them with any hem length, and they set off my favourite shape, the cropped trouser, perfectly. I think embracing flats shows a quiet confidence that I’ve finally found my own personal style.

THE HOT HUE Does the thought of wearing head-to-toe pink make you cringe? Yep, that was us too, but not any more. It is the colour for S/S17. Avoid tight or fussy, and stick to the same or similar shades, in simple shapes. See more fashion tips on page 18.

New year, new uniform


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23 9 S a

ro nd

C ot t o n s

Street-style inspiration for 2017 – you’ve got this

THE CLASSIC SHIRT THE BASKET Style icon Jane Birkin is definitely the influence behind this trend. Check out fan Instagram page @janebirkindaily for ideas.


Wic Blo ker ba om s ing ket £1 1 Dre ame 0 r

…continues to be reimagined – think oversized, often draped off one shoulder and in crisp white or blue. Wear under slips, over tailored trousers or tucked into trackpants. You can’t go wrong.

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THE NEW BRIGHTS Embrace 2017’s feel-good vibes by wearing sunny colours. Avoid anything busy – stick to simple dresses and dress down with trainers by day.

THE TRENCH COAT Still going strong, naturally. Tie your belt in a relaxed knot for extra style points.

hirt £4 T-s 0



ow Wave Kn

Trust us, you are going to be seeing these everywhere by spring. Stick to classic white and wear with everything from evening skirts to jeans.



ather lo Le

ers £55 Next af

THE DENIM JACKET Balenciaga has brought back this classic. Stick to a midwash and an oversized fit, and team with tailored trousers or knee-length skirts. Lea t Fren her ba ch C g £7 onn 5 ect ion



Denim jacket £180 Replay

Look for bags with a shorter strap for an easy style update. You want your bag to sit under your arm rather than on your hip.

Thanks to Gucci, loafers are still the shoe of choice for the fashion crowd. They’re the hardestworking accessory, as they go with anything.


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Me t Ret al sung rosu l per asses futu £ re 250



Gucci showed yellowlens sunglasses for A/W16 and, voilà, a trend was born. The chic way to wear them? Stick to a metal frame.

Forget the rollneck, layering is all about the white tee this spring. It’s the perfect piece to wear under dresses and shirts while the weather is still chilly.


Denim je AG Jea ans £230 ns

Make dresses work harder by layering them over jeans for an everyday look.

We spotted a lot of smock dresses around the shows and put them straight on our shopping list. Grown-up girlie made easy.

Viscose dress £115 Ganni


45 £1 ey es l ul om m r e &B ed ell Su uss R

75 LK Ben £2


tt ne

tton blaze r

Bye-bye bomber, this year is all about the blazer. Opt for navy and charcoal instead of black. The shape should be longer length and slightly oversized.

THE MUM MULE The perfect shoe to run around town in and super-chic with cut-off jeans. Check our new favourite brand, By Far. O 72

By Charlotte Lewis. Photographs: Phil Oh, Tommy Ton, Jason Lloyd-Evans. Still lifes: 3Objectives


VOGUE the shoe

ON SALE NOW £75 ISBN: 978-1-84091-659-1

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Polyester top £355 Pleats Please Issey Miyake


Viscose-mix trousers £249 Baum Und Pferdgarten

Nylon rip-stop jacket £70 K-Way

ROCK the RAINBOW Because there’s no bright too brilliant when it comes to spring’s paintbox palette LEMAIRE

Cotton top £112 Marios at Urban Outfitters

Polyester dress £65 Topshop

TIP Polyester trousers £239 Sandro 76

Stick to loose/sporty silhouettes. This is about easy-to-wear, throw-on pieces.

Leather skirt £199 Autograph by Marks & Spencer

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Polyester dress £55 Warehouse

Crêpe skirt £42 Topshop



Poly-mix dress £65 Autograph by Marks & Spencer

Cotton dress £165 Claudie Pierlot

Photographs: Indigital, Jason Lloyd-Evans. Still lifes: 3Objectives

TIP Whether it is head to toe one shade, mixed tones or full-on clashes, there are no rules. Have fun!

Cotton skirt £49 Warehouse

Polyester blouse £45 Miss Selfridge

Cotton-mix jumper £17.99 New Look

Poly-mix jacket £42 Next


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Photograph: Getty Images. Still lifes: Jody Todd, BenoĂŽt Audureau


Meet the new

POWER GIRLS Pair bold lips with attitude and go get spring 79

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Kate Moss wore them in the ’90s and the Cavalli girls are wearing baby braids today!

Topshop Unique

Roberto Cavalli Rita Ora

Marion Cotillard


BR AIDS Time to twist things up with these hot styles by DOMINIQUE TEMPLE

Paris Hilton

Simone Rocha


Vanessa Hudgens

“Braids have been slowly making a comeback the past few seasons and are back in a big way for S/S17,” says hairstylist Syd Hayes “Avoid pigtails and embrace a multitude of braids in one look for a modern take on the trend,” suggests Syd “Up-dos are also making a comeback, so a plaited topknot is a great hairstyle to show off both trends,” advises hairstylist Adam Reed


Keep it classic like Lily with this loose, undone style.

“Braids were once used to hide hair, but now they exude strength and femininity,” says Adam

Lily Donaldson Andrew GN


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TIPS Preen by Thornton Bregazzi

“The key to braids is great prep. Whether you want a shiny, neat finish or dry, undone texture, you will always need to blow-dry or add movement with a tong,” says Syd

Feeling adventurous? Try a unicorn braid, like Jessica. Amanda Seyfried

“Like a bright lip or statement earring, the plait is a go-to accessory. With so many variations, match your braid to your outfit,” suggests hairstylist Sean Paul Nother “Dress up braids with jewelled accessories or a colourful hair tie,” says Syd “Slick down stubborn flyaways with a nourishing oil,” advises Sean Paul

Fyodor Golan

Jessica Hart

Photographs: Jason Lloyd-Evans, Getty Images, Rex Features, iStock. Still lifes: Paul Bowden, Benoît Audureau

Yara Shahidi

Sophie Turner

Adorn a ballerina bun with grosgrain ribbon.


GET THE LOOK 3Q Hairdryer £89.95 BaByliss

Professional Titanium Ionic Iron £98 Hershesons

Dry Shampoo £1.99 Batiste

Mythic Oil £14 L’Oréal Professionnel Paris Hair bands £12 Silke London


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Expert advice from our Beauty Director, Alessandra Steinherr




W NTH: IT’S ALL LO G ABOUT THE Photographs: @alexsteinherr. Still lifes: Benoît Audureau



Judging from the most-asked questions I hear, your top winter skin gripe is a dull, tired-looking complexion. It affects me too, so I’ve devised a three-step approach to getting lit-from-within skin that looks good up close – not just through a filter. PREP Everything starts with skincare – I up my glow potential by smoothing and hydrating. Alpha Beta Universal Daily Peel £73.50 (for 30 treatments) Dr Dennis Gross is my go-to instant skin booster. I know it’s popular to use peels daily, but once a week is enough for me (although if your skin is oily with visible pores or very sun-damaged, you can up the frequency). Advanced Night Repair Concentrated Recovery Eye Mask £10 per pack Estée Lauder – my love of ANR knows no bounds. These new eye patches plump out fine lines and smooth the eye area like nothing else. Illuminating Oil Serum £55 Darphin – I actually love this water-in-oil treatment as a primer. It’s the perfect glow prep to leave skin dewy, not greasy. 82

MICRO SHIMMER I’m so wary of anything too slick and shiny, because it looks unnatural. For a ramped-up reflective glow on areas like the top of my cheekbones, the bridge of the nose, brow-bone and Cupid’s bow, I rub a teeny bit of gel-like highlighter between my middle finger and thumb, and then tap it in so it melts into the skin. Highlighter Memoire De Forme in Pink Ink £32 Givenchy – this strobing jelly has a gorgeous baby-pink hue, which is stunning on medium to darker skin. Baby Doll Kiss & Blush Strobing £25 Yves Saint Laurent has crystal-like translucency that works beautifully on pale skin.

ILLUMINATE I rely on luminising powders for all-over radiance. The trick is to use ultra-fine textures so it looks like the glow comes from the skin. Application matters, too: I buff them on in circular motions all over. If your skin is oily, pat on Mineralize SkinFinish £24 Mac Cosmetics (it adds a teeny bit of coverage, too). Candleglow Sheer Perfecting Powder £32 Laura Mercier is simply fabulous: the best of the best – so imperceptible on skin. True Match Highlight Powder Glow Illuminator in Golden Glow (above, right) and Icy Glow (below) £7.99 each L’Oréal Paris – multi-use radiant powders for all-over sheen and flush.

Follow Alex on Instagram: @alexsteinherr



The name caught my attention; the warm lemony scent got me hooked – Replica Filter in Glow £65 Maison Margiela. Domaine des Etangs, France


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Alber Elbaz

Pierre Denis

Giambattista Valli

CEO, Jimmy Choo


Noor Fares

Elie Saab

David Crickmore CEO, Amouage


Caterina Occhio

Frédéric Malle

Founder, See Me

Perfume Publisher

Amal Al Raisi

Lapo Elkann

Philippa Malmgren

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Chairman and Founder, Italia Independent Group and Garage Italia Customs


CEO, Pitti Immagine, Chairman, YOOX NET-A-PORTER GROUP

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Time for a

NEW ROUTINE? We think so! Switch up your game with these smart skincare additions Photograph: Schohaja



hether your beauty regimen is one, three or eight steps long, for most of us, skincare is as much part of our AM/PM ritual as brushing our teeth. Assuming you‘ve sorted your cleansing, toning and moisturising, there are plenty more tricks and treatments you can add to boost and protect your complexion. As the weather changes, so does your skin and its needs. Cold weather can lead to unhappy complexions (thanks, polar vortex!) that may need extra love. But the world of skincare is bursting with savvy new ways to boost hydration. Here’s how to take your routine up a notch this season… 85

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Exfoliate There are many skin-smoothing, radiance-boosting ways and reasons to exfoliate, depending on your skin type – scrubs, exfoliating tonics and acid-based peels. “Alpha hydroxy acid (AHA) is considered best for normal to dry, and beta hydroxy acid (BHA) for normal to oily blemish-prone skin,” says skincare expert Paula Begoun of Paula’s Choice Skincare. Ease your skin into a deeper exfoliation with these bad-skin banishers.

Scrub off with AHA/BHA Exfoliating Cleanser £34 Murad. Tone up using Glow Tonic £18 PIXI.

“Exfoliating the build-up of dead skin cells that have accumulated during the summer months will help give you a fresh glow,” says skin specialist Bianca Estelle. Winter is a great time to show off a beautiful clear complexion. STILL-LIFE PHOTOGRAPH by BOHMAN+SJÖSTRAND

Peel away with Retinol Intense + £110 Chantecaille.

Mask Masking is not seasonal. Whether it’s a hot, humid summer or a cold, dry winter’s day, it’s important to react to your skin’s needs. Surprisingly, skin craves different hydration throughout the year. “Central heating during winter can play havoc with your overall glow,” says facialist Nichola Joss. “Treat your skin to some TLC with a highly concentrated mask,” says Sylvie Chantecaille, founder of Chantecaille. “Combining light therapy with good skincare is the new way to amp up your glow,” says Nichola. A blue-light treatment will target bacteria build-up and acne; red light offers overall skin rejuvenation. 86

Express Glow Facial £80 for 35 minutes

Restorative Techstile Masque £85 Nannette de Gaspé

“For long-lasting plumped skin, use a rose-based mask or oil in your regimen. It causes skin cells to retain their own moisture, allowing skin to stay hydrated, and it has great anti-ageing qualities,” says founder of UMA Shrankhla Holecek. Rose De Vie Hydrating Mask £74 Dr Sebagh

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Oil “Try adding an oil into your routine – it’s a smart winter addition,” says Sylvie. “Adding a few drops to your favourite serum or moisturiser will increase your skin’s ability to hold nutrients, relieving any dryness,” Shrankhla says.

“Allow your oil to double up as a zitzapper by applying topically to blemishes to counterbalance excess oil. Remember, oil reduces oil!” says Shrankhla. Active Agent Concentrate Clarifying £66 Susanne Kaufmann

Beauty Boosting Day Face Oil £98 UMA

Pure Super Hydrate Overnight Oil £7.50 Marks & Spencer

Skin boosts Outsmart winter with a hydrating booster. “Try an acid or beauty elixir, or vitamin patch; these will provide extra replenishing moisture,” says Paula.

Did you know? Hyaluronic acid has the ability to hold 1,000 times its weight in moisture. Pure Hyaluronic Serum £33 Pestle & Mortar

Additional still lifes: Neil Watson

Skin gadgets Advances in skincare technology mean you can now treat your skin to a salon-worthy facial at home, with these clever gadgets.

Vitamin B Complex Patches £45 Vitamin Injections London at; Serenity Beauty Booster £22.50 OM Skincare O

Facial Massager £6 The Body Shop; Younger Revealing Mask Intense £210 Dr Lancer; Acne Clearing Blue Light £216 Tria


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Coco Code Exclusive Creation £49 Chanel

Cremeblend Blush in Posey £18.50 Mac Cosmetics



But which is best, powder or cream?


lusher is the ultimate brightening tool,” says make-up artist Terry Barber, who insists that the right shade can bring your whole face to life. The question is – powder or cream? Both are equally capable of creating your ideal faux flush, but which formula is best for you?


POWDER “Powder blush is the easiest formula to work with because it blends well and works on the majority of skin types,” says make-up guru Bobbi Brown. “Powder blush suits those with combination to oily skin because it eliminates excess shine while adding a flush of colour.” BLUSHING TIPS “Apply powder with a domed brush (the perfect cheekbone size),” advises Terry. “Smile to locate the apples of your cheeks and apply your blusher there,” says Bobbi.

“A cream or liquid blusher is great if you want to achieve a minimal pared-down look, with a subtle hint of colour,” says Terry. “Use your fingers and tap two or three fingerprints of colour along your cheekbone, blending with a clean finger.” “A cream blush will leave your skin glowing and dewy – apply after foundation, but before bronzer,” says Bobbi. BLUSHING TIPS “Don’t use a brush to apply cream blusher. Remember, it’s not for carving out your cheekbones – it’s about a soft flush,” says Terry. “Women should own at least two blush shades, one natural and the other brighter to add a hint of colour,” says Bobbi.


• •


3 1



1. Blush in Pale Pink £19.50 Bobbi Brown 2. Watercolour Fluid Blusher in So Pretty £15.50 Daniel Sandler 3. Pure Color Blush in Shade 101 £30 Suqqu 4. Baby Doll Kiss & Blush Duo Stick £26 YSL

4 88

By Dominique Temple. Still lifes: Benoît Audureau, Jody Todd

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Bring a bottle These scents are so gorgeous, they’ll go straight to your head

P H O T O G R A P H b y N E I L WAT S O N


1. Velvet Orchid £76 for 50ml EDP Tom Ford at Selfridges 2. Daisy Dream Marc Jacobs Kiss Edition £55 for 50ml EDT Marc Jacobs 3. Myrrh & Tonka £105 for 100ml Cologne Intense Jo Malone 4. Tenue De Soirée £80 for 50ml EDP Annick Goutal at John Lewis* 5. Olympéa Intense £79 for 80ml EDP Paco Rabanne 6. L’Eau £63 for 90ml EDT Jimmy Choo at House Of Fraser* 7. Viva La Juicy Rosé Grande Edition £89 for 200ml EDP Juicy Couture 8. Rosa Absolute £39 for 50ml EDT Molton Brown

*Both available from January 30


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4 s ty l e s w e’ re ( s till) lov ing They’re the hair looks that defined 2016 and continue to rock our world by DOMINIQUE TEMPLE

Photographs: Xposure, Getty Images, Solo Syndication. Still lifes: Benoît Audureau

POWER PONY “This seems complicated, but it’s actually really easy,” says hairstylist Aaron Carlo. “Pull lengths into a ponytail; using clear hairbands, dent the hair an inch apart, so the hair swells into ‘bobbles’. If you have lots of layers, use a wrap ponytail to create a uniform length before shaping the tail. Finish with a spritz of hairspray and allow your ears to peek through; it makes any style look younger and more cool.”




“I love this look!” says Aaron. “Alicia keeps this glamorous low up-do modern and sporty with the neat, tight shape.” To keep it cool, Aaron says: “Wear your parting slightly off, with visible flyaways – don’t let anything look too deliberate. Section hair off, take each side, roll back and pick up sections as you go. Twist and wrap all sections into a neat bun at the nape of your neck. Spray with hairspray. Gently pull roots to create an undone finish.”

“I love a fringe, and think this was one of 2016’s best hair moments,” says hairstylist Luke Hersheson. “The undone texture adds a ’60s vibe and it’s a great take on red-carpet beauty with an ‘It girl’ twist. Prep hair with dry shampoo to mattify your texture and get rid of any unwanted shine, which will allow the fringe to blend seamlessly into your hair. When you’re bored of your look, simply unclip – and you don’t have to wait for your bangs to grow out.”

“Margot’s undone braid is a chic way to wear an updated version of what is traditionally a very classic style,” says Luke. “Prep is key. Create a dishevelled texture: spritz salt spray from root to tip and tong random sections of hair using a curling iron. Roughly shake the hair out and pull back, softly plaiting into a braid. Tie securely with a clear snagless hairband. Gently remove any flyaways with a mist of hair lacquer,” advises Luke.

Ke n d a l l ’s K i t

A l i c i a ’s K i t

B e l l a’s K i t

M a r g o t ’s K i t

Luxe Wrap Ponytail £94.99 Hair Rehab London; Super Set Finishing Spray £9.03 Wella Professionals

Make Waves Creation Brown Kirby Grips £1.49 New Look; Max The Volume Hairspray £8.99 TRESemmé

The Clip In Fringe £30 Hershesons; Volume Powder £20 Sachajuan

Beach Blonde Sea Waves Sea Salt Spray £5.89 John Frieda; The Waving Wand £99.95 Cloud Nine



R R P £85


fa s hi on & beauty Want the scoop on the new season’s Insta-glam looks? Come on in‌


PRADA Leather jacket £1,675, cotton jersey shirt £730, crystal necklace £1,195 and rubber belt £200

she’s eclectic

SIMONE ROCHA Twill coat £1,475, tulle top £675, tulle skirt £695 and leather wellies £1,300

Spring’s style message? Absolutely nothing is off limits. Be brave, look awesome FA S H I O N D I R E C T O R K A R E N P R E S T O N PHOTOGRAPHS by CAMILLA ARMBRUST

VERSACE Leather trench coat price on request

MARNI Georgette top ÂŁ1,160, georgette skirt ÂŁ1,160, gold-plated earring and pocket belt both price on request

M AX M A R A Polyester jacket, polyester bra, polyester trousers and leather belt all price on request

FENDI Cotton sweater, leather trousers and elastic boots all price on request


Stretch-cady jacket £2,150 and cady leggings £850

DIOR Cotton T-shirt ÂŁ490, embroidered tulle skirt price on request, knit pants (just seen) ÂŁ580 and sterling-silver necklace price on request


Embroidered stretch-cotton jacket and gold-plated earrings both price on request

SAINT LAURENT Organic grain de poudre dress £2,140 and suede-leather belt £260

GUCCI Pearl-and-stoneembellished Chantilly lace blouse ÂŁ2,840 and cotton canvas skirt ÂŁ1,540


Polyester-mix jacquard jacket £780 and polyester-mix jacquard trousers £505


Cotton dress price on request

CHRISTOPHER KANE Jacquard duffel coat £1,595, embroidered tulle dress £3,995 and stoneembellished Croslite Crocs £275

STELLA McCARTNEY Lycra top £795, nylon all-in-one (worn at waist) £1,150, Lycra leggings £795 and patent shoes £445

PROENZA SCHOULER Woven jacquard dress £1,980 and cotton jersey top £545


Silk top price on request


Cotton bomber jacket £480


Wool jumpsuit £698 and rubberised shoes £348

GIVENCHY by RICCARDO TISCI Chiffon dress £3,010, chiffon stretch dress £645 and viscose jersey top £590

Hair: Tomomi Roppongi, using Kiehl’s. Make-up: Elias Hove at Jed Root, using Chanel Coco Codes and Le Teint Ultra Tenue. Model: Chiara Mazzoleni at Premier Model Management. Set designer: Tara Holmes. Senior Fashion Assistant: Molly Haylor. Location: Ed’s Shed, available as De Beauvoir Noir through Carol Hayes Management

This page Jewelled leather bag £1,460 Miu Miu

Opposite page Silk dress £2,873 Nina Ricci; cotton bra £10 American Apparel; acetate sunglasses £170 No 21 by Linda Farrow


hands up… …who wants spring’s hottest new accessori es? With sparkle, print and paintbox hues, it’s time to make some noise

Silk jacquard gown £3,230 Gucci; 18ctpink-gold earring (left ear) £1,850 Delfina Delettrez; earring (right ear) model’s own

Viscose top £595 and viscose shorts £450 both Miu Miu; satin and wood platforms £612.36 Rochas; pearl, gold and enamel lip ring (right hand) £335 Delfina Delettrez at Matches Fashion; metallic leather bag £840 Pierre Hardy; cotton socks £10 Falke

Hand-embroidered glass-beaded bag £385 Sarah’s Bag at Matches Fashion

Crêpe blouse £1,050 Michael Kors Collection; cotton jeans £85 Levi’s; rubber slides £220 Miu Miu; leather bag £900 Proenza Schouler; sterling-silver and rhodium 14ct-gold ring (right hand) approx £554 and topaz and sapphire 24ct-goldrimmed sterling-silver ring (left hand, middle finger) approx £400 both SheBee

Cashmere T-shirt £416.50 Rochas; embroidered jacquard miniskirt from a selection Dolce & Gabbana; metallic leather shoes price on request No 21; 18ct-gold-ion-plated Swarovski pearl and crystal earrings £175 Sarina Suriano; 18ct-pink-gold, white diamond and pearl ring £600 Delfina Delettrez; wool socks £14 Falke

Sequined dress price on request Nina Ricci; leather bowling bag ÂŁ1,680 Prada; canvas trainers ÂŁ60 Converse

Chiffon and ostrichfeather top ÂŁ730 Prada; acetate sunglasses from a selection Coach

Polyester-mix dress ÂŁ1,600 Off-White; metal earrings ÂŁ520 Proenza Schouler

Silk dress £1,055 Isabel Marant; leather belt from a selection Monse; topaz, quartz and rhodiumplated sterling-silver earrings £553, topaz and sapphire 24ct-goldrimmed sterling-silver ring (right hand) approx £400 and 14ct-gold ring (left hand) from a selection all SheBee

Hair: Cecilia Romero for René Furterer at The Wall Group Make-up: Tracy Alfajora at Jed Root, using Nars Cosmetics Manicure: Rica Romain at LMC Worldwide, using Nails inc Model: Sasha Melnychuk at One Management Fashion Assistant: Emma Hargadon



The Honorary Brit She swears, she’s sarcastic, she’s uncomfortable with sincerity. Just don’t offer Anna Kendrick a(nother) cup of tea, says Hanna Woodside


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

Jumper Marks & Spencer; jeans Replay


Dress Marni


“I’ve found my way to have tiny micro-acts of rebellion”



hat I like about the British is that constant sense that someone will give you a cup of tea, goddammit!” We’ve just finished shooting for the day and Anna Kendrick is marvelling at GLAMOUR’s very attentive crew. “Today, someone offered me tea – truly, genuinely – in ten-minute intervals. At a certain point I realised I should just say yes, so they didn’t feel like they’d let the entire nation down by not giving me a cup of tea.” With our country’s pride intact, we find a quiet spot in the location house – a tiny bedroom in the attic – to talk. This year will mark 20 years since Anna’s first major acting gig, a supporting role on Broadway in High Society, aged 12 (she was nominated for a Tony Award). But when you think of former child stars, Anna couldn’t be further from the ‘troubled trainwreck’ cliché. “I’ve found my way to have tiny micro-acts of rebellion – like, if I’m in an interview and I get asked a ridiculous question, I joke about it,” she says. “I take the pressure off the valve every day by having these little victories. I can imagine that if I felt like I wasn’t allowed to do that, it would build up and I would explode.” Instead, the 31-year-old actress has developed a self-deprecating sense of humour which she’s deployed throughout our shoot today, asking, “Is anyone else seeing some major camel toe here?” while trying on a particularly snug pair of shorts, and deadpanning, “I look like I’m in a cult,” while wearing a long white tunic with bare feet. If anything, having nearly two decades in the entertainment industry under her belt means she’s already processed, and dodged, any potential Hollywood bullshit. “You meet a lot of eccentric people – but don’t hang out with them 24/7 if that’s not your deal,” she says, in a ‘well, duh’ tone of voice. “There was a toxic moment when I’d think, ‘Oh, I have to get dressed up and go out and hang with celebrities,’ and then I realised, ‘Oh my God, this isn’t fun at all. I’d rather be at home watching old Kitchen Nightmares.’ A lot of people are good at pretending to themselves they’re having fun, but I’m really bad at it.” Instead, Anna’s idea of a good night out involves “drinking at a burlesque bar, then going back to somebody’s house to order Domino’s, borrowing sweats and a hoodie, and sharing all your secrets. Eating Domino’s at 3am unlocks something where you’re like, ‘I’m going to tell you everything.’” In the past year, Anna has played a fun-loving stoner in raucous comedy Mike And Dave Need Wedding Dates, voiced a very perky Princess Poppy in animated musical Trolls, and held her own against Ben Affleck in serious crime thriller Continued on page 132 127

“Eating Domino’s at 3am unlocks something where you’re like, ‘I’m going to tell you everything’” 5


Dress DKNY; ring Theodora Warre


Dress Fendi; earrings Jacqueline Cullen; ring Theodora Warre


Dress Christian Dior; earrings (just seen) Jacqueline Cullen; ring Theodora Warre

The Accountant. “Chameleon-like” is often used to describe the actress, but as Anna points out, “You don’t have to be an entertainment genius to know that right after Pitch Perfect comes out, don’t play a sardonic college girl again, you know?” (Another phrase that follows Anna around: down-to-earth. “It seems like such a boring descriptor, and it starts to feel self-congratulatory,” she says.) Her next movie, Table 19, out in March, is a wedding-set comedy about the ‘randoms’ table, ie the guests who were invited to the nuptials out of politeness but whom the bride and groom didn’t actually expect to come. Anna plays Eloise, the ex-maid of honour who was relieved of her duties when her boyfriend, the best man, dumped her. She may be relegated to the misfits’ table, but the character never falls into ‘bitter single girl at a wedding’ territory – and avoiding tired female tropes is important to Anna when she picks projects. “If in the first 30 pages of a script the girl has two friends, and one of them is really nerdy and one of them is really slutty, I’m like, this is a lazy writer.” When it comes to discussing the wider issue of sexism in Hollywood, she is more ambivalent. “It shouldn’t be the most important conversation about sexism – because no one really wants to fucking hear actors talk about this, because we’re in such positions of privilege,” she says. “I would love to hear more about sexism that exists in other fields and how we can address that – but we keep getting asked about it.” Does she think celebrities have a responsibility to use their platform to talk about ‘issues’? “Well, it’s weird, isn’t it, because I feel like why would anybody want my ‘expert opinion’ on any of these topics? If you want to learn about intersectional feminism, read Roxane Gay, don’t ask me, you know? I’m being asked to speak on these things when I’m trying to learn about them myself.” Being slightly allergic to earnestness – “I’m not super-comfortable with sincerity” – Anna is frank about life in the spotlight. Press junkets can be “mind-numbing”, awards ceremonies are best when you’re not winning because “you get to drink – I spent a whole season losing and I was glad to do it”, and having to be ‘on’ all the time doesn’t come naturally. “I’m more of a person to just sit and be weird and maybe say something dark and quiet. I’m not the one going, ‘Kiss, kiss – it was such a pleasure.’ I’ll chastise myself for it, but I’d rather not be a fucking fake, I guess.” At the same time, she is entirely open about her insecurities, admitting big redcarpet events like the Met Gala can be “nerve-wracking – you feel like you’re not cool enough to be there”, and says, “I’m still afraid of anybody I don’t know… I’m not sure if that’s specifically a female thing, to think that everybody you don’t know must hate you. Like when you see a group of girls at a party and you’re like, ‘Urgh, bitches, they probably hate me.’ Then you actually meet them and think, ‘These guys are great!’” Later this year, Anna will reprise her role as Beca in the third Pitch Perfect movie – and she’s confident that the all-singing, all-dancing a capella champions the Barden Bellas can still deliver. (Pitch Perfect 2 surpassed the success of the first film, taking $287m worldwide.) “The cast is really committed to the hardcore fans. Girls send us fan art; they’ll talk to each other via our Twitter pages – we want to make it great for 132

“I think Tinder is an app designed by Satan to destroy us all”


Dress Versace

Jumper Marks & Spencer

Hair: Matthew Monzon at Jed Root. Make-up: Polly Osmond at Premier Hair and Makeup, using Dior Spring Look and Capture Totale Dreamskin Advanced. Manicure: Lyndsay McIntosh at Premier Hair and Makeup, using Dior Vernis Spring Look and Capture Totale Dreamskin. Senior Fashion Assistant: Molly Haylor. Anna stayed at Claridge’s;


“I’m not super-comfortable with sincerity”

them.” Can we expect a Pitch Perfect 4, 5 and 6, then? “It feels like a trilogy, but I don’t know – maybe that’s what they said about Fast & Furious?” As to an overall career strategy she’s masterminded with her team, currently “there is no fucking plan. I feel like I should get one, because that’s why I end up in these situations where I’m shooting movies back-to-back, and I don’t want to stretch myself so thin that I’m not doing good work.” Despite her full-throttle filming and promotion schedule, Anna has squeezed in the small feat of publishing her first book, a collection of autobiographical essays called Scrappy Little Nobody (including chapters on losing her virginity and being off her face on painkillers on the red carpet). “When you get this busy, you end up with the people in your life who are willing to put up with it. Anybody else ends up falling away,” she says. “I do feel guilty for basically letting all of my relationships wilt – but luckily everybody who matters is understanding.” She has been dating British cinematographer Ben Richardson since 2014. Although she won’t talk about him, she is glad not to be navigating the dating scene right now. “It seems completely terrifying. I think Tinder is an app designed by Satan to destroy us all, I don’t think I’d be able to do it.” She is, however, “totally pro-ghosting. I know that people say, ‘Well I’d rather someone just tell me they didn’t like me, rather than completely disappear and never contact me again,’ but I’m not adult enough to deal with that – I’d rather figure it out and save a little face, actually.” As we swap the worst Tinder horror stories we’ve heard – including the opening gambit, “Well hung. Interested?” – Anna’s publicist knocks on the door. Her car is here to take her to The O2 Arena, where she’s going to see Trolls co-star Justin Timberlake perform, so we have time for one more very important question: what’s the best way to respond to an unwanted dick pic? “Find a way to send it to their mum – or at least threaten it,” she advises. “Because even if you didn’t know their mum, they’d have still had that moment of panic – that would be satisfying.” O Table 19 is in cinemas in March 135

pr e tty P UNK While many see the ’80s as a best-forgotten era for hair and make-up, it’s one that make-up artists love to revisit time and time again. Whether you take a disco or punk approach, it’s all about making a statement. Here, make-up artist Zoe Taylor gave the iconic British punk a luxe upgrade, for a look that is most definitely not shy, yet somehow quite pretty. “The softer pastel colours are what make this look more wearable,” says Zoe.

STEP 1 “To get an extreme shape, punks originally used to use this trick of marking off the shape with tape (tip: use surgical tape). It acts as a guide for the black liner and ensures that the eyes are symmetrical.”

STEP 2 “Start with kohl [Beautiful Color Smoky Eyes Powder Eye Pencil in Black £17 Elizabeth Arden] to outline the shape, and smudge it into the base of your lashes. Then fill the lashline with a waterproof liner [such as Waterproof Liner in Ebony £5 Topshop], so it stays put.”

“Brush soft pink [we used a blush, Air Blush in Kink & Kisses £28 Marc Jacobs] over the inside of the brows and blend a deeper shade of red [Powder Eye Shadow in Daemon £16.50 Illamasqua] along the outer arch. Use powder shadow, so you get a good blend and stop it moving throughout the day.”

Top by Louis Vuitton


MAKING EYES …just got oh-so easy with these show-stopping looks by ALESSANDRA STEINHERR


Beauty this season is anything but boring. While I’m partial to a palette of nudes and bronzes, it can sometimes feel a bit, well, bland. And I do often peek at the contents of my make-up bag and can only describe the whole lot as ‘vanilla’. Taking a cue from the spring runways, we picked our four standout styles to inspire you (and me) to get out of the make-up safe zone.

painte rly COL O U R Who’s afraid of colour? Not us, nor fashion taste-makers, judging by the rainbow-esque palette used at all the major spring shows. The look is all about one primary shade, used as an unblended block colour. “The beauty lies in the imperfection,” says Zoe. “There are no rules at all and, even though it’s not precise, it’s flattering.”

STEP 1 “Use a brush or your fingers to apply cream eyeshadow [Sketch Stick in Trip £15 Illamasqua] – fingers create an organic shape. A word of caution: don’t take the colour above the crease – just skim your socket line to get this flat contour. And go without mascara to keep it fresh.”

STEP 2 “Though perfected, the skin is very bare and luminous here – that’s really important, so it doesn’t look like face painting. Apply blush [Beach Stick in Formentera £30 Charlotte Tilbury] to make it more feminine: a look without mascara needs to be prettified with cheeks and lips.”


Top by Ellery

“Smooth lips with sugar polish [Le Soin Noir Rituel Lèvres £69 Givenchy] to get a plump pout, then tap in rosy pink lipstick [Lip Color in Pink Dusk £39 Tom Ford] with your fingers, so there are no hard edges. No lipliner – that would make it look too done.”

in t errupt e d L I N ER Graphic liner shapes have been popular for a few seasons now, and they’re most definitely here to stay. “What makes it wearable is that it’s not one continuous line at the bottom,” says Zoe. For the wow factor, coat your lips in glitter. OK, so it’s not really practical for a dinner date – but so fun for a party!

STEP 1 “It’s nice to use a matte liquid liner, such as Calligraphie De Chanel Longwear Intense Cream Eyeliner in Hyperblack [£25 Chanel], because it’s more chalky and works well with the super-shiny lips.”

STEP 2 “Do go for a classic, pretty cat flick, getting really sharp definition on the inside of the eyes to open and elongate. No mascara keeps the look youthful rather than vampy.”

STEP 3 “Use liner all over the lips as a base [Le Crayon Lèvres Precision Lip Definer in Pretty Pink £17.50 Chanel], followed by Lipstick in Innocent [£8 Topshop]. Then press Pink Pandora Glitter Pot [£3.50 Dust & Dance] on top. For staying power, brush Lipcote [£3.69 Boots] on top.”

STEP 1 “Swipe a pearlescent shadow [Smart Colour Eyeshadow in Metallic Rosy White £2.50 KIKO Milano] along the inside of the eyes in a V-shape, then add a dot of Pure Pigment in Beguile [£17 Illamasqua] on the inner tear-duct to highlight the eyes. Choose pearlescent white rather than silvery metallic hues, to keep it airy rather than futuristic.”

neutral S HI M MER Variety is the name of the game, and while bold looks define the season, there is something for everyone. Here’s an updated version of the nude eye for the colour-shy. “This is a fresh, youthful look, which completely brightens your eyes and face, because you’re not piling on lots of make-up,” says Zoe.

STEP 2 “Skin needs to be ultra-hydrated for this glowy finish: massage in a nourishing oil [8-Flower Nectar £95 Darphin], followed by a dewy moisturiser [Wild Rose Smoothing Day Cream £19.95 Weleda]. Then go over imperfections and under-eye darkness with a pen concealer [Éclat Lumière Highlighter Pen £27 Chanel]. Use a brow gel [Brow Gel in Edge £8.50 Topshop] to groom and darken your brows.”


Still lifes: Benoît Audureau

“Pat on some lipstick just to boost and deepen your natural lip colour – choose a pinky-brown, such as Matte Revolution Lipstick in Very Victoria [£23 Charlotte Tilbury].” O

Styled by Alessandra Steinherr. Assisted by Gregory Allen Make-up: Zoe Taylor at Jed Root, using Chanel S 2017 Hair: Leigh Keates at Premier Hair and Makeup Nails: Trish Lomax at Jed Root Model: Malijn Pieterse at The Squad


(P)Outliner Longwear Lip Pencil in Prim(rose) £18 Marc Jacobs; Phyto-Levres Perfect Coral in (from top) Ruby, Fushia and Coral £33.50 Sisley


That’s the rule for your spring beauty wardrobe, says Dominique Temple, who went BTS at the shows to bring you the insider trends, tips and tricks for your most daring season yet






COLOURED LIPS MA RY K A TR ANT Z O U “Layer three shades of Retro Matte Liquid Lipcolour in Slipper Orchid, Bengal Tiger and Feels So Grand [£17.50 each Mac Cosmetics] for plump, acid-bright, matte power pouts,” says make-up artist Lynsey Alexander.


“We’re embracing make-up in all forms this season – bright, dark, glossy or matte, anything goes,” says make-up artist Pat McGrath



“Inspired by summer’s hot nights, lips are coated in a vibrant electric orange,” says make-up artist Yadim. Brighten up with Lipstick in Coral Coaster £8 Monki.

ROKSA ND A “Lips are ’90s-inspired and washed out in a brick-red pigment,” explains make-up artist Miranda Joyce. For a ruddy hue, try The Expert Lip Colour in Bloodroses Noir £28 Kevyn Aucoin.

T RUS S A RDI Wear colour-shocked lips like the Trussardi girls, with a matte red. Rouge Edition 12 Heures in Shade 43 £7.99 Bourjois


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



The most-talked-about lip of NYFW was the glitter lip parade we saw at DKNY. “We wanted a crescendo of glitter on the runway,” says Pat. And that she created! Glitter in Plum Foolery £15 Sara Hill

“Lips so pink and glittery, it’s like the girls have bitten into a doughnut,” was the inspiration behind make-up artist Peter Philip’s sugarspun lips. Get the look with Glitter Lips in Vintage Pretty £12.50 Beauty Boulevard.






“Eyes are as bright as the rainbow. There isn’t a colour that isn’t trending this season,” says Pat



Match your lips to your eyes in a gorgeous plumred shade. Matte Eyeshadow in New York £18 Nars Cosmetics




Give a nod to the pastel trend and apply a subtle wash of candy-pink shadow across your lids. Full Spectrum Eyeshadow Palette £43 Urban Decay

S P O R TM AX AL ICE + O LI VIA The Alice+Olivia girls made their statement in one place only: on the lids. Apply Wraparound Sparkle Eye Shadow in Silver Lilac £24 Bobbi Brown onto your sockets and under the lashline.

There’s nothing mellow about this yellow – it’s bright, bold and daring. Ombre Essentielle Soft Touch Eyeshadow in Admiration £23 Chanel

V I C T O R IA B E C K H AM How to wear colour and keep it chic? A bold blue wash. This is your palette for the season. Victoria Beckham Eye Palette £68 Estée Lauder






“We’re bringing back the side ponytail and ’80s curls,” says hairstylist Duffy. Well, at least that’s how he prepped the hair for this gorgeous wavy ’do. Prep with Luxurious Volume Perfectly Full Mousse £5.99 John Frieda.

A L E X A ND E R WA N G “The girls are being styled into a cool surfer look,” explains hairstylist Guido Palau. Create kinky, not corkscrew curls, using Fashion Waves 07 Sea Salt Texturizing Beach Style Hair Spray £13 Redken with a small tong.



“Hair has become the new accessory, so we are adding intricate details, like this straightened wrap,” says hairstylist Orlando Pita. Combine Heat Protection Shine Spray Keratin Smooth £9.13 TRESemmé with an iron for a shiny finish.

HAIR Hair at the shows saw two extremes: super curls or sleek, straight lengths

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


S A L V A TO RE FE RR AG A M O “Deep side partings are all the rage this season, they are authoritative not pretty,” says hairstylist Anthony Turner. Part it low and keep a sharp shape using Tecni Art Fix Hair Styling Gel £7.89 L’Oréal Professionnel.


The hot cut this season was a one-length style. Layers were evened out with extensions and ironed flat. Keep a minimum style, but make a hair statement with Platinum Hair Styler £165 ghd




CRYSTAL NAILS “Nails are über-real. They are perfectly natural, but when you look closer, they are more than that, much more,” says nail expert Marian Newman PREEN BY THORNTON BREGAZZI

3. 1 PH I L L I P


Did you know if you add metallic flecks of silver polish over a white nail it gives the illusion of mirror nails? Get the look with Miracle Gel in Buffalo Nickel £9.99 Sally Hansen.



E RDE M “Optical brightness with an iridescent pop,” was the inspiration behind Michelle’s take on the crystal trend. Base with NailKale NailBright Nail Polish in Chelsea Embankment Mews £14 Nails inc and add a layer of glossy topcoat to finish. Loubi Nail Primer and Loubi Nail Gloss set £40 Christian Louboutin Beauty


A NT O N IO B E RA RDI PR E E N B Y T HO RN T ON BR E G AZ Z I Meet the dew drop manicure. “Dilute your polish consistency with nail varnish to create a more transparent effect,” says nail artist Michelle Humphrey. Try Color Riche Le Vernis A L’Huile in Crystal £4.95 L’Oréal Paris.

“For a glass-like effect, use Totally Clear [£4.95 Elegant Touch] stick-on tips, and apply a double layer of Plumping Volumizing Top Coat [£9.95 OPI],” says Marian.

Additional s ill life: Nei Watson. Photographs: ri Indigital, courtesy of Morgan Taylor Lacquer, Rex Features, Jason Lloyd-Evans, Ambra Vernuccio, Eli Schmidt, Shawn Brackbill, Alice+Olivia



Continuing the crystal effect, nail artist Tracylee left cuticles beautifully embellished with gold glitter. Professional Nail Lacquer in Glitter & Gold £11 Morgan Taylor




OSC A R DE L A RENTA “I’m hydrating the skin while mood-boosting with Prep + Prime Essential Oils [£21 Mac Cosmetics], because if you don’t feel good, you don’t look good,” says Tom.



“Radiant, athletic, with skin so flawless it’s almost porcelain,” is how make-up artist Andrew Gallimore described the David Koma girls. Get the glow using Flash Illuminator Fluid Powder £22 The Estée Edit by Estée Lauder.


“Many designers in New York are somewhat antimake-up,” says make-up artist James Kaliardos, “but you can still create a pareddown look with lots of products.” Apply Radiance Primer £25 Nars Cosmetics for a flawless base and flush cheeks with I Have A Blush On You £42.50 YSL.


JO S E P H “A whole lot of nothing,” says make-up artist Lynsey Alexander, who created this pearlised gleam with a number of skincare products. Her heroes? Micro Essence Skin Activating Tonic £48 and Anti-Aging Wake Up Balm £46 both Estée Lauder

SKIN “The secret behind great make-up is great skin,” says make-up artist Tom Pecheux. Base prep reigned backstage at pretty much every show

BAL MAI N “Put down your shimmer and highlighter – this season, girls are dewy and glossy,” says make-up artist Val Garland. Recreate Val’s glow by pairing Hydra Sparkling Velvet Luminescence Moisturizing Cream £44.50 Givenchy and Eight Hour Cream Skin Protectant £27 Elizabeth Arden. O




reasons to move on from your man


He’s got a tattoo. Of himself.









He uses more hairspray than you.




He’ll ‘get round to it later’.




The only photo in his wallet is of his car.


reason to move on from your tampon

Whilst other tampons expand lengthways, Lil-Lets SmartFit tampons TM

expand all the way round for great comfort, fit and protection. ÕãíãîíçÛìîĔîÝéïåàéìéïìàïææìÛèáßéàÛêêæãÝÛîéìÛèÞèéè˜ÛêêæãÝÛîéìîÛçêéèí

It’s time to move on.

When did wellness get so

These days, being healthy can feel like a full-time job. But it needn’t be that way: it’s time to cut the BS, says Amy Abrahams

ellness: if it was a smoothie, it would be green like a dollar bill, full of good intentions, but stirred with a spoonful of guilt and a sprinkling of confusion – because, while we’re totally down with the idea of getting healthier, some ingredients have become hard to swallow. And expensive. From £800 yoga mats to £400 juice cleanses, the wellness industry is big business, worth a cool £3trillion globally, including tourism, spas, beauty, fashion, food, supplements and gyms (to name but a few). In fact, what constitutes wellness is harder to explain than an acai berry chia seed rainbow bowl. At its simplest, it’s about finding ways to feel healthy and love yourself – but the message has been diluted by


information-overload and experts, bloggers and influencers instructing us on what to eat (specifically, what not to eat), how to exercise (ideally in front of a sunset) and how to relax (meditation on a beach – or, failing that, on the roof of a trendy private members’ club). No wonder people are feeling cynical. “I’m eager to improve my health, but when I see references to wellness, my feeling now is that it’s something commercialised to get me to buy into the idea of being more successful,” says Rachel Jarmy, 28, from Cambridge. “I instantly think, ‘How much do I have to spend to be well by this definition? And will this definition change in six months’ time?’” Part of the problem is that ‘wellness’ is too often seen as advocating gluten-free, dairy-free, sugar-free (fun-free) diets, espoused by photogenic wellness warriors who often lack the credentials to back up their beliefs. “The rise of the so-called wellness celebrity serves to confuse the general public further about nutrition and health,” says Dr Jonathan Tammam, principal lecturer in nutrition and dietetics at the University of Hertfordshire. “The British Dietetic Association says it the most clearly by suggesting that being famous does not make someone an expert in nutrition and diet.” It’s starting to make us more stressed than #blessed, and it’s affecting our mental health. “I’ve seen an increase in patients coming to see me with ‘clean eating’ issues. I think it has made people more anxious about food,” says psychologist Dr Joanna Silver, an eating disorders specialist at London’s Nightingale Hospital. “The term ‘clean eating’ is morally loaded. This can set us up for black-and-white thinking and lead to feelings of guilt about food.” What we need is a prescription to go back to basics – back to the 1950s, in fact. Wellness may seem like a concept born out of the Insta age (why make avo on toast so pretty if not to post online?), but the term was actually coined by Dr Halbert Dunn in 1959, when there was no kale juice in sight. Dunn wrote about positive health, or “high-level wellness”,

as a response to the World Health Organization’s 1946 definition of health as “a state of complete physical, mental and social wellbeing and not merely the absence of disease and infirmity”. For Dunn and his proponents, the aim of wellness was to be proactive in seeking good health. It was about taking responsibility for your self and doing what worked for you. “The currency of wellness is connection – with people, with the physical world, and with the mental and emotional world,” says Dr John Travis, a devotee of Dunn who opened the first wellness centre in the ’70s. “But it’s turned into an industry. Now, it’s selling products.” Even those in the business can see that wellness is having an identity crisis. James Duigan, the A-list trainer, founder of Bodyism and author of Clean & Lean, recently wrote an article entitled “When did wellness become wanky?” – “because so much of what’s happening makes me sad and angry”. “There is so little truth in wellness,” he explains. “And the scariest people are the ones who talk about being ‘strong’ and ‘happy’, but then it’s all, ‘Here’s a picture of my Photoshopped butt to make you feel bad about yourself, while advertising my new skinny tea.’ I think in 2017, people will be wising up to the Insta-fakes.” In fact, this shift towards truth is already happening – and it’s being led by us. “The consumer doesn’t want to have information constantly rammed down their throat about what’s good for them and what isn’t,” says Lauren Armes, founder of global wellness news resource Welltodo. “They want to be able to feel empowered to decide.” This is something Zahra Browne, 33, from London, can relate to: “I found myself getting frustrated by the way ‘good health’ was being

“Being famous does not make someone an expert”


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sold to me – the sweet potato brownies, the quinoa and yoga retreats. It just felt a bit inaccessible,” she says. “Wellness is presented as looking a certain way. But I’ve realised there can never be one rule for all.” This personalisation will be the next big development, says Armes, adding that “authenticity” is a key word now. “With the proliferation of Snapchat and Instagram Stories, it’s suddenly not about that perfect end result. It’s about a more realistic, unfiltered approach. And that’s balance.” Because that’s what wellness is really about – balance, self-love and helping ourselves to get through each day a little bit better. “After a terrible break-up, I threw myself into ‘project me’ and being kind to myself,” says Laura Goodman*, 33, from Luton. “Wellness is as much to do with getting my nails done regularly as it is training three times a week. It’s pulled me through one of the most difficult periods in my life.” So let’s go back to basics, leave insecurities, self-shaming and angst behind, and focus instead on what makes you feel better, happier and healthier. It’s time to press refresh, and reclaim wellness for 2017.

EXERCISE We’ve been bombarded by pricey gym classes, body #transformations, abs as the new must-have accessory, and exercise programmes telling us to “go hard or go home”, and the number of Brits using health and fitness clubs is forecast to grow to 6.5 million by 2020. The question is, how to stay fit without feeling the stress? We’re building up a sweat just thinking about all this. Reset “Wellness is a wonderful thing – to me, it means living a healthy, active, happy life – but we need to put the lid on taking it to ridiculous extremes,” says personal trainer Julia Buckley, author of The Fat Burn Revolution. “Keep it simple, take care of your body and enjoy moving around. I sometimes work out in my pyjamas and sports bra – that doesn’t mean I’m doing it wrong! When it comes to your workout, it’s OK to go slow. We’re seeing a move from doing nothing but intense HIIT training to a more varied mix, including slower-paced workouts that focus on whole-body strength and control, rather than smashing out as many reps as you can.” As for maintaining your bank balance’s health, some of your favourite brands offer free sessions. Lululemon hosts regular yoga classes in its stores, as does Sweaty Betty. Adidas, Nike and Asics all hold free running sessions. Or head to the NHS online fitness studio at for free videos to help you get fit without even leaving the house.


“When it comes to your workout, it’s OK to go slow”

SPIRITUALITY Spirituality was a founding principle of Dr Dunn’s plan for positive health; he wrote that wellness should “fashion a bridge” between the biological and spiritual. But we’re now busier than ever, connected 24/7, stressed out with rent, careers and, well, the world. We’re told to be mindful, and we don’t mind a bit of yoga, but what does spirituality really mean? Time to stop, breathe and unwind. Reset “The desire for personal growth will always remain, but we’ve seen mindfulness turned into every conceivable form of application. Mindful walking, mindful eating, mindful relationships – there’s a danger it will become so watered down it will stop being effective, and people will conclude that it’s all a load of nonsense,” says Will Williams, a Vedic meditation expert. If you want to try meditation, he suggests avoiding heavy, concentration-based practices. “These were designed for monks living on mountaintops, not regular people already stretching their brains with intense levels of concentration.” Try this: “Sit down and close your eyes. Put your attention on your chest and breathe through your nose slowly. Hold for a few seconds, then breathe through the mouth. As you do this again, breathe in slowly and count to four as you do. Hold for a few seconds, and then count to eight as you exhale. Repeat seven to ten times, counting to four as you inhale, and eight as you exhale. Then take 20 seconds with your eyes closed and allow your breath to settle. Then open your eyes and carry on with your day.”


1 day. 3 meals. Easy MENTAL HEALTH

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This curry is healthy and delicious. You may never want a takeaway again. Make it Boil 75g brown (wholegrain) rice in a large pan of boiling water for 25 minutes and drain (always check packet instructions). Heat 1tbsp vegetable oil in a deep frying pan and add 2tbsp red Thai curry paste and 1tbsp peanut butter. Mix for 3 minutes. Stir in ½ can coconut milk, 1tsp sugar and ½tsp fish sauce (nam pla). Bring to the boil, then simmer for 10 minutes. Stir in 100g cooked prawns, simmer for 2 minutes. Serve with the rice, topped with spring onion and a squeeze of lime. Jazz it up Add some mineral-rich spinach. Go veggie Swap prawns for tofu, fried separately until golden brown. O

Recipes compiled by Ali Pantony. Photographs: iStock, Alamy, Getty Images, @amy_abrahams/Instagram, Natalie Michele Davis, Emma Ward. Illustrations: Flora Gressard. *Name has been changed.;




A well-balanced lunch needn’t be a minefield. Avocado = healthy fats, chicken = lean protein, and wholegrain bread = nutrient-rich, unrefined carbs. Make it Spread half a mashed avocado on two slices of wholegrain bread. Add two Little Gem lettuce leaves, ½ sliced chicken breast, two sun-dried tomatoes and some thinly sliced red onion. Drizzle olive oil and a squeeze of lemon juice. Season with salt and pepper. Jazz it up Sprinkle sunflower seeds over it for added crunch and fibre. Go veggie Replace chicken with cooked beetroot chunks and sprinkle with feta.





Reset “Eating sensibly, and not extremely, is the way forward,” says Dr Tammam. “There is no such thing as a superfood – it is a marketing term, not a health term – and no smoothie will work miracles, though they may contribute to your fruit and veg intake. You also needn’t avoid gluten or dairy unless it’s a clinical necessity. For evidencebased advice, ask a registered dietitian.” “Stop thinking about food in terms of ‘good’ and ‘bad’,” says Dr Silver. “All foods have their benefits. Try to eat three meals a day. Don’t go too long without eating, and ensure your diet includes all food groups.” Check out the NHS Eatwell Guide at for advice on what to put on your plate.

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Newsflash: porridge doesn’t have to be bland. Frozen berries add flavour and goodness (and don’t cost much). Make it Put 50g oats and 300ml semi-skimmed milk in a saucepan and simmer for 5 minutes. Add a pinch of salt. Pour into a bowl and top with 150g frozen mixed berries (thawed), 1tbsp natural yoghurt and 1tsp honey. Jazz it up Stir in half a grated apple for added sweetness, and sprinkle with poppy seeds.

NUTRITION Supermarket shelves heave with the latest superfoods, sugar is out and juice is in, but fruit has sugar, so veg is best, and no one really knows what gluten is, but apparently it’s evil, and fat’s now good, but only the right kind… No wonder we’re confused.

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Reset Find ways that help you to feel good, and start slowly. “Structured physical activity can play a key role in someone’s recovery from a mental-health problem and in staying well. But people often set themselves unrealistic targets, which can have a real impact on their self-esteem if they don’t reach their goal,” says Stephen Buckley, head of information at mental-health charity Mind. “Focus on smaller, incremental goals and think more about your wellbeing in general. There is strong evidence that the mix of colours, sounds and smells outdoors helps to increase our overall wellbeing, too. So gardening and other outdoor hobbies often provide a brilliant alternative to traditional sports and exercise.”

Dietitian Rosie Saunt takes us through a day of healthy, delicious recipes, not a spiralizer (or courgetti) in sight


We’re talking about our mental health more than ever, and the conversation needs to go on. But with so many views out there – from claims about the impact of gut health on depression to how much to exercise to decrease anxiety – it’s important to remember one size doesn’t fit all. “I’ve been unwell with depression, and acquaintances often try to give me well-meaning advice,” says Jessica Carmody, 36, from Nottingham. “People are vulnerable when they aren’t well, and we should feel comfortable with whatever choices we make for ourselves.”




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Reasons to love your NEW SUPERSIZED MAG? There’s even more room for GENIUS FASHION

Photograph: Indigital


Can’t wait that long? Get your daily Glamour fix at


hotlist GLAMOUR


anywhere nice?

You are now – because we’ve rounded up the chicest hideaways and coolest city hotspots. It’s time to book your holidays


Baros offers a remarkable nighttime fluorescent diving experience


For diving, but not as you know it, you have to head to Baros in the Maldives. Famed as the best diving location in the Indian Ocean, the eco-resort has just introduced a whole new underwater experience, Fluo Night Diving. It’s like something out of a sci-fi movie: divers use special light filters, and the marine life absorbs this and sends out a different colour in return, making it look fluorescent. No, we don’t know how it works either, but we’re pretty sure David Attenborough would be impressed. By Lindsay Frankel MORE INFO



EUROPE A private beach, you say? Oh, go on…


Look out over the Sacré-Coeur as you laze in the pool

Perched on the Rue du Faubourg St-Honoré, aka designer boutique central (one should never be too far from a Chanel store), Hôtel le Bristol has many charms: the gracious lobby, with resident pianist; the flower-strewn courtyard; the sleek Café Antonia with its gorgeous bar, populated with chic Parisians sipping coffee or cocktails. But perhaps its greatest is the (covered) rooftop swimming pool, with views across Paris to the Sacré-Coeur. The décor makes it feel rather like being aboard the Titanic (pre-iceberg). Gliding up and down in the privacy of your (very nearly) own pool is the perfect way to relax after a long day’s sightseeing (or, indeed, shopping), before dining at the three-Michelin-starred Epicure. By Natasha Poliszczuk MORE INFO

Mountains + major bar scene = heaven

Photographs: Alamy, Robert Harding, iStock

LE: CHI HO T RIGHT NOW Move over, Rio and Buenos Aires – Santiago is the new must-visit city in South America. We’re talking a restaurant scene to rival London, a bar scene that could take on New York and a stunning surrounding landscape that’s as impressive as anything you’ll see in, well, Brazil or Argentina. And the Chilean capital has just got a whole lot easier to get to, as British Airways introduces its first direct flights from London. Get booking. By Lindsay Frankel MORE INFO

British Airways Holidays offers seven nights at the three-star BMB Suites Apart Hotel from £999 per person, including flights.

A TAN AND C U LT U R E Just a four-hour budget flight away, Paphos in Cyprus mixes the charm and familiarity of a Greek resort with a long-haul-style climate of almost guaranteed sunshine (300 days a year, so you’d be pretty unlucky not to get one). Cyprus is said to be the birthplace of Aphrodite, the Greek goddess of love, and Paphos has a romantic air, with seafront restaurants, ancient castles, bustling markets and beautiful sandstone monuments. This year sees Paphos named European City of Culture, so 2017 is the time to visit, as there are special events in art, music and theatre all year. Stay at Anassa, an oasis of marble-columned calm on the island’s westernmost tip. By Rachel Sullivan

It’s January, so you need a sunshine boost, stat. Cue Barbados. This month is the start of the dry season but before it gets really humid, so it’s the perfect time to visit the Caribbean island that brought us Rihanna and Mount Gay Rum. The Savannah Beach Hotel is located on the pristine south coast and has its own private beach, where a waiter will deliver rum punch to your lounger #thedream. Oh, and you can swim with turtles in the warm-as-a-bath water. Between vitamin D top-ups on the beach, jump in a jeep for a safari (so much fun) and head to the island’s lush interior to be surrounded by monkeys and tropical greenery (check out the Sugar Cane Club Hotel, nestling in a nature-filled gully). Guaranteed to make you the smuggest poster on Instagram. By Hanna Woodside MORE INFO,

Below: An ancient temple in Kato Paphos Archaeological Park Inset: Corallia Beach in Paphos


Western & Oriental offers seven nights B&B at Anassa in a Garden View Room from £1,659 per person, based on two adults sharing. Includes return flights with BA and private transfers. 159



High-street titan Gap always seems to know what our wardrobe wants (even if we don’t sometimes). Case in point? This masterclass in effortless off-duty chic. Jacket £49.95, neck tank £19.95, jeans £54.95 and belt £19.95

R E A DY, S T E A DY, GLOW Calling all beauty addicts: iconic make-up staple NARS The Multiple is now available in a new, limited-edition sheer shade. (We know!) Meet Pop Goes The Easel – super flattering on all skintones and perfect for on the go. What’s not to love? £29, available exclusively at Selfridges

WANT, LOVE, SHOP Our guide to this month’s must-haves by CLAUDIA MAHONEY and JULIA YULE

We love this!

B A G . GOALS. Chanel is the ultimate accessory purchase, and we are coveting this luxe calfskin Gabrielle mini backpack so hard it hurts. You too? £2,385

W A T C H O U T, WINTER… …Nixon’s colour-happy Bullet watches are here with all the cheer. Prepare to want one in every colour. £160 each



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Say hello to complexion perfection, courtesy of the Foreo Luna 2 anti-ageing system and face brush that gives you glowing, softly exfoliated and cleansed skin. We are in love. £169

Diamonds are always a girl’s best friend – especially when they come as pretty, delicate and swoon-worthy as these sparklers from Thomas Sabo.


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Outerwear just got seriously awesome, thanks to Canadian brand Moose Knuckles. Expect the last word in luxemeets-cool pieces, like this trophy shearling jacket, £1,845.

There is nothing more sumptuous than a scented candle, are we right? So try one in a lush leather sleeve for next-level luxury. This one from Baobab is about to make our mantelpiece very happy. From £99 at Harrods

MONOCHROME MAGIC Well-made wardrobe staples? You can never have too many – which is why The Outnet’s own label, Iris & Ink, is our go-to for the very best. Merino sweater £95, leather culottes £310 161


PRE T T Y PENDANT As good as introductions go, Lola Rose + diamonds = all kinds of wonderful, as this lapis-lazuli-framed beauty proves (£525). Just add cocktails.


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S U I T S YOU Heard the news? The Kooples has created the Moonlight capsule collection, celebrating nightlife and nocturnal elegance. Our winning pick? This raspberry tux jacket, £448.

Who says a chemise is just for the bedroom? Wear it layered under a shirt for a fashion-forward daywear look. £40, Figleaves

T R U E BLUE S T E P THIS WAY …because your best winter boots await. Clockwise from top: £150 Geox; £110 Aldo; £160 Ugg

The frayed-edged coat teamed with pressed ankle grazers – now this is how to DO double denim. Thanks, MICHAEL Michael Kors! O

For more fashion updates, follow Executive Fashion & Beauty Directors Claudia Mahoney and Julia Yule on Instagram: @claudiamahoney @julia_yule 162

Photographs: 3Objectives, Josh Caudwell

Trench £285, tank £65, jeans £135, shoes £140, sunglasses £141, belt £50, watch £259, bag £260


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SO, H E R E ’ S THE DEAL Ten lucky readers could win £1,000 each to spend in Topshop. Nice, right? Wait, there’s more: you will also get expert help from one of Topshop’s genius personal shoppers on how to spend it. And there’ll be no battling with fellow shoppers over the last in your size, because you’ll have exclusive access to the iconic Oxford Circus store before it opens on Sunday March 5. Now, you want to know how you can win this uh-may-zing prize, right?





Do we have to explain why you *need* to enter this competition? Thought not – here’s how to win the best shopping trip ever…

HOW TO ENTER For your chance to win one of ten £1,000 Topshop gift cards, all you have to do is upload a picture of yourself on Instagram with your copy of this all-new supersized issue of Glamour, tag @glamouruk and use the hashtag #GlamourxTopshop. Get your pic posted by February 5.

NEED TO KNOW You must be able to get to Topshop Oxford Circus in central London at 10am on Sunday March 5, where you will be met by Topshop’s expert personal shoppers for your 90-minute shopping spree. For full T&Cs, go to competitions 163

IN THE USA: CONDÉ NAST Chairman Emeritus: S.I. Newhouse, Jr. Chairman: Charles H. Townsend 3UHVLGHQW &KLHI([HFXWLYH2IÀFHURobert A. Sauerberg, Jr. Artistic Director: Anna Wintour IN OTHER COUNTRIES: CONDÉ NAST INTERNATIONAL Chairman and Chief Executive: Jonathan Newhouse President: Nicholas Coleridge Vice Presidents: Giampaolo Grandi, James Woolhouse, Moritz von Laffert, Elizabeth Schimel &KLHI'LJLWDO2IÀFHUWolfgang Blau 3UHVLGHQW$VLD3DFLÀFJames Woolhouse President, New Markets and Editorial Director, Brand Development: Karina Dobrotvorskaya Director of Planning: Jason Miles Director of Acquisitions and Investments: Moritz von Laffert GLOBAL President, CondÊ Nast E-commerce: Franck Zayan Executive Director, CondÊ Nast Global Development: Jamie Bill THE CONDÉ NAST GROUP OF BRANDS INCLUDES: US Vogue, Vanity Fair, Glamour, Brides, Self, GQ, GQ Style, The New Yorker, CondÊ Nast Traveler, Allure, Architectural Digest, Bon AppÊtit, Epicurious, Wired, W, Golf Digest, Teen Vogue, Ars Technica, CondÊ Nast Entertainment, The Scene, Pitchfork UK Vogue, House & Garden, Brides, Tatler, The World of Interiors, GQ, Vanity Fair, CondÊ Nast Traveller, Glamour, CondÊ Nast Johansens, GQ Style, Love, Wired, CondÊ Nast College of Fashion & Design, Ars Technica France Vogue, Vogue Hommes International, AD, Glamour, Vogue Collections, GQ, AD Collector, Vanity Fair, Vogue Travel in France, GQ Le Manuel du Style, Glamour Style Italy Vogue, L’Uomo Vogue, Vogue Bambini, Glamour, Vogue Sposa, AD, CondÊ Nast Traveller, GQ, Vanity Fair, Wired, Vogue Accessory, La Cucina Italiana, CNLive Germany Vogue, GQ, AD, Glamour, GQ Style, Myself, Wired Spain Vogue, GQ, Vogue Novias, Vogue Niùos, CondÊ Nast Traveler, Vogue Colecciones, Vogue Belleza, Glamour, AD, Vanity Fair Japan Vogue, GQ, Vogue Girl, Wired, Vogue Wedding Taiwan Vogue, GQ Mexico and Latin America Vogue Mexico and Latin America, Glamour Mexico and Latin America, AD Mexico, GQ Mexico and Latin America, Vanity Fair Mexico India Vogue, GQ, CondÊ Nast Traveller, AD PUBLISHED UNDER JOINT VENTURE: Brazil Vogue, Casa Vogue, GQ, Glamour, GQ Style Russia Vogue, GQ, AD, Glamour, GQ Style, Tatler, CondÊ Nast Traveller, Allure


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Glamour Gap Guide USA, Canad a, Central & South America

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13 t h ing s y o u kn o w i f yo u â&#x20AC;&#x2122; r e s e r i ou s ly ta l l b y K A T B R O W N ( 6 f t 1 in )



Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re the only person in your Pilates class who canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t touch their toes and it drives you INSANE (you have 36in legs, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ďŹ ne, breathe, let it go).

1 CLARKS DOING THE BEST SIZE 9s almost makes up for not being able to get Magic Steps in your size (28 years on, still bitter).



Men sometimes whisper,

â&#x20AC;&#x153;YOUâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;RE TALLâ&#x20AC;?

as they pass you, and wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t stop staring. Is this what being a Kardashianâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s like? 5 NOTHING STRESSES YOU OUT LIKE FIGHTING FOR YOUR FAVOURITE DISCONTINUED CLOTHES ON EBAY. TOPSHOP TALL BAXTERS: THE STRUGGLE IS REAL.

10 In theory, you save cash because designer stuff GRHVQ¡WĂ&#x20AC;WLQUHDOLW\\RX¡YH spent it all on bags.

6 To: If you could ban one thing, it

would be marketing emails that start: Subject: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hi, leggy lovelies!!!â&#x20AC;?




Your height acts as an Idiot Detection Device on dates (stand up: then if he looks horriďŹ ed, smile and leave).


Nothing â&#x20AC;&#x201C; not socks, not boots â&#x20AC;&#x201C; has ever knowingly gone over your knee. 180

Tall p on b erson oar d!





you both freeze because this never, ever happensâ&#x20AC;Ś

youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d exchange the Tall-Girl Look of quiet approval.


You wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t change your height for the world. Well, you might for some perfectďŹ tting trousers. Check out Katâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tall-girl shopping guide at

Photographs: Alamy, Rex Features, iStock

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Plac Iniala Beach House, Thailand