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March 2017


dakota On what really goes on between takes with Jamie Dornan


HIS salary

Is your relationship WEIRD enough to last?

And other work BS, handled.

When did


get SO PRETTY ? All the ink-spiration right here




Your fashion forecast? Fierce as hell!

Come to The GLAMOUR Beauty Festival See inside! HURRY!

i n s ide 03/17

178 “Jamie? He’s like a brother! I can’t say that, can I?”

ON THE COVER 72/ IS YOUR RELATIONSHIP WEIRD ENOUGH TO LAST? No #CoupleGoals, no problem 78/ GO GET HIS SALARY (AND OTHER WORK BS, HANDLED) Your work rights 101 121/ IT’S OUR BIG BEAUTY PARTY! AND YOU’RE INVITED Get ready: The Glamour Beauty Festival is back! Cue celebrity guests, talks, treatments, freebies and more – 18 pages of details here 194/ WHEN DID TATTOOS GET SO PRETTY? Meet the trends giving us serious #ink-spiration

72 The new way to couple is anything but matchy


YOU YOU YOU Our favourite subject, but of course


47/ HEY, IT’S OK Guaranteed lols this way

Your wardrobe details just got interesting

49/ SEXISM: HERE WE GO AGAIN The rise of the retro-sexism (yes, really) 55/ 14 AWESOME WOMEN (BY 14 AWESTRUCK GUYS) Let’s hear it for these inspirational women 59/ 40 THINGS YOU ONLY KNOW IF YOU’RE A MILLENNIAL Get ticking 64/ THE MOMENT THAT MADE ME “My mother’s accident forced me to be brave”

FRONT ROW All the fashion you need to know about, straight from the catwalk

68/ DAWN O’PORTER: HONESTLY “Happiness? I finally figured it out”

29/ PRINCESS DIANA FOREVER Why The People’s Princess will always be our style queen


35/ WHEN DID BAD TASTE GET SO GOOD? Yep, Crocs are officially A Thing

84/ “RELIGION IS MY THERAPY” Four women explain how their faith helps them

42/ POWER DRESSING 2.0 How to do pinstripes and suiting the 2017 way

140/ VOTE NOW FOR YOUR GLAMOUR WOMEN OF THE YEAR …and you could win tickets to the party

44/ SHOP LIKE AN EDITOR Top style steals (and where to get them) from those in the know

OBSESSED Everything we’re binge-watching, downloading and loving this month 147/ NIGHT IN? You bet with TV this good 148/ GIRL ON FIRE Dance-pop sensation Zara Larsson lets us in on her album

38 Classic utility basics totally nailed

149/ YEP, THE OSCARS GOT CALLED OUT One year on, has anything really changed? 150/ 24 HOURS WITH… Jodie Whittaker 151/ WANT TO WRITE A NOVEL? These are the hot fiction trends to know



Go full spectrum in bold and brilliant brights

89/ THE NEW SEASON FROM A-Z Your everything guide to spring style is here. So many trends, so little time… 100/ MASTER THESE PIECES The cool staples you’ll be wearing all season

WELLNESS Health, body & mind: the lowdown

108/ SWEET. SUBTLE. STYLISH #SWAG Pretty jewellery worth showing off

199/ NO MEAT. NO DAIRY. NO PROBLEM? What it really means to go vegan

166/ ADD INTEREST Make way for detailing with a difference. (Warning: you’re going to need a bigger wardrobe)

202/ 6 BURNING MYTHS ABOUT UTIs The experts set the record straight


HOTLIST Genius buys to dream destinations, we’ve got it covered 204/ READY, STEADY, SPLURGE The new-year detox is over – hurrah! Now, bring on the treats… 206/ WANT, LOVE, SHOP All the killer outfits and oh-so-pretty pieces we need, like, now

ins i de gla mo u r.c o m

BEAUTY 111/ SAY IT LOUD This season’s lipstick memo? Go big on brights 112/ LOOKBOOK: BOLD LIPS Power up your pout with hues that pack a punch 114/ #ASKALEX Get spring-skin-ready thanks to these eight wonder products

186 The future of beauty is looking hot

116/ JUST WING IT The catwalk-cool liner looks to fire up your flutter 118/ CUT OR COLOUR …which comes first? It does matter. Here’s why

Dakota Johnson photographed by Nino Muñoz Stylist Kate Young Hair Mark Townsend Make-up Mary Wiles Dress Cushnie Et Ochs

Get the look: Hair Hairdresser’s Invisible Oil £33, Thickening Hairspray £22 and Surf Spray £22 all Bumble and bumble. Make-up Fusion Ink Cushion Foundation in B10 £35, Touche Eclat in Ivory Radiance £25, Les Sahariennes in Abricot £31, Volupte Tint-In-Oil in Rose You £23.50, Couture Mono Eyeshadow in Toile £23.50, Dessin Du Regard Waterproof Eye Pencil in Noir Effronté £20, Baby Doll Mascara in Black £25 all YSL Beauty


editor’s letter

L e t ’s h e a r i t for true love AS WE APPROACH ANOTHER VALENTINE’S DAY, I’M GOING TO ADMIT THAT THE WHOLE THING HAS ALWAYS LEFT ME COLD. I think when I was younger I sort Boys, hair dramas and playground politics – yep, of rejected it before it could reject me. I’ve never been the girl a solid decade of dork lies who gets the big delivery at work, from a secret or not-soin these envelopes secret admirer. And then, when I did find The One, we agreed that we’re not that into it. Each to their own, but personally, feeling. And I know Leanne was the same. When she visited I prefer the unexpected little romantic moments rather than me, with her teenage daughter in tow, the conversation flowed the communal Designated Day Of Showing Love. the same as it did when we were kids. But it has started me thinking about some of the loves When we think of love, we tend to think of it as of my life that I really want to celebrate, so mostly about that relationship with our significant I’m going to indulge here for a second. “Those other, the relationship that’s wrapped up in sex. But It was brought home to me by my friend Leanne. letters were when Leanne was able to produce those letters for We met when we were ten. We were inseparable until the only me, some 30+ years on? And, decades later, we she moved to another state when we were 12. I was time I ever can carry on the conversation as if it hadn’t ever her bridesmaid when we were 20. When she visited London last year, from our native Australia, she blew expressed stopped? That is true love. Right there. It made me realise that some of my most my mind when she produced a present: just some of exactly how enduring, most intense relationships over the years the hundreds of letters I wrote to her over a period I was have been with some of my closest girlfriends. of more than a decade. The contents are screamingly feeling” I think if my friends all have one thing in funny (read: mortifying. It seems I thought about common, it’s that they all make me want to strive literally nothing besides how to get a snog from to be a better version of me. At one time or another, between whichever poor boy I was fixated on in any given week). making me howl with laughter or hugging me when I needed We laugh now, but, the truth is, those letters we wrote to it, they’ve all (metaphorically, usually) slapped me round the each other, week in, week out head and told me to grow up/toughen up/face my mistakes were our lifeline. She was the whenever I’ve needed to hear it. So I even love our fights – be girl whose family moved every they about my many flaws or just who forgot to pay the rent few months so was always (Shelly, the fact that you and I still love each other after living unsettled, trying to make new together, with our tempers, means we probably should have friends. I was the misfit at got married). Even when we don’t see each other for a while, school who never really quite I feel tethered to them in an unbreakable way. ‘clicked’ with any So, to Leanne, Shelly, Edwina, Aileen, Louise, Dawn, particular gang. Kathy, Jayne, Kath, Lisa, Justine, Lindsay, Donna*: I’m sure Those letters were my husband won’t mind me saying, be my Valentines, you the only time beautiful bee-yatches. Super-hot squad, that one. I ever expressed If you haven’t done so in a while, why not take a moment to exactly how I was tell some of your absolute favourites what they mean to you. thinking and Enjoy the issue. Clockwise from top Some of my girls: Kath Brown, Lisa Wilkinson (left) and Kathy Lette, Jayne Ferguson and Dawn O’Porter

Jo Elvin, Editor-In-Chief

*If I forgot you, you can slap me again

Contact me at: Follow me on Twitter at and Instagram @joelvinglamour. Tweet us at @GlamourMagUK 11

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 (QWHUWDLQPHQW(GLWRU Helen Whitaker $FWLQJ(QWHUWDLQPHQW(GLWRU Hanna Woodside Social Media Editor Kat Brown 0XOWLPHGLD3URGXFHU Jana Otte Digital Producer Joris Hendrik Contributing Editor Celia Walden FASHION Acting Fashion Editor Lucy Walker Acting Shopping Editor Charlotte Lewis Acting Fashion Assistants Emma Hargadon, Molly Haylor Bookings Director Simone Schofer Executive Fashion & Beauty Directors Claudia Mahoney, Julia Yule BEAUTY Junior Beauty Editor Dominique Temple Online Beauty Writer Rebecca Fearn ART Art Editor Daisy Dudley Designer Lisa Barlow PICTURES Picture Editor Emma Ward Deputy Picture Editor Natalie Michele Davis Digital Picture Editor Sandra Waibl COPY Chief Sub Editor Glenda McCauley Deputy Chief Sub Editor Holly Quayle CONTRIBUTORS Meric Canatan, Mark Eccleston, Sagal Mohammed, Kerry Potter, Gregory Allen, Joanna Usher Logistics Clerk Martin Gray 'LUHFWRURI(GLWRULDO$GPLQLVWUDWLRQ 5LJKWVHarriet Wilson Editorial Business Manager Phoebe Gaydon

PUBLISHING DIRECTOR JAMIE JOUNING Associate Publisher Grace Wasyluk Acting Associate Publisher Antonia Wigan PA to Publishing Director & Business Analyst Anastasia Hodge Senior Brand Managers Anna Baja, Claudia Grove Account Manager Sophie Jacobson Sales Executive Cressida Micklem Regional Sales Director Karen Allgood Regional Account Director Heather Mitchell Account Manager Krystina Garnett +HDGRIWKH3DULV2IÀFH Helena Kawalec (+33 1 44 11 78 80) 3DULV2IÀFH0DQDJHU Florent Garlasco (+33 1 44 11 78 80) ,WDOLDQ2IÀFH Valentina Donini – MIA (+39028 051 422) 1<2IÀFH$VVRFLDWH3XEOLVKHU Shannon Tolar Tchkotoua (+1 212 630 4913) US Sales Assistant Keryn Howarth (+1 212 630 4936) BESPOKE Creative Lead Alison Weatherhogg Digital Lead Designer Alessia Federici Digital Project Manager Kike Adetunji Designer Hannah Crawford Producer Silvia Nicoletti Events Director Michelle Russell DIGITAL Head of Digital Wil Harris Digital Strategy Director Dolly Jones Operations Director Helen Placito CLASSIFIED &ODVVLÀHG'LUHFWRU Shelagh Crofts &ODVVLÀHG$GYHUWLVHPHQW0DQDJHU Emma Alessi Senior Sales Executives/Trainers Fiona Maynard, Rachel Myers MARKETING & RESEARCH Marketing Director Jean Faulkner Deputy Marketing and Research Directo r 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 0DUNHWLQJDQG3URPRWLRQV0DQDJHUClaudia Long 0DUNHWLQJDQG3URPRWLRQV0DQDJHUMichelle Velan PRODUCTION Production Director Sarah Jenson &RPPHUFLDO3URGXFWLRQ0DQDJHU Xenia Dilnot Production Controller Dawn Crosby Production Coordinator Skye Meelboom &RPPHUFLDODQG3DSHU3URGXFWLRQ&RQWUROOHU Martin MacMillan Finance Director Pam Raynor Financial Control Director Penny Scott-Bayfield HR Director Hazel McIntyre Condé Nast,QWHUQDWLRQDO'LUHFWRURI&RPPXQLFDWLRQV 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 £12 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


“We all need support”


@thelifestyleprincess @thebodycoach @glamouruk Thank you very much! This has DEFINITELY brightened up the January Blues


& LSoevxe

I was truly moved by How To Get An MA In Love. I’ve been having a hard time – my mother has terminal cancer, my brother is ill and I have recently been diagnosed with two shadows on my brain. I’ve tried so hard to be positive, but it’s put stress on my relationship, with my boyfriend often feeling like he can’t ‘trouble me’ with his problems. But after we read your article, we have decided that no matter what, we will always make time for each other’s problems. Talking about things is so important. Thank you so much. Amber, by email



BE YOUR OWN ROM-COM “My favourite thing we do is greet each other dramatically on public transport. If one of us meets the other at the Tube station, train platform or bus stop, we have to run slow-motion towards each other like in a movie. We do long distance most of the time (I live in London, he lives in Oxford), and that one silly ritual makes our reunions more exciting. It’s the corniest thing, but it’s our approach to our whole relationship: be dramatic and do things that make us laugh.” Matilda, 25

HIT THE RESET BUTTON “Whenever my ex-boyfriend and I used to fight, one of us would press the other person’s belly button and make a ‘boop’ noise, like it was our reset button. It meant we had to start our conversation again, and try to make it a nicer one. It was surprisingly effective – probably because it was quite silly – but being a bit childish with each other worked for us. It reminded us not to take ourselves too seriously.” Claudia, 34

CLOTHES OFF, PHONES OFF “We have one unbreakable rule at home: when we’re in bed, we’re not allowed to wear pyjamas, or use technology. It’s a no-clothes, no-phones zone and it increases our chances of having sex by 100%. Naked time is sacred time, and it makes us feel so much closer.” Edwina, 32

Best. UberPOOL. Ever

SET UP A SAFE WORD “We were 14 and had no real concept of forever, but we swore that no matter what, if one of us said the word ‘pancakes’ in a context outside of brunch, it meant we needed support. It was our emotional safe word throughout our relationship, and I reckon all couples should have one – a password that gives us direct access to sentimental support and love. My ex and I are on lovely terms, and I genuinely think if I messaged him that word now, he’d call and check I was OK.” Kate, 28

GET IN ON EACH OTHER’S HOBBIES “I love reading, but my husband has severe dyslexia, so he’ll often get the same book as me on tape, and listen along at night. Or I’ll read a chapter out loud before falling asleep. It’s just a tiny gesture, but it says a lot about the way we ‘do’ love – which is to be together as much as possible. I realise some people would say you should have hobbies of your own, but we work together as well, so we need to build in time doing small quality things together, or we’d just end up talking shop all the time.” Harriet, 30

This month’s star letter wins a BaByliss 3Q Hair Dryer, worth £120. It has a lighter-weight body to make styling more comfortable, and super-advanced brushless motor technology. The perfect solution for smooth hair.

I’ve been an avid reader of Glamour since I could get away with nicking my sister’s copies. I’m glad that your fashion pages are encouraging and positive, rather than tearing people down for their style choices. Charlotte, by email

@GemPinkney Impatiently waiting for every film on @GlamourMagUK’s The Big Hitters list, might have to tear out and use as a 2017 film checklist.

Get real

@jadeeenewman The #HeyItsOK page in @GlamourMagUK is always my favourite because I can always relate to every single one!

I feel let down by a quote from Joe Wicks’ takeover interview – “The moment I have a child that’s it – I’m going to be with that woman forever.” Does he know something we don’t? Nobody wants to put their child through the upset of a break-up. We do it because we know that a child with two happy parents is far, far better than one with two miserable parents. Emma, by email

@KatNicDhaidhild The answers in @GlamourMagUK Let’s Talk Balls from a male dominant are so valid to dispel myths around #malesexuality

@Miss_Sellars Thanks @GlamourMagUK for providing a little inspiration for my New Year’s Resolution in January’s Editor’s Letter on my morning train journey #newyear

@aotoole99 #JamieDornan crowned ‘sexiest man’ in @GlamourMagUK’s 100 Sexiest Men – full agreement! *swoon*


#INSTA-PIRATION OF THE MONTH @booneflagrl One must always have a junk drawer!!! Preferably in the kitchen! @sandafatharani Aye aye! @kerryharrisonfox Just the one..?

GLAMOUR-TO-GO This month’s winner is Rebecca Cullin, pictured with Glamour on Adam’s Peak, Sri Lanka. Rebecca 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!

Write in! 16

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: Tomo Brejc. Glamour reserves the right to edit letters, Tweets and unsolicited material. Unfortunately, Glamour is unable to return any photographs submitted

Fashion for all




We’re on the list – and you’re our plus-one

GLAMOURMAGAZINE.CO.UK Lights! Camera! Action! All the red-carpet coverage and all the backstage action – get your awards-season fix on our website

INSTAGRAM Find out which Oscarnominated movie is actually worth seeing @glamouruk





TWITTER Drama always unfolds during awards season – get it first at Glamour @GlamourMagUK

HEY, IT’S OK… It’s the podcast everyone is talking about. Get a brew on for our weekly date with Jo and her celebrity guests. Find Hey, It’s OK… on iTunes, Acast or go to


SNAPCHAT The after-parties – we know that’s where the fun really happens. We’ve got our backstage ticket, so join us as we snap and chat with our favourite stars glamouruk

"Paws off my heels"

Photographs: Getty Images, Tomo Brejc, Rex Features, @michkeegan, @neilnw1/Instagram

The Glamour team are ready to talk to YOU. Check in for timings for our regular anything-can-happen live sessions @glamourmaguk

Oh, hi, Joe Wicks! Watch our exclusive celebrity interviews with the A-list on youtube. com/glamour magazineuk


The fashion buzz you need to know now

Princess Diana forever She wasn’t just the Queen of Hearts – she ruled fashion, too. Prepare to relive the love with the eagerly awaited celebration of her style legacy

R Going bold in a Jasper Conran suit in 1981

ihanna has rhapsodised about her style. Lady Gaga credits her as an influence. There’s even an Instagram account, @princess.diana.forever, with over 130k followers, dedicated to her many looks. Diana’s fashion legacy lives on: those pie-crust collars, inflated sleeves and pussy-bow blouses resurfacing in collections from JW Anderson and Gucci. And now, Kensington Palace


Another unforgettable moment, with Every fashionable JohnTravolta thing you need at the White House in 1985 to know now Once Diana had pimped her pumps with adorned tights, everyone wanted to

Working a pussy-bow at the official announcement of her engagement to Charles, on February 24, 1981

Owning monochrome at Charles’ polo match in 1985

Diana: Her Fashion Story opens February 24. Visit 30

That ‘Revenge Dress’, by Christina Stambolian, 1994

In a fashionforward Emanuel suit on a trip to Venice in 1985

Rocking dungas and a ditzy floral decades before Alexa

By Lucy Walker. Photographs: Getty Images, Rex Features, Alpha Press, Camera Press

launches Diana: Her Fashion Story, mapping a very public style evolution. “Our exhibition sees her growing in confidence throughout her life, increasingly taking control of how she was represented, and intelligently communicating through her clothes,” says curator Eleri Lynn. Quite. And never more so than when she stepped out in the infamous ‘Revenge Dress’, a sexy, low-cut LBD, for one of her first public appearances since Prince Charles’ confession of adultery. As in life, Diana took bold risks with her fashion choices, and we loved her for it. The shy teen who once (unwittingly) posed in a see-through skirt, soon learned to play the media and become the master of dressing for the spotlight. From swanning around the dancefloor with John Travolta in a formal ballgown, to rocking a quirky teal tartan Emanuel suit, Diana knew how to make sure all eyes were on her. On duty or off-duty – even all these decades later – Princess Diana remains a trendsetter. And that’s what makes a style icon. O

Nailing head-totoe colour at the Japanese embassy in 1986



When did taste get so Come back velour tracksuits, brash logo tees and Crocs, all is forgiven. This season, being uncool is the coolest thing you can do…





Croc stars The rubbery clogs were a Bad Taste hit at Christopher Kane’s S/S17 show


adies, we need to talk about Crocs. Not the reptilian kind, but the equally terrifying (though far less fierce) lightweight rubber shoes sported by chefs, retiree gardeners and the under-fives. Well, now you can add the fashion pack to that list. Yes, you read that right. At Christopher Kane’s S/S17 show – his 10th anniversary – he paraded a succession of sensuous dresses down the catwalk grounded by the clumpy, foamy clogs. It was strange, subversive and, somehow, it worked. And just like that, they became the coolest shoe of the season. Stranger still is that, this spring, Crocs find themselves jostling for space in your new-season wardrobe alongside a number of off and odd, naff and nasty pieces. Velour tracksuits and logo-emblazoned tees, diamanté embellishment and cowboy boots, transparent platforms and combat trousers – they’ve all been welcomed in from the cold. Fashion is in the full throes of a love affair with Bad Taste and, here’s the kicker, it feels great. Taste is, of course, subjective. But in the social media age of a million expertly curated Instagram feeds, it doesn’t quite feel like that. No, Good Taste is embossed into our collective conscience: it’s grey cashmere sweaters and impeccably tailored trousers, marble tables and peonies. It’s an expensive Barolo to Bad Taste’s blue alcopop. So how does fashion Bad Taste (you know, rather than just plain old ‘bad bad taste’) look now? What might make you balk is that it borrows so heavily from an era most of us remember the first time round: the late 35

“Kim Kardashian lives where Bad Taste and high fashion collide”

’90s/early Noughties. A time when perhaps we wore these pieces with sincerity. We remember The Simple Life, for goodness’ sake! Fear not. This isn’t about dressing up as Paris and Nicole. The new pieces are worn in a new way or subtly rethought. So the proportions of the velour tracksuits feel more ‘now’, those Crocs come in rock-embellished marble-effect rubber and the brazen logo tees are designed to look like fakes (very meta). If social media has helped decree the rules of Good Taste, it’s also propelled the new hunger for Bad Taste items in all their basic brilliance. “Loud, proud, brash pieces and ‘ironic’ statements make better ’grams,” says Harriet Hawksworth,’s senior womenswear editor, who has a knack of making talon nails, zebra print and a denim Dior saddle bag look cool. Outside the S/S17 shows, the style set were already embracing these sartorial E-numbers. The key to pulling it off? A mix: Alexa Chung throwing a garish silver rodeo Miu Miu jacket over a simple slip. And Kim Kardashian lives smack bang in the middle of the Venn diagram where Bad Taste and high fashion collide. The queen of the Bad Taste movement is Lotta Volkova – arguably the most achingly cool girl in the world right now. Lotta is stylist for Vetements, the brand that doesn’t just capture, but shapes, the zeitgeist. Building from last season’s Titanic hoodie that looked like it was from a market stall or those garish cigarette-lighter-heel boots, this season Vetements brought back an item we had surely confined to the ‘never again’ box: the Juicy Couture tracksuit, complete with diamanté bums. You can now find Juicy tracksuits in Selfridges Designer Studio, with the likes of Marni and Joseph. In an era of stealth wealth and quiet luxury, the new movement towards obvious branding bucks this trend. (Ostentatious display of wealth? How very Bad Taste!) Net-A-Porter’s retail fashion director Lisa Aiken explains: “The power of the logo has been



1. Cotton and polyester velour tracksuit top £125 and cotton and polyester velour tracksuit bottoms £110 both Juicy Couture 2. Leather bag £579 Off-White; 3. Croslite and natural gemstone shoes £275 Christopher Kane X Crocs; 4. Embroidered jersey T-shirt price on request Dolce & Gabbana


revived for S/S17, and we’ve backed this in a really big way,” she says. “Brands such as Gucci and D&G cleverly kicked off the trend by reworking fake tees to create ‘genuine fakes’. It’s these types of statement items that fast become cult buys for the season, as everybody wants them. We also launched Off-White’s bag collection, which heavily featured the label’s branding, and it sold out instantly.” Fakes don’t just make designers shudder, but genuine fashion fans, too. So why play up to it? Indeed, where’s the appeal of embracing these Bad Taste items at all? Well, for one, it shows you’re in on the joke, a nod to those in the know. The curator Judith Clark, who has written books on everything from Diana Vreeland to Hussein Chalayan and curated the Barbican’s brilliant Vulgar exhibition, observes, “It is as if to say, ‘I am doing it deliberately and so I cannot be accused of not understanding the rules of taste.’” It’s a concept Harriet echoes: “I think it’s a bit of one-upmanship, like: ‘I’m so stylish, I can make literally anything work. Even this plastic stripper shoe.’” Ultimately, though, isn’t it just great fun? There’s something wonderfully freeing about throwing caution to the wind, giving the myth of the pristine capsule wardrobe the finger and dressing like nobody’s judging. Not giving a stuff (or at least looking like it) – what could be more stylish than that? O 3


Jason Lloyd-Evans, Photographs: Indigital, Getty Images, Acielle/

From left to right Fashion’s Queens of Bad Taste: Alexa Chung in Miu Miu; stylist Lotta Volkova in Vetements; Kim Kardashian in Balenciaga; stylist Ursina Gysi brings back the puffa

UTILITY? Thoroughly modern minimalism – it’s just got even chicer, says Fashion Editor Lucy Walker PHOTOGRAPHS by KASIA BOBULA

Cotton kimono top £79, viscose top (just seen) £29 and cotton skirt £69

Goldplated metal necklace £39

Cotton top £55 Linen coat £125

Rubberised leather shoulder bag £125

Cotton-silk apron skirt £79 38

Hair & make-up: Emily Dhanjal, using Nars Cosmetics and L’Oréal Pureology

BACK IN 2007, I WAS AN INTERNat this very magazine and firmly committed to tartan hotpants, faux-fur coats and vintage prom dresses (what can I say? I was still finding my style DNA). Minimalism was certainly not my style. Luckily, that was the year a new shop called Cos arrived on the British high street. That store full of Scandi cool – coupled with the challenges of attempting to look stylish while earning an assistant’s salary – taught me the joy of good-quality basics. Breathing a self-assured minimalism into my wardrobe, it became a fashion lifeline for me, and still is as I continue to hunt out those simple separates and cleverly reinvented classics that have now formed ‘my look’. You could say we’ve had a long-term thing* (*love) going on. March marks Cos’ 10th anniversary, and to celebrate they’re releasing a ten-piece collection of iconic pieces that epitomise the brand’s unassuming and understated aesthetic. Made from crisp cotton and technical polyester in an easy palette of sand and white, it’s soothingly uncomplicated. Each piece has been created like a jigsaw, with the full width of fabric used to reduce waste, so that’s a big tick in the sustainable box, too. I opt for a skirt suit – a kimono-style jacket and matching pencil skirt, in which I feel polished and put together. Further appeal lies in these pieces as separates (kimono jacket with raw denim jeans, pencil skirt with a fine knit and trainers). I relish not road-testing a tricky trend, blending into a crowd but noticing the odd admiring look. In years to come, I’m sure I’ll be one of those sixtysomething ladies I peruse the rails with in-store. Cos x me for life. Cos’ 10th-anniversary collection is on sale March 24 in-store and at

Left Caroline Issa goes for ‘relaxed power’ Below Former First Lady Michelle Obama is always on point; Every fashionable Hillary Clinton’s iconic pantsuit

thing you need to know now

Above Blogging star Leandra Medine works the trend Right First Lady Melania Trump’s meticulous look Below PM Theresa May proves politics and fashion aren’t mutually exclusive

POWER DRESSING 2.0 Fashion’s unlikely inspiration this season? The female power players of politics. Get on board with pinstripes, shoulder pads and skirt suits, says L A U R A A N T O N I A J O R DA N HAS ANY WORLD LEADER’S FOOTWEAR BEEN SCRUTINISED QUITE AS CLOSELY AS THERESA MAY’S? Unlikely. Certainly, it’s hard to imagine a full-page close-up of, say, David Cameron’s shoes appearing on the front of The Sun as May’s did, under the headline “Heel, boys,” the day after she won the Conservative Party leadership contest last July. Since she sported leopardprint kitten heels at the Tory conference in 2002, May’s every step has been studied by fashion followers and political pundits alike. So, on her succession to the premiership, did the PM tone down her wardrobe in a bid to be taken more seriously? Did she heck. Instead, she simply quipped it was an “excuse to go and buy new shoes”, and got on with the business of Brexit. Whatever you think of Tory Party policy, the Prime Minister is an apt figurehead for the new take on power dressing. As a self42

confessed fashion fan (when she appeared on Desert Island Discs, the PM chose a lifetime subscription to Vogue as her luxury item), May is a reminder that an appreciation of fashion and understanding of the FTSE aren’t mutually exclusive. The Oxford English Dictionary defines power dressing as, “The practice of dressing in a style intended to show that one holds an important position in business, politics, etc.” But ‘power dressing’ is a loaded phrase. It conjures Elnett-hard hair and shiny grey suits. It’s the ’80s incarnate. It’s hard-nosed. It’s Margaret Thatcher, Melanie Griffith in Working Girl and Joan Collins in, well, anything. And while we might admire their ambition, we don’t want to dress like them to get ahead. Well, we don’t have to any more. For spring 2017, as fashion’s fascination with the ’80s gains momentum, the motifs of power dressing are back – but with

Every fashionable thing you need to know now a clever twist. Pinstripes take on a new perspective with distressed skirt suits at Vivienne Westwood, asymmetric two-tone dresses at Off-White and shredded shorts at Sacai. Grey skirt suits are given cool-girl kudos at Louis Vuitton, slit up the front and teamed with mid-calf boots. The shoulder-pad revival sees a quarterback silhouette incorporated into streamlined jackets at DKNY and cartoonishly proportioned versions at Jacquemus. Jil Sander’s Rodolfo Paglialunga gives us the exaggerated shape, while Balenciaga’s sculptural blazer version worn with matching miniskirt and leather stocking boots is – to borrow a line from Working Girl – surely the suit equivalent of having “a head for business and a bod for sin”. The dream buy? Céline’s languid olive trouser suit, with its boxy jacket and cropped kick-flares. In our #imwithher era, we want to celebrate being a woman, not mask it. Taking men on at their own game is a very different thing to aping a male dress code; this isn’t about looking like Gordon Gekko in heels. The Brexit appeal lawyer Gina Miller didn’t feel obliged to don a suit to take on Michael Gove in a television debate last autumn, opting instead for a fluid georgette Joseph blouse in a brilliant tomato hue. Perhaps the biggest shift, however, is that now we’ve given ourselves permission to express our personalities, we’ve also done it with what we wear. You can see it in today’s power-dressing icons: Hillary Clinton and her Pantone block brights (side note: protagonist’s pillar-box-red suit radiates authority), or human-rights lawyer Amal Clooney with her fondness for flamboyant accessories. Even Christine Lagarde, the couture-wearing managing director of the International Monetary Fund, loves an unexpected detail, or a scarf tied

Power players Margaret Thatcher and Melanie Griffith’s Working Girl had clothes to match the ballsy ’80s attitude

insouciantly just so. Or see First Lady Melania Trump’s meticulously put-together looks. Of course, pragmatism may not be the sexiest concept, but surely it’s the most powerful – comfort is key to the attitude. In these constantly connected times, the boundary between on duty and out of office is blurred, and what nine to five looks like has shifted beyond recognition. New York-based Phoebe Lovatt, the brains behind The WW [Working Women’s] Club, a platform and community for female bosses worldwide, observes, “That formal, restrictive style of power dressing was appropriate when people spent all day at their desks, but we’re far more mobile now. I literally can’t get through the day if I’m tottering around in heels and a pencil skirt.” Nowadays, you’re as likely to spy a trouser suit at brunch as you are trainers (box-fresh only, please) in the office. The introduction of trainers to your workwear repertoire is far more of a powerful call to arms than a pair of vertiginous heels. After all, how can you run a company if you can’t even run for the bus?




Tailored with a twist This season’s catwalks showed us new ways to work suits and jackets





Photographs: Getty Images, Rex Features, InDigital, Jason Lloyd-Evans,

“Nowadays, you’re as likely to spy a trouser suit at brunch as you are trainers in the office”


Cottonshirt £24.90 Uniqlo

J O E LV I N, Editor-In-Chief

Cotton top £52 Petit Bateau

Cashmere sweater £240 J Crew

“Uniqlo is a godsend for classic white shirts, particularly from the collection by Inès de la Fressange. They’re such good quality and so well cut; whenever I wear one, people ask where it’s from – and often they’re surprised it’s not an expensive designer. J Crew is my absolute favourite for sweaters, and their long-sleeved T-shirts are also perfect for layering in winter.”

Shop like an EDITOR Leather jacket £89.99 Zara

p ini to n bik Nylo nd nylon 17 £17 a ttoms £ i bo bikin oth Cos b

The Glamour team reveal their wardrobe heroes – and where they buy them

KAREN PRESTON, Fa s h i o n D i r e c t o r

“As a denim-devotee, I have one pair that seems to stand the test of time: the Levi’s ‘Wedgie’, a more flattering take on the classic 501 style. I’m not alone – there are several Wedgie-clad bottoms in the Glamour office. I love simple shirting and knits, and Uniqlo’s ongoing collaboration with French designer Christophe Lemaire is fantastic for these. You’ll also find their straight-cut men’s jeans in many a fashion editor’s wardrobe. Oh, and every summer I buy a Cos bikini – their range of classic swimwear is excellent.”

CHARLOTTE LEWIS, Shopping Editor “My style is what I’d describe as low-key and classic, or what my boyfriend calls ‘bordering on boring’. Case in point: I’ve been wearing the same style M&S black cotton knickers for as long as I can remember – £7 for a pack of five and the comfiest underwear in the world. The rest of my daily dressing is three easy steps. A T-shirt: a short-sleeved, slim-fit, ribbed H&M number (washes well and keeps its shape). A sweater: Gap classic cashmere – great colours (charcoal is my pick), machinewashable. And finally, jeans: jeans are personal, but my go-to are Gap 1969 real straight jeans in a raw-denim-inspired rinse.”

Cotton T-shirts £7.99 each H&M

Collage Vintage Photograph:


L U C Y WA L K E R , Fa s h i o n E d i t o r

Denim jeans £95 Levi’s

“Good basics never go out of style – the key is versatility, longevity and everlasting appeal. I’m constantly rushing around after two young sons, so rely heavily on pared-back staples that go with everything. Every winter, I buy cashmere crewnecks from the men’s department of M&S. I have one in every colour. A Breton top is another mainstay in my wardrobe, and I always buy mine in Petit Bateau. And I can’t live without a biker jacket. Zara always does a great leather one – affordable but it still lasts season after season.”


Hey, it’s OK... …if you don’t have a party trick. You showed up – that’s enough …to check your phone every time you hear a message alert on the train, even though you know yours is on silent (thanks to Glamour reader @CharlotteCox30)

…to wonder if your colleague who “doesn’t drink coffee” has secret superhuman powers, because just HOW? …if having more than five internet tabs open means your brain starts to malfunction. Breathe, aaaaand close

Comedy glasses: ever a bad idea?

…if you hold a grudge against the guy who benched you, even though you’ve benched plenty of people yourself

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

Sagal By Mohammed. Photograph: Kat Borchart/

…to decide your flatmate isn’t who you thought she was when she leaves breadcrumbs in the butter …if your going-out prep consists of 50 minutes watching YouTube hair tutorials and ten minutes doing your usual ponytail (thanks to Glamour reader @pinkpearbear) …that the only reason you’re excited about Valentine’s Day is because Fifty Shades Darker will finally be out. Naked Jamie Dornan – ’nuff said …if you wish your friend a happy birthday on just ONE form of social media …to listen to #MondayMotivation playlists on a Tuesday morning, too. #IGotThis (thanks to Glamour reader @Ambu_S) …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


6 ( (  7 + (  ) , / 0  2 1  6 $ 1 ' 5 2  3 $ 5 , 6  & 2 0  635 , 1*68 0 0 ( 5  







life & happiness


ast month, I found myself in the back of an Uber. It was 9.30pm and I was on my way home from a work drinks event. The driver was punctual and, at first, polite. Then he started talking to me about his wife. “It’s not a good marriage,” he said. I asked him why. He said he’d cheated on her with several other women because “that’s what men do”, but that he was finding it difficult to disentangle himself because, “if you’re a man, women want to trap you. They’re all the same!” The driver was clearly untroubled that he was talking to a member of the gender so desperate to tie him down. I tried to challenge him, but he didn’t







We know, right? Can you believe we still need to talk about this? Well, sorry, we do – and retro-sexism is why, says E L I Z A B E T H DA Y seem to hear. “I work; women take my money,” he continued. “They don’t want me to be free.” When he dropped me off, I felt uncomfortable. It’s not that I expect enlightened conversation every time I get into a cab. What bothered me was the driver thought he was being totally reasonable. He stated this bit of unapologetic sexism as simple, unassailable fact. In his mind, it was so obviously true that my gender didn’t even come into it. His conclusion: that’s just how women are, out to get us. It’s an attitude becoming more widespread with the rise of ‘retrosexism’ – a return to old-fashioned stereotypes and marginalisation. And chances are, most of us will have experienced some form of it: recent figures reveal 87% of women have faced sexism at work, and nearly three-quarters of all 16 to 18 year olds say they hear terms such as ‘slag’ used towards girls at schools on a regular basis. You 49


might have been accused of being ‘too emotional’ in the office, and you probably earn less than your male counterparts. It’s possible you’ve been harassed on the street or told you’re frigid for not having sex on the first date or, like me, casually informed by a taxi driver that all women are inherently the enemy. Yes, sexism is back and it’s nastier than ever. It’s there when Donald Trump, a man who publicly bragged about grabbing women “by the pussy”, is elected President of the United States. It’s there when women are routinely trolled online and subjected to sexist abuse. A study by the think tank Demos revealed that on Twitter, over a three-week period in April and early May 2016, the words ‘slut’ and ‘whore’ were used 200,000 times, directed at 80,000 individuals. It’s there when you realise there are still twice as many men named John who are CEOs or chairmen of FTSE 100 firms as there are women. It’s there when a students’ union at Cardiff Metropolitan University advertises a club night featuring a man wearing a T-shirt emblazoned with the words: “I was raping a woman last night and she cried.” It’s there when we learn that one in four of us has experienced sexual harassment on campus. And it’s there when you discover domestic violence is on the rise and that two women are killed by their partner or ex-partner every single week in England and Wales. After decades of cautious progress, during which important legislation like the Equal Pay Act was passed and women were no longer pigeonholed as wives, mothers and homemakers, it feels as if we have taken several steps backwards. It’s almost as if we’re in danger of believing feminism has been too successful, and we don’t need to worry about it any more. That we can let our guards down; take a breather. But because misogyny never really goes away, that complacency has allowed the viciousness to sprout up again like weeds through the cracks. “There’s a danger that you make the argument and people go, ‘Yeah, I agree with that,’ and then there’s no follow-through,” says Natasha Walter, author of Living Dolls: The Return Of Sexism. “You talk about domestic violence or the plight of refugee women and people will say, ‘Yeah, that’s awful. I really care about that,’ but nothing is actually done, and then there’s the feeling it’s last year’s issue, because they’ve already heard it. They

assume someone’s acted on it, and then you just become the boring feminist still asking for the same things.” This sense that we’ve already fought the necessary battles has coincided with the attitude among some men that they are being marginalised by female empowerment. The rise of men’s-rights activism has led to a deep-rooted fear that men fail when women succeed. That pits one gender against another. In the eyes of these men, we’re at war. There’s a disturbing proliferation of ‘antiwomen’ rants on YouTube, in which men rail against women in highly aggressive terms (sample: ‘women are c**ts!’). At its nadir, this culture creates men like Roosh V, a self-described ‘neo-masculine’ pick-up artist, who once said it should be legal to rape a woman on private property (he later dismissed this as a joke). Natasha Walter sees this anti-feminist rhetoric as part of a global lurch to the political right: “As feminists, we’re easy to dismiss as being part of the liberal elite, who are accused of not listening to white working-class men.” In fact, that isn’t what’s happening. The message of feminism is equality between the sexes, rather than the superiority of one over the other. It’s a message in danger of being lost amid a wave of male paranoia. So what can we do? Not give up. If anything, the emergence of retro-sexism should galvanise us, not depress us. We need to keep challenging lazy prejudice. And perhaps the reason we’re seeing this spike in sexist behaviour is because, as with any outmoded way of thinking, it fears its own impending extinction. Behavioural theorists call this an ‘extinction burst’. The theory goes that when you’re trying to remove a behaviour such as misogyny, you will often see an increase in that behaviour just before it dies. So what we’re seeing now might not be a resurgence but a death rattle. Let’s hope so. Until then, the only way retro-sexism can truly become a thing of the past is by calling it out whenever we see it. The next time a taxi driver tells me all women are out to trap him, I’m going to tell him exactly why he’s wrong.

“We’re in danger of believing feminism has been too successful”

We hear you, sister. 50


We could print a book of experiences like these, but you get the idea… “It might feel like we have gone backwards, since people like Trump have got away with making comments against women, but we are making progress – we have more rights than we did ten years ago. But we need to pay more attention to our language. Not one of us who might consider ourselves a strong advocate for women can say, hand on heart, we haven’t got it wrong sometimes.”

Case study quotes by Claire Newbon. Photographs: Getty Images. Illustrations: Rebecca Strickson. *Name has been changed

Stella Duffy OBE, writer, Women’s Equality Party founding member and Fun Palaces co-director

“I worked in an office where a few of us had recently become mothers. Every morning, our male boss would enter the office and greet us with the same words: ‘Good morning, Mummy Corner!’ Several male colleagues had recently become fathers, but they were never addressed

“I get incensed when male drivers think it’s OK to hurl abuse at me when I’m behind the wheel. ‘They wouldn’t dare say that to my husband!’ I often think, and start ranting about it in front of my young daughter. But I worry she will pick up on my frustration and become wary of other men.”

“It is not just men who are guilty of stereotyping women. Women wanting to be seen as sexy, feminine or at home with their children can be portrayed as ‘anti-feminist’. But feminism is about having the same freedom of choice as men. Women need to be more supportive of each other.”

Fern Riddell, 30, historian

Sarah, 44, artist

in this way.”

“Most retro-sexism coming out in the classroom and at university (eg, comments about girls getting back in the kitchen) is cloaked under the veil of ‘banter’. But in reality, it’s used to silence girls, intimidate them, and to suggest they don’t belong in male-dominated arenas. I hear things like, ‘Rape is a compliment, really,’ while ‘Women deserve equal rights… and lefts’ memes get thousands of social media likes. It’s worrying, as what is ingrained at school often becomes normalised and hard to disrupt later. The best way to challenge all this is compulsory sex and relationships education. We must continue to call on the government to make this happen. But we all play a part in disrupting sexist norms by reacting when we hear them.” Laura Bates, 30,

Donna, 31, tutor

Everyday Sexism Project founder

“When I picked up some curtain poles from a vendor I found online, the man asked if there was ‘anyone at home to help put them up’. I replied that it would be me, as my then husband was clueless when it came to DIY. His jaw practically hit the floor.”

Jacqueline, 37, stay-at-home mum “A builder recently called me ‘emotional’ when I calmly asked him why our house project was running three months behind because of his incompetence. ‘Am I crying, shouting or hysterical?’ I asked. He admitted I wasn’t. ‘OK,’ I replied, ‘so I fail to see how I’m being emotional.’”

Deborah, 26, journalist “When I was nominated for an award after setting up a website last year, one male judge said, ‘It’s a pity you’ve fallen pregnant, just when it’s all taking off.’ I replied: ‘Oh, I’ll still be running it.’ He stared at me in confusion, as if it were impossible for a woman to be expecting a baby and using her brain at the same time.”

Helen, 35, travel writer

“A female ex-friend told me I would ‘never find a boyfriend’ until I let go of all my ‘silly feminist ideas’.”

Sarah*, 27, teacher


“As a black woman, I have also experienced ‘misogynoir’, or being singled out for my skin colour as well as being a woman. We see it with women like Serena Williams, who instead of being called the world’s most successful female tennis player has been called ‘manly’. If such poisonous attitudes are allowed to surface, at least we can call people out on them.” Tanya Moodie, 44,

actress and activist





(BY 14 AWESTRUCK GUYS) To celebrate International Women’s Day on March 8, we asked some of our favourite men to salute the kick-ass women who inspire them










She is such a huge movie star and talent, but whenever I’ve seen her in interviews she is so humble, doesn’t take it all too seriously and is very witty.



CRAIG DAVID, singer-songwriter




FAY HUNT, receptionist b y OLLY MURS, singer (touring the UK in March)

EMMA WAT SON, actress and activist

The woman I admire the most is also the funniest person I know: my sister, Fay. Everyone who meets her falls in love with her – she’s got a big heart and she is a great friend.

DAN STEVENS, Beauty And The Beast co-star by

There’s a fierce intelligence to Emma, which I admire. She has a curiosity and a desire to explore ideas. Before we started shooting Beauty And The Beast, I was inspired by her incredible speech as UN Women Goodwill Ambassador. She was pivotal in the creation of the HeForShe campaign, driven by her passion for gender equality.



My grandmother, my mother and my wife have all had a huge impact on me. My wife, in particular, is the greatest agent of change and development I’ve ever had in my life. 55


KATIE GRAND, stylist, editor-in-chief of LOVE GILES DEACON, fashion designer


JO MALONE, entrepreneur JOE WICKS, fitness coach


Jo Malone is one of my heroes – I look up to her and what she’s achieved. She’s built two of the biggest British brands – you go anywhere in the world and people know Jo Malone and Jo Loves. I was on a panel with her last year, and just to be at the same event as her blew me away. She is so down to earth and focused on her objectives, but has respect for everybody around her while doing so. That’s what makes her such a brilliant woman.

NIKKI TIBBLES, florist by

DENISE GOUGH, actress b y JAMES NORTON, actor

I presented Denise with her Olivier Award for Best Actress last year, for her role in People, Places And Things. There are so many wonderful actresses coming through right now, and I would love to work on a project with her.



My vote for an inspirational, strong and determined woman would be my friend Nikki Tibbles. Not only is she a true visionary in the world of floristry – founding the soughtafter Wild At Heart florist’s, creating beautiful arrangements and events – but she has also launched the Wild At Heart Foundation, supporting animal welfare worldwide.



Claire has risen to the top of the catering industry thanks to passion, drive and knowledge of ingredients. This is what separates her from other world-class pastry chefs. She doesn’t just focus on technique; she is driven by flavour, seasons and nature. Claire has run some of the world’s best pastry kitchens. I’m so proud to have worked with her, but I’m even more proud to call her my friend.

Compiled by Ali Pantony. Photographs: Press Association, Getty Images, Rex Features, Tomo Brejc @martha_kinn/Instagram, Simon Emmett, Jack Brockway, Alex Lee Johnson, Rio Romaine. Tom Kerridge’s book Dopamine Diet: My Low-Carb, Stay-Happy Way To Lose Weight is out now

My long-time friend and collaborator Katie Grand has risen from launching Dazed & Confused magazine with Rankin and Jefferson Hack to working on her own magazine, Pop, and then LOVE, yet has always found the time for me when I’ve been designing collections. None of what I’ve done would be the same without Katie’s inimitable input.


MARTHA KINN, Years & Years manager by

OLLY ALEXANDER, lead singer

My admiration for Martha knows no bounds. She’s fearless, caring, passionate and incredibly talented. She works the hardest in the Years & Years camp without a doubt. She’s a force of nature.

HOLLY BRANSON, philanthropist b y RICHARD BRANSON, founder of the Virgin Group

ELLEN DeGENERES, comedian, TV star JAMES CORDEN, comedian, presenter and writer


MICHELLE OBAMA, former First Lady SADIQ KHAN, Mayor of London

I’ve chosen Ellen because I find her positivity and outlook so uplifting. She is warm and welcoming and her work excludes no one. She has an incredible way of making her audience feel like they are friends hanging out, and that’s not easy to do. She’s a true role model – the world would be a better place with a few more Ellens out there.

Last year, I took part in the Virgin Strive Challenge with my daughter, Holly, and it was the toughest mental and physical challenge of our lives. We travelled from the Matterhorn in the Alps to the summit of Mount Etna, cycling, swimming and hiking in gruelling conditions. We were determined to succeed and raise much-needed funds for Big Change – a charity set up by my children, Holly and Sam – which helps young people thrive in life. Holly was by my side throughout and never ceased to amaze me. Not only was she taking part but also travelling with her two children, Etta and Artie. Every day, when the teams got to base, she would make sure she fitted in the bedtime routine – baths, cuddles, stories – before rushing back for a briefing for the next day’s challenge. As a strong, courageous female leader and mum, she really is an inspiration. She has so many of the traits I’ve always admired in my mother, Eve. Holly is definitely a chip off the old block!

CERISSE YATES, social worker


Whether it was using her platform as First Lady to speak about education on the world stage, or on The Late Late Show With James Corden doing Carpool Karaoke, Michelle Obama’s eight years in the White House were an illustration of how to live life and raise a family in the public eye with dignity and grace.

REGGIE YATES, DJ, actor, presenter


My big sister is an amazing mother of four and an inspiration, proving working mums don’t get the credit they deserve. She’s gone from bossy older sister to being the blueprint of the kind of parent I aspire to be one day. O



40 THINGS YOU ONLY KNOW IF YOU’RE A MILLENNIAL People love to put us down… but forget the haters, it’s time to celebrate OUR generation THE ME-ME-ME-MILLENNIALS: lazy, entitled, vain and delusional – sentiments we’ve heard so often it sounds like a broken record (Gen X speak for Spotify without Wi-Fi). Reportedly dwelling in the luxury of our familial mansions, chronicling arm-length memories of our own faces while steadily morphing into Kardashians, we experience emotions so superficial they are fully conveyed by yellow circles with eyes, and our thoughts haven’t exceeded 140 characters in years. Look past the filtered profile picture and hashtag compulsion, and we millennials have more options available to us than any generation before, and with them, far more challenges. But forget the bad rep, it’s time to celebrate our quirks and conventions. Here, four writers remind us why we should be #hella proud to be millennials...



Dear world, MIND YOUR OWN BUSINESS ABOUT OUR SEX LIFE, PLEASE. We could be doing it so much our downstairs neighbour’s ceiling is buckling, or so little our own downstairs ceiling (yep, that’s a euphemism) is in hibernation, but here’s the thing: it’s our choice. And as for what type of sex that is, if we’re enjoying ourselves then we couldn’t give a toss (pun intended). No matter how niche our desire, there’s a dating app for it. Beards, uniforms, bacon fans… simply add www in front of our heart’s desire, and we’ll probably get lucky.

2 3


Uber is our modern-day pumpkin carriage, whether it’s escaping from a baaad date or saving us from the walk of shame. Marry the boy you met in maths class aged ten, or treat Tinder as a game (the one who dates the most, wins) – we’re the generation with the least pressure to follow one type of ‘happy ending’. And yes, marriage numbers are down, but that’s because we’re sensible enough to realise that maybe 20K could be spent on something better than a fancy dinner for 100 people we normally wouldn’t treat to a round. Love is still around, we just don’t need a huge wedding to prove it. We’re porn savvy. As in, we know to skip past the actress pretending to take orgasmic delight in having her labia stretched like chewing gum, and we’ve learnt to use ‘private browsing’ if our housemate tends to borrow our iPad.

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And we’re body positive. Knowing that if we don’t care what our bodies look like naked, then nor do those lucky enough to see it. Dismissive doctor fobbing off our contraceptive worries? Boyfriend claiming the ‘Cincinatti bow tie’ is an especially pleasurable sex act? If we don’t know something about sex, we’ll educate ourselves online in seconds. We know it’s good to talk. Or text, WhatsApp, DM, message, email. Constant communication makes it easy to drop a question about anything from spanking to STIs into a casual group chat.



@jojolizzy. Jo’s new book, So You Think You’re A Millennial: A Guide To The Trials And Tribulations Of Today’s Twenty-Somethings, is out March 7 59

YOU YOU YOU “Work-life balance? LOL”



Everyone, at some point, has considered moving in with a boyfriend/girlfriend we probably don’t love just so we can split the cost of a one-bed flat. On Mother’s Day, we all dig out that photo of Mum looking beautiful in her twenties for a retro Insta-post. Cue the comment: “OMG! She could be your twin #babes.” We all follow the same Pinterest boards, so we all have velvet cushions, fake marble and copper home accessories, succulents, cacti, rip-off Beni Ourain Moroccan rugs, monogram mugs and Ikea PAX wardrobes. Never forget the 11th Commandment: Thou Shalt Not Instagram A Funny Screen-Grabbed Conversation With Your Best Friend Unless You Have Asked Her Permission First.

12 13



We know every pro and con of our flatmates, because we have to live with them until we earn enough to live on our own, which will be the year 2084. Pro: someone to watch The Great British Bake Off with. Con: the phrase, “I’m just letting it soak” about a used baking dish that’s filled with cold water and been sitting on the kitchen counter for SIX days. We know who our Facebook friends are. We’ve settled down from accepting every friend request going: now we’ve muted a lot postBrexit, or made a ‘Massive Dickheads But Cannot Delete!’ list. Favouriting a friend’s Tweet promoting her new work project is VERY different to retweeting it. And any good mate worth their salt only opts for the latter.




We have to explain our job to our parents 100,000 times. “So, you manage social media? Is that a person? And you’re her manager? Is she a nice girl, Social? What an unusual name.” Hey, it’s not OK… to leave someone in WhatsApp double-blue-tick purgatory. We understand the importance of posting an oh-so-caj-doesn’t-shelook-like-a-model-look-at-what-you’remissing photoshoot with your best friend when you’re on a beach on her bad-break-up-recovery holiday.

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@dollyalderton. Dolly is The Sunday Times Style’s dating columnist




What makes us happy? Experiences, not stuff. Millennials value where we’ve been much more than what we own. FOMO is our biggest enemy and greatest motivation. We’ve heard about the fun everyone else is having – or worse, we haven’t heard about it,

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and they’re All Hanging Out Without Us. Which is why we’ll ditch the Netflix sesh and hustle down to whatever underwater disco our second cousins Won’t Stop Talking About. So many non-millennials tell me having this thing called a ‘work-life balance��� is important for my health. A work-life-what-now? Nope, never heard of it. The reason we’ve spent more time gazing at our phone than any person on earth? It’s the one place we have total control. And if

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someone takes it from our hands, we will start twitching. We can be lumped into two categories: those who reach a state of euphoria when hearing a Taylor Swift song, and those who think she’s the Antichrist. The pressure of losing touch with mates? Gone. Thanks to the World Wide Web, I know exactly what’s going on. Take my pal Tyler, for example. I hadn’t seen him in 11 years, but I found him on Facebook and we recently rekindled (shut up) things over a drink.





We use our friends as therapists. Tyler knows pretty much everything about me already. Real psychiatrists are way too expensive. The biggest shock as we approach our late twenties is watching our metabolisms slow down. At uni, I ate like an Olympic swimmer and burned it off by stressing about exams and girls. Now, I regularly head to a gym that smells like the inside of a sock and pull metal until I’ve alleviated all my muffin guilt. We actually have long attention spans. Everyone I know has stuck with Game Of Thrones since (spoiler) Theon Greyjoy’s penis was gruesomely hacked.



“Great catch-up…”

don’t know, but due to our unwillingness to settle for standard employment, we’re secure in the totally unrealistic knowledge that we’ll be running our own company before the year is out. Most of our time is spent thinking up ideas for companies we could run before the year is out. A masochistic exercise involving debating the validity of selling art we cannot create on Etsy, calculating the sustainability of flogging everything we own on eBay and seriously considering becoming a teacher. With job competition at an all-time high, “It’s not what you know, it’s who you know” has never carried more weight, making networking the irrefutable currency of success. And while we may deserve our reputation as the most antisocial generation, it’s nothing 250 selfstyled Vistaprint business cards can’t sort. The end of every month sees the balance on your Costa Coffee membership card surpass that of your actual bank account. Definitive working hours are a thing of the past. Client service during


Photographs: Getty Images, Jason-Lloyd Evans, Badges and stickers: Anya Hindmarch,, Sara Lyons



Facilitated by the government’s free-money scheme (OK, ‘Student Loans’), the promise of a long summer off and every teacher’s warning that we needed one to stand out to future employers, we went and got a degree. All of us. Every. Single. One. These degrees, which universities valued around £30,000, transpired to be, in effect, worthless. Unless, of course, you have become a teacher. Everyone you know has become a teacher. Having been assured since birth that ‘we can be anything we want’, we aim to be a CEO. Of exactly what, we




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We’ll try the weirdest new health products. Bee-pollen smoothie from a Soho juice café? Why not? The idea that we’ve sunk both thought and a few quid into something ostensibly good for us is enough to justify, say, face cream containing the venom of an exotic snake. Feel that tingle? It’s the cobra working its magic.

@AlexEdelman. Alex is an Edinburgh Comedy Award-winning comedian, and writer on The Great Indoors on ITV

a 10pm bath? Sure. Follow-up emails during a 2am binge of The Walking Dead? Pleasure. 9am meeting? No chance, mate. Undefined office hours puts an equal irrelevance on office space, with many of us now able to work from home (the dream of living in PJs is now a tangible reality), from cafés (no more kitchen-politics stress) or even on a beach. Which is exactly where I’m writing this list. Not that working is an inconvenience to my holiday – we’re the first generation who’d “prefer unemployment to a job we hate”, opting instead to weave professional and personal lives into one enjoyable experience. This, of course, was a luxury largely unafforded to our parents who, by our age, were imprisoned by relentlessly routine jobs, shackled by mortgages and car payments, and parenting at least two children. Makes you wonder where the unfair stereotypes and deep-seated resentments stem from…



@MsRachelHirons. Rachel is writer/director of Never Google Heartbreak, due out in cinemas later in the year. O



“My mother’s accident forced me to be brave” by CLOVER STROUD

Sitting near the back of the class, head down as I worked through the history questions in my exercise book, November 25, 1991, felt just like any other day.

herself properly, and was doubly incontinent and epileptic. The woman she had been – so full of love that she’d share with everyone she met, not least all her five children – had gone. I visited her regularly in the nursing home, but I was forced to come to terms with the reality of a mother who no longer knew who I was. The secure cradle of home was shattered, and my family splintered. I got into university, marrying straight after and having two children in my twenties, but by the age of 28, I was a single mother, longing for the mum I’d lost. I often woke with a pounding heart, terrified by what the day would bring. It was only the presence of my two young children, who needed me just as much as I’d needed my mother, that forced me to keep going. And my life moved forward: I got married again in my late thirties and had another beautiful child. Mum lived in a state of half-life, half-death until she passed away three years ago. But for all the pain her accident represents, it also made me the resilient woman I am today. I still cannot separate myself from the trauma it brought, but the experience forced me to be brave. Yes, I have scars, but I’m proud of them. They mean I understand real empathy, and that all of us have hurt just below the surface of a well-organised life. They also represent how far I’ve come, and are a reminder that nothing in life really scares me any more. Mum might have been taken from me violently, but time has helped me understand that she never really left. I’m bound to her through the monumental love she showed me as a child – it’s the same love I pass on to my children, too.

Then, our headmaster walked in and a boy behind me said, “Someone’s in trouble if Sir’s here.” ‘It wouldn’t be me,’ I remember thinking as I carried on writing: I was 16, and had university firmly in my sights. But then my name was called, and when I looked up, he didn’t seem angry – he was concerned. My sister was waiting for me outside the classroom. “Mum has fallen off her horse,” she told me, her face tear-stained. “But she’s going to be OK?” I asked, imagining a broken leg. My sister didn’t know. Panic flooded my body and I had to lean against the wall to steady myself. I wanted to step back into a normal morning, when I was making toast and Mum was getting ready to go riding – something she did almost every day, and loved with a passion. I thought back to her dropping me off at the school gates and me saying, as I always did, “I love you,” and Mum replying, “I love you more.” Dad rushed us all to the hospital and we sat outside intensive care until a surgeon guided us into a room reserved for the families of critical patients. He told us Mum had suffered a catastrophic blow to the head, and had been left severely brain-damaged. Until that moment, I had been innocent to life’s cruelty. But I had to reach deep inside to find a special sort of courage, just to get through that night, and the many nights of darkness that followed. Mum was in a coma for several months, and when she woke up, she was damaged Clover with her mum, 1982 beyond recognition. She couldn’t walk or feed 64

Clover’s book The Wild Other: A Memoir is out February 9


2017 The biggest, jauntiest and most indispensable guide to getting hitched. Ever FREE WITH THE MARCH ISSUE OF TATLER, ON SALE NOW


Dawn O’Porter Honestly

“Happiness? I finally figured it out”


es. I used to say that to everything. “Load me up, I’ll work for nothing, just shower me with experience and I’ll sleep when I’m dead.” I’d take on way too much in my quest to achieve, achieve, achieve – and “keep it simple” was the one piece of advice I never wanted to hear. Simple always seemed so boring, so safe, so unambitious. Now, keeping things simple is my daily goal. I’m more focused on my happiness than I am on my success and, oddly, that seems to have made me the most successful I’ve ever been. That’s because, for me, success no longer centres around how much I have going on, how much I earn, how many things I have or how many people know my name – it’s more about how I feel during my downtime. Being able to stop working and analysing, and to switch off, is crucial for our happiness. Lately, after dropping some projects that were taking over my life, I’ve realised that when I get home after a long day and put on the TV, I think about nothing but what I am watching. I know that might not sound like a massive deal, but for me it is. I have been stressed for most of my adult life. I’ve overloaded myself to the point of mania, and for what? With the hope of being rich, yes. Because I wanted to be known, yup. Because I’ve lived most of my life with a fear of running out of time, absolutely. (I lost a parent when I was a kid – FOMO is a big side effect of that.) I guess I’ve always felt like I have something to prove – that I wasn’t held back by growing up on a small island 68

(Guernsey, FYI); that my mother’s death didn’t break me; that as a woman I can say and get and do whatever I want. But now the one thing I actually want to prove to myself is that I know how to switch off, and chill the hell out. Five years ago, I didn’t think my brain had that function. But now I’m getting good at it, and gently shaving off work, social engagements – even friends – to have a simpler life has helped. I always get asked what advice I’d give my younger self, and I don’t like telling young women how they should behave because my mistakes have made me worldly and strong. But I think I have it now: assess yourself in the downtime. So yes, take on the world, shower yourself with challenges and experience. Be stressed, feel the shoulder-crushing anxiety of the need to succeed. But when you get home after that long day, throw your keys down, take off your coat, spread yourself across the sofa – and ask yourself if you feel happy then? Because that’s the bit that matters. It’s taken me to the age of 38 to realise that if something in life is getting in the way of that, maybe it’s time to change it. It’s pretty simple, really.

DON’T Leave food in packets you put in the recycling. It’s time, we have to save the planet.

DO Go to WOW – Women Of The World Festival at Southbank Centre, London. March 7-12.

DON’T Be so offended. Can we all just stop being so outraged by everything and CHILL OUT?

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


DO Buy Gemma Cairney’s book Open (out March). It’s the guide to life you’ve been waiting for.

CONTACT: +44 (0) 20 77 20 97 25 UK@THOMASSABO.COM



dating & relationships ARE YOU IN RELATION-SYNC? You’ve never snogged in a selfie, you go to bed at different times and you rarely agree on a Deliveroo. Fear not. The new happiness trick is being each other’s worst halves, says GEMMA ASKHAM


here’s an Instagram account with more followers than Hillary Clinton, Salma Hayek and Tom Ford. What does it have that a global politician, actress and fashion designer don’t? Pictures of couples. Couples kissing while horse riding. Couples making out on a beach without a care for getting a sandy gusset. Couples in sync, loving each other’s filters off, from the mattress to the mountaintop. It’s called @couplegoals, and 4.3 million people idolise what they see. But behind the camera, this is what I know. Even getting my partner to take a shot for Instagram involves huffing – “This is a waste of time” (him), “Darling, no one looks at the camera any more” (me) – and one soft-focused, cockeyed shot that goes to Recently Deleted faster than you can hit Unfollow. In selfie – as in life – we are out of sync. We have different nationalities, first languages, work schedules (often work countries) and body


clocks. He likes computer games, I like country walks. In cleaning, my efficiency battles his love of festering. He has a financial portfolio and makes weekly graphs of his assets. I live for Vestiaire Collective. We’re so un-#CoupleGoals. Yet of the six couple shots I do have on Instagram, four are from our wedding and honeymoon. So, if having different lives and interests can’t be that bad, why do so many people think it is? Psychologist Dr Peter Fraenkel, author of Sync Your Relationship, Save Your Marriage, explains: “Most religions and spiritual traditions view successful committed relationships in terms of the goal of ‘two become one’.” A concept that even the


someone spontaneous. “Each partner (consciously or unconsciously) hopes some of the other’s style will rub off. We’re driven towards novelty and learning from others,” Dr Fraenkel confirms. But at some point we stop celebrating our mismatch. The good news is that it’s likely unrelated to him discovering you sleep in a Justin Bieber T-shirt when he’s not around. “Our brains have a lot to do with it,” says Peter Saddington, a Relate counsellor and therapist. “When we first meet, the brain releases chemicals that make us bond, so there’s an infatuation. You’re really into it,” he explains. “After a while, chemicals are no longer produced in the same way, and you notice the other person for their warts-and-all detail.” Which is exactly when their laissez-faire attitude to washing-up suddenly shifts from being chill to giving you chills. It’s at this point that we start looking at other couples’ experiences. “‘Perfection’ is the trait that’s in everything these days; that’s what we’re encouraged to strive for. If you see enough of it [on Instagram], you think, ‘Maybe I can identify with these well-known people and emulate it,’” says Saddington.


Spice Girls got hung up on. Today, “Social media’s flood of images of couples in perfect synchrony leads real-life couples to pathologize themselves for having differences,” he adds.

WE LOVE AN OPPOSITE The irony is that being out of sync is often what first attracts us. Not so much your clashing views on Game Of Thrones, but, as Dr Fraenkel coins it, how you “inhabit time”. It’s why an on-thego person finds a slow-paced partner calming; someone who’s always late admires punctuality; a planner, who saves money and schedules social occasions well in advance, gets a thrill from

Is it the way we date now that makes us cling, almost nostalgically, to these social-media images of synced ‘perfection’? Rewind a generation Er, just how cheap were these seats? or two, and finding a partner meant being in sync enough to physically run into them. When I met my partner – a half-Swedish, half-Spanish management consultant who worked in Germany – online, it took us three weeks to find a window for date two. Saddington agrees that “differences are growing more noticeable”. But, above our app-based meeting culture, he blames work. “The reality is, unless you work a lot of hours, you might not be able to manage [financially]. Stress has increased. Being able to go to bed on time and relax is much more difficult.” Once tense and over-tired, factoring in any difference outside your own schedule (eg their suggestion of a spontaneous late-night cinema trip when you want to 73


“If you’re too similar, you end up with the same weak points”

is no one-size-fits-all approach. Healthy couples can figure out the sleeping strategy that works for them.”


Eleanor, a 27-year-old web developer, believes that regularly sleeping apart improves her relationship. “I’m a light sleeper, my boyfriend snores like a revving engine, so anywhere from one to four nights a week, one of us takes the sofa. He goes if he’s been drinking, I go if I’m fidgety,” she explains. “Our relationship is 100 times better when we’re well rested but sleeping apart, rather than together but wide awake.” What I’m learning is that it’s not so much a couple’s differences that matter, but their attitude to those differences. Dating coach Evan Marc Katz sums it up perfectly: “If you like running, and I don’t, we can be perfectly happy together – as long as you don’t judge me for not running and I don’t try to stop you running.” And running is substitutable for everything from ‘eating meat’ to ‘already being on Season Two of Narcos’. “My boyfriend and I are opposites in many ways,” says Deidra, 32, an occupational therapist. “I’m energetic, he’s mellow and laid-back. But it balances us out. If you’re too similar, you end up with the same weak points. He’s like my perfect counterweight.” I like this idea of counterweights. Two people on a tipping scale of highs and lows, both giving and taking to get the balance right. That #CoupleGoals selfie might show what a relationship looks like when the timing is right for one second. Away from the camera, unseen, is all the great stuff that’s achieved when the timing is not. The underpinning message “is that difference, out-of-synchronisation, is healthy,” reaffirms Saddington. “I would never have predicted my boyfriend and I would last,” says sales manager Ruth, 30. “We have almost no common interests. We have opposite personalities. We have very different schedules. Everything screams, ‘They’ll never make it.’ But, you know, it works. Four years in, there’s something about the way we think and interact that’s not similar, it’s… complementary.” So maybe it’s no longer about striving for ‘two become one’, but instead celebrating ‘one becoming two’. O


A quick-fire resolution guide for when opposites attack MY WAY vs YOUR WAY Crux It’s saying, “I’m right, you’re wrong.” Cure Negotiation. “You’d like something done a certain way (eg chores) – likely the way it was done when you grew up – but you both have to relax your stance,” says Saddington. “Ignore the issue and you never get to a point where you’re both happy. Explain why it’s important to you, decide on a compromise and, over time, it might stick.”


PHONE ADDICT vs OFF-LINER Crux Phones can feel like there’s an affair, with the tech addict prioritising talking to people online over talking to you. Cure Boundaries. “Say, ‘I’m unhappy because you’re doing that and it makes me feel this,’” says Saddington. “Often, talking resolves the issue, which might be, ‘I could lose my job, so need to look for options,’ or, ‘A friend’s having a tough time, I didn’t realise it was taking over.’”

A TALKER vs A BOTTLER Crux It comes from upbringing. A family of talkers don’t fear arguments. If things weren’t discussed, you’re likely to bottle – then explode. Cure Regular check-ins. Share how your week’s been and how you’re feeling. “Day-to-day stuff you can sort out. Fourteen weeks of day-to-day stuff is too big! That’s when you do and say things you regret,” adds Saddington.

Models: Eromomen Esoimeme and Torian Ellison at Photo/Genics

be curled up by 10pm) can feel irritating – not intriguing. So, recognising that the spark for our initial sexual attraction can also be its undoing (classic FML, right?), therapists are now working to make the ‘opposites attract’ philosophy succeed in the long term. It’s the cornerstone of Dr Fraenkel’s ‘Four Rs’ method, which helps couples whose once-attractive mis-sync has tipped into sinking. It’s when different work schedules mean they never, ever share a meal, for instance, or the forward-thinker now finds the relaxed one unbearably flaky. The process covers the steps of: 1) Reveal – where you both air your differences, 2) Revalue – think back to what attracted you in the first place (it’s likely that the characteristic from step 1 will feature as a good thing), 3) Revise – suggest mini-tweaks to amend timings, and 4) Rehearse – do them. “Small changes in schedules – a shift in when you start or finish work, making a point to get up together for at least a few minutes of hugging or conversation – can provide regular connection. Meet in the middle and have sex in the afternoon,” he suggests. It might sound unromantic, but as someone whose partner has a three-hour daily commute, a Saturday-afternoon quickie can be the difference between amazing sex and no sex. Even that other much-maligned mis-sync – the Netflixbingeing night owl vs the cheerful-at-6am early riser – doesn’t have to be a deal-breaker. Sleep researcher Dr Wendy Troxel, senior behavioural and social scientist at the RAND Corporation, found that unless one person has an extreme sleep pattern, such as not feeling tired until 3am, most couples can outsmart their circadian rhythms. “Gradually shifting one’s schedule to be more aligned with the bed partner (eg the night owl coming to bed 15 minutes earlier a night) is the best strategy,” she explains, though she thinks we’re too hung up on there being only one model for bedtime. “There are many beliefs about the importance of the ‘marital bed’, and many worry about the stigma associated with sleeping apart, but there


DATING BLOW-OFFS ( that actually happened) Forget ghosting, it’s all about sucking it up and being honest with our dates. Well, maybe not this honest… The pooch pamperer

The flat-pack fail “On our first date, I got so drunk I fell off my stool. The next day, he WhatsApped saying he’d had a great time and asked me out again. I sort of (definitely) judged him for wanting to see me after being so drunk. I replied saying, ‘Sorry, I can’t see anyone right now, I’ve got far too much Ikea furniture to build.’ I mean, I HAD just moved house, so it wasn’t a lie. ‘Never heard that one before,’ he replied.” Jo, 26

The memory lapse “We met up for dinner, and I thought it went really well, so I texted him a few days later asking for a second date. His response was unexpected. He replied asking who I was – he’d been ‘stung by a mosquito and couldn’t remember anything’. Top marks for creativity.” Charlotte, 26

The shifty chef “On my last date, it was clear we had zero chemistry. Halfway through, I said I had to go as I needed to do some food shopping. Only as I got on the bus did I realise how pathetic that was. But let’s face it, A) No one 76

has time for ‘meh’ dates, and B) Cooking is lots more fun than chatting to someone you have f**k all in common with.” Kat, 34

The revenge meet “My date seemed fun at first, but the more we drank, the more he made homophobic comments – about his colleagues, celebs, even a couple near us. I didn’t react at first, but agreed to a second date (bear with). I said there was a cool bar we should go to, and he agreed. It was about 15 minutes into the date before he realised it was a gay bar. His jaw hit the floor! And he didn’t stay long after my gay best mate turned up minutes later to join us. See ya!” Zara, 30

The family dinner “There was nothing wrong with him – he was perfectly decent – I just wasn’t feeling it, so what was the point dragging it out? At the time, I thought I’d made a great excuse. In hindsight, not so much. I said my mum had just texted to say there was a lamb dinner for me at home and I had to go. He was surprisingly OK, considering we were out for dinner.” Emma, 24

“Twowords: DRY shampoo”

THE LETTINGTHEM-DOWNGENTLY GUIDE Linda Papadopoulos, a psychologist and dating expert for, tells us how…


Start your message by thanking them – for taking the time to meet, for example. This will keep the tone gentle and polite. Explain why you as a couple won’t work, without putting all the reasons on them. Keep it unequivocal, but sensitive. Maybe your timetables are incompatible or you’re too busy to commit right now. End by wishing them the best – it’s polite and will ensure they don’t feel victimised. But avoid emojis and kisses as these can give false hope. If they reply, remember the less you engage, the more they’ll get the message. If you respond, keep it short and polite. Then move on.

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By Ali Pantony. Some names have been changed. Photograph: Sophie Gamand/Wet Dog/Aurum Press

“I’d been on two dates with a friend of a friend when we decided to arrange a third. Dinner had been booked for a couple of weeks when he decided to text me two hours (TWO HOURS) before the reservation to say his ‘dog had to have an injection earlier’ and that he’d ‘had to give her a long bath’, so he couldn’t ‘really leave the house’. I’m all for animal lovers, but…” Aysha, 23


work & money

Do you know your work W rights?

e’re so busy cracking on with our careers that most of us don’t stop to consider what we’re actually entitled to in the workplace. In fact, a recent poll reveals that 80% of Glamour readers don’t know their employment rights. Time for a refresh. With flexi-working on the rise, and equal pay on everyone’s radar (including the government’s), these are the rights that could make a difference.



You have the right to: Ask. Every employee has the right to request flexible working hours, though not everyone is eligible. “You need to have been there for 26 weeks,” says career coach Michelle Minnikin. “But your employer can say no because of, say, a lack of additional staff.” But over half of UK organisations could soon adopt flexi-hours, so employers might be wising up. Your first step: “Check whether your company has a flexible-working policy – some even offer one day off a month for hobbies,” says Michelle. “If not, negotiate. Stress the advantages: you’ll be happier and more committed, for example.” It happened to me: When Rachel, 25, wanted to start a part-time course in psychotherapy, she asked her boss at a marketing company to change her hours. He eventually agreed, and reorganised her workload so she could take Tuesdays off for college. “I’m glad he listened,” says Rachel, “otherwise I’d have thought about finding a new job that did let me take that time for me.” Check out: for information on your flexible-working application.


£7.20 The hourly National Living Wage rate for those 25+ – increasing to £7.50 in April. For those 21-24, the National Minimum Wage is £6.95.

“I’M PAID LESS THAN MY MALE COLLEAGUE – WHAT CAN I DO?” You have the right to: Challenge it. In April, employers with more than 250 staff will have to publish their pay gap by law. “Make sure your organisation follows reporting requirements, and question them if not,” says Jemima Olchawski, head of policy and insight at The Fawcett Society. And remember that it’s illegal to pay women less than men for doing the same job, or for work that involves comparable skills or responsibility. Your first step: “Don’t be afraid to ask male colleagues what they’re paid,” says Jemima. “It’s against the law to prevent employees from discussing pay to establish whether it’s fair.” It happened to us: More than 200 female classroom assistants in Dumfries and Galloway, Scotland, argued that their work was of the same value as male manual workers, who were being paid more. Many have now been compensated. Check out: supportequalpay. for a step-by-step guide on what to do if you have a case.

You have the right to: Be protected. A third of us have been bullied at work, and your employer is responsible for preventing it. If you think you’re being targeted because of your ‘protected characteristics’ – such as age, disability, race, religion, sex or sexual orientation – you can make a harassment complaint. Your first step: “Tell your manager or HR,” says Emma Wilkinson, senior employment expert at Citizens Advice. “If they can’t help, you may be able to escalate it to a tribunal or other legal action. Keep a record of incidents – what was said/done, dates, times, locations and witnesses – to use as evidence for your complaint,” says Emma. It happened to me: “My manager would whisper, then look at me and laugh,” recalls 27-year-old social worker Megan. “She’d ask, loudly, how many calories were in my lunch, once telling me to ‘waddle over’ to her desk. She said it was ‘banter’.” Sadly, Megan felt compelled to leave that job. “Looking back, I wish I’d told someone.” Check out: citizensadvice. for information on escalating your case.

5.6 The number of weeks’ holiday full-time workers are entitled to per year.

48 The maximum number of hours you can legally be expected to work per week (often averaged over 17 weeks).

“I’VE BEEN UNFAIRLY DISMISSED. NOW WHAT?” You have the right to: Make a claim. That is, if you’ve been let go because of a ‘protected characteristic’ (see left). That’s discrimination and is illegal. You can claim discrimination no matter how long you’ve worked somewhere. Your first step: “We always advise appealing in writing to an employer as a first step,” says Michele Piertney, senior advisor with workplace advice service Acas. “If it’s a case of discrimination, you do have redress to an employment tribunal, but most people see that as a last resort.” It happened to me: Last summer, Lisa, a 33-year-old software salesperson, was sacked for being late four times. But she was pregnant, and her lateness was due to morning sickness. “It was humiliating to be accused of slacking when actually I just felt terrible,” she says. HR quickly recognised a potential case of discrimination and reinstated Lisa’s job. Check out:, or ring the Acas helpline on 0300 123 1100, if you’re unhappy with the response from your employer. O

By Alison Roberts. Some entitlement exceptions apply. To find out exactly what you’re entitled to, visit or Photograph: Bradford Gregory/





“RELIGION IS MY THERAPY” We’re the least religious generation yet, but for these four women, life would be very different without the help of their faith by JULIE McCAFFREY


“Islam helped me overcome an eating disorder” Mahrukh Shaukat, 22, is a project leader from Glasgow


es, it’s the one subject guaranteed to spark strong opinions. But what if we told you that religion has the power to help people overcome depression? We thought you’d have something to say about that. According to new research by Theos, the UK’s leading religion and society think tank, faith can have a positive impact on our mental health, as it “gives us a sense of being loved and valued”, explains research director Nick Spencer. But should tackling mental health issues be left to the medical professionals? “In most cases, yes,” says psychotherapist Marisa Peer. “That said, religion can help tranquillise our inner critic, which often leads to depression. When someone has depression, they often use harsh words about themselves – perhaps they feel they’re not smart, wealthy, attractive or successful enough. Religion shoots that down by telling us we are unique, special, appreciated and here for a reason.” So, is talking to a priest any different from chatting with a therapist? And if it makes you feel better, does it matter where you get help from? Before you judge, we spoke to four women about the impact their faith has had on their mental health…

At 18, while studying for my A-levels in Saudi Arabia, I was consuming just 800 calories a day. I had shrunk from over 8st to under 7st within a few months, felt weak from walking and was fixated on controlling my minuscule intake. Around nine months later, after my first two semesters at Leeds University, I realised my fixation was controlling me, and I became desperate for help. Religion was a major part of my family life, and I’d been brought up to pray five times a day. But because I hadn’t been focusing on it, my words and rituals were empty. Back home in Saudi Arabia during a half-term uni break, that changed. I was sitting alone on my prayer mat when I decided to say an extra prayer to God. I asked for help to have my worries eased and to be released from the tightness of control. I vividly remember collapsing into myself, bursting into tears and rocking back and forth. In that moment, I realised I couldn’t control everything. I had to let go. Mum was passing my room and came in to kneel beside me. When she put her arms around me, I sobbed uncontrollably. As I wept, I felt God was looking after me. I had all the tools I needed to live a happy life – he’d given me that – and he always had a plan for me. I felt a comforting wave of hope that I could get better. I felt a power – a will from within – to try and recover from my illness. I started sharing my feelings with Mum, who was very understanding, and with time and patience, I began eating more. It was difficult to shout down the controlling voice in my head, but I knew God wanted me to listen to him instead. Slowly, I reached a healthy weight, my energy returned and my mood lifted. My job as schools’ project leader for the Muslim Women’s Resource Centre involves teaching kids the core beliefs of Islam and separating religion from extremism. I also remind them how God gives us the ability to conquer problems within ourselves. I believe that’s what he did for me. My religion has brought me such inner strength and peace.


“Depression left me suicidal, but Christianity gave me hope” Katharine Welby-Roberts, 30, is a writer from London


“Judaism helped me cope with profound grief” Emma Freedman, 25, is a mental health awareness coordinator from London I struggled with a deep sense of loss when my grandmother died nine years ago. I was 16, and even weeks after she passed, I knew I wasn’t processing grief like the rest of my family. I felt numb and became detached from everything that was important to me – my schoolwork; friends; family. Mum said the spark in my eyes had gone, but because I didn’t understand bereavement, I couldn’t explain my feelings. One Friday night during that confusing isolation, I went to my synagogue. It was always a beautiful service and something in the singing of the words and prayers made me feel deeply comforted – and connected. It reached into the very core of my spirit and stopped me feeling so alone. Judaism has a strong focus on family, kindness and helping other people. I’d drifted away from that, but once I started opening up, the Jewish community became my caring network. I realised I was surrounded by families who knew my grandmother – they had an open-door policy and told me they’d always be there if I wanted to talk, but would never force me. I can’t define a single moment when I felt better, but being looked after by those who I shared family and faith with helped my healing. Knowing I was part of something bigger – a religion with a rich history – also made me feel less isolated; it tethered me when I felt adrift. Specific Jewish beliefs were important, too. Faith in the afterlife was a great comfort, and has been ever since. I believe loved ones who pass are with me in spirit. During the Shabbat (which starts a few minutes before sunset on a Friday until the appearance of three stars on a Saturday night), my family and I turn off all tech and focus on engaging face-to-face. It helps me manage stress and prioritise family values. Even when it came to choosing a career, my religious values guided me to work for Jami, a mental health service for the Jewish community. Whatever I’m going through in life or whenever I need support, I know Judaism will be my safety net.

Photographs: Margaret Durow/Trunk Archive, Yakir Zur

My dad is the Archbishop of Canterbury, so I grew up with the Church of England. My parents haven’t had an easy life. Their first-born child died in a car crash when she was only six months old. But I was brought up to believe God remains faithful and present when you are hurting – something I clung to four years ago when I had a nervous breakdown. I’d first felt the onset of depression at school, when I began disappearing into my own world and disengaging from other people. By 27, I felt suicidal and suffered a complete collapse of my emotional senses. There were many reasons – I was unhappy in my job as a police officer, my family lived miles away in Durham, and I was lonely. When my boyfriend ended our relationship, it wasn’t the cause, but the final trigger that made me feel as if everything was falling apart. My doctor signed me off work, and during those five months, I realised the true value of my faith. When I felt utterly lost, God became my anchor. In the Bible, the psalms explain how much he loves us – and has done even before we were born. That feeling of being unconditionally loved by someone who knew me better than I knew myself helped me see that I was worthy; that I had a purpose; that I had something to live for. Gradually, over the next year, I climbed out of the dark pit that had consumed me, and felt God was right there, pushing me on. I still suffer with depression but I’m more stable. I’m lucky to have a wonderful, supportive family – I got married three years ago and have a five-month-old son. They have lifted me, but I also know that when I do feel low, going to church or reading the Bible will give me the strength I need to get through it.


“Buddhism calms my anxiety” Sophie Dishman, 22, is a journalism student from Northumberland Three years ago, a college lecture on HIV was meant to mark the start of a research project. But for me, it caused an onslaught of mental health problems. I was so convinced I had it that I got tested. The results were negative, but my anxiety escalated. I began suffering with agoraphobia, feeling too terrified to leave my bedroom, and developed obsessive-compulsive disorder. I couldn’t touch anything, especially door handles, for fear of contamination. I confided in a couple of friends. They were Buddhists and gave me advice based on what they had learnt in their faith. It wasn’t preachy, just things that ignited lots of questions about their beliefs. When I was 14, I’d attended a Christian youth club for a few years, but as I got older, I grew distant from religion. When I was told about the morality of Buddhism, I became intrigued, and the more I Googled the faith, the more it resonated. I didn’t need to go anywhere special to become a Buddhist, so I began following the way of life by making myself more aware of my thoughts. The meditative aspect has really helped me focus and calm my anxiety. When my mind is racing, I lie down, close my eyes

and visualise a motorway. Cars are flashing past and I imagine each one has an anxious thought disappearing into the horizon. I don’t attach any meaning to them, I just let them go by. I still have anxiety problems – trigger words like ‘cancer’ send a wave of worry through me – but I know which mindful practices to call on in those moments, and I’m no longer agoraphobic. Recently, I arranged to interview someone for a uni assignment, but I approached the wrong person. In the past, that would have made me anxious for the rest of the day, but I drew on my Buddhist teachings, which tell me suffering is impermanent, focused on the next task and moved on from the slip-up. For me, Buddhism has given me coping mechanisms to deal with bad days, and it’s taught me that those bad days don’t last. It’s far more than a religion – it’s a way of life. I consider myself a Buddhist, but to cement myself in the faith, I’m planning to increase my study of the dhamma, one of the Three Jewels – the three cornerstones of the faith.


“Gradually, over the next year, I climbed out of the dark pit that had consumed me, and felt God was right there, pushing me on”

Religion isn’t for everyone, and in severe cases of depression or an eating disorder, professional help is vital. But the key message here, according to Peer, is that these women believed their tough times would pass. “Faith also means to have hope – I’ve seen that can really work to ease mental health problems. You might turn to counselling, support groups, medication or a God for help, but it’s the having ‘faith’ in yourself part that matters.” O 

For mental health support and advice, visit If you need to talk to someone urgently, call the Samaritans for free on 116 123


ENTHRAL WITH ENCHANTING HUES Draw them like a moth to a flame with our radiantly coloured locks. From standout shades to the brilliantly blended, make your look truly mesmerising with our 100% human hair extensions.


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fashion The new season FROM A-Z How to own S/S17? With the 26 trends that spell H.O.T

Cotton hoodie £60 Cheap Monday

Polyester-blend tracksuit trousers £49.95 Adidas

Polyester and rubber trainers £70 Aldo



This slick mix of activewear and smart staples is bigger than a passing phase – as evidenced by the luxury fashion brands embracing active clothes worn for both exercising and pretty much everything else.


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Leather and feather bag £480 Marques’Almeida


Feathered trimmings add an airy, light, summery feel to your look. At the shows, coloured marabou feathers gracefully swept down the runway.

PU leather and feather loafers £40 River Island

Mohair-blend and feather jumper £279 In.No

Co tto ns hirt

Polyester-mix dress £69 Monsoon

£35 s


Cotton shirt £445 Co/Mun



CRISP COTTON The shirt is back, but with a deconstructed twist. We dare you to bare your shoulder, or go oversized and belt it to cinch in the waist. The more dramatic, the better.

DRESS IS BEST It’s not just for parties – we say put your best frock forward on any occasion.

Polyester-mix dress £55 Marks & Spencer

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Visco se

Gold-plated earrings £10 Accessorize




£350 Revolv e



s oe ry sh Ve e y ed V b Su 40 £

Big shoulders and metallics – the ’80s trend is not going anywhere. Embrace it for a night out by going large on top and showing off your legs.




Not just a hint of rose any more, it’s time to go full-on.

Silk shirt £39.99 H&M Cotton skirt £360 Sea NY

Leather bag £110 Topshop

Suede shoes £145 Russell & Bromley


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F A S H I O N Cotton-mix gingham flats £40 River Island

s £18 P n dres

£40 As




Traditional gingham has taken on a new lease of life – most noticeably at House of Holland. Embrace the full clash of the patterns by layering coats on top of shirts and trousers.



Tulle top £328 J Crew




ix sa


Cotton coat £99 Studio by Preen at Debenhams



Cotton shirt £160 Palmer//Harding

Polyester dress £89 Topshop


Leather purse £105 Topshop

Go bolder and brighter with this season’s lines of duty.

INDECENT EXPOSURE No fear? Go sheer. Let your underwear share some of the spotlight with see-through tops – or even bottoms.

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Take a modern approach to the polka-dot trend and pick pieces that are graphic. Remember: the bigger, the bolder, the better.



Viscose and nylon jumper £55 Warehouse



Cady silk trousers £150 MICHAEL Michael Kors

Cotton vest £100 Sandro Polyester dress £249 Maje


PU heels £49 Charles & Keith


This is white hot – keep things minimal for a look that is extra sleek.

Silk blazer £149 Massimo Dutti

Polyester trousers £25 Dorothy Perkins


Leather bag £850 Aspinal of London

School‘s in session for S/S17. Silky stripes give an instant update to a classic trouser and blazer.

Stainless-steel watch £125 Folli Follie



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Cotton and acrylic jumper £29.99 Lindex

Cotton top £45 Studio by Preen at Debenhams




Shoulder pads and puffed-up sleeves are always a good idea. Style tip: pair with a simple jean or trouser to give these showstoppers some serious wearability.


Linen coat £720 Sea NY

NEUTRAL AND NATURAL Nothing says easy breezy like natural linen and a neutral colour palette. Holiday perfection.


Viscose top £64 Hanro Leather sandals £130 ATP Atelier

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F A S H I O N Polyester top £85 Warehouse Cotton top £35 Finery


ORIGAMI Folds, pleats and ruching add delicate textures. Look for light fabrics and you’ve got perfect summer-in-the-city style.

Leather sandals £275 Ugg the


c ja


Le a

t ke W 55 £6

s tle his s Crêpe dres



a Pyo


The trench is still the go-to coat, so if you haven’t already invested in one, now’s the time. Go up a size for a modern twist. Viscose-blend £359 Guess

Polyester £25 Primark

Cotton £442 Pinko






Suede sandals £211 By Far



The catwalks were full of colour. Bright and bold, mixed and matched – this is feel-good fashion at its best.

£650 Rejin


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Feminine but ohso bold – this is no wallflower look. Be brave and team a ruffle top and skirt.



dress £

119.99 H &M




IA Cotton skirt £695 J Crew Cotton-mix top £32 River Island


Polyamidemix swimsuit £39 Cos

Polyamide-mix bikini top £95 and polyamide-mix bikini bottoms £95 both Asceno

Polyester swimsuit £90 Ganni



Swimwear is one of spring’s key styling tools. Our favourites? Miu Miu’s throwback style or Isabel Marant’s strong, sporty version.

Cotton T-shirt £65 Être Cécile Cotton T-shirt £18 River Island



Cotton T-shirt £40 Dover Street Market

One of the most talked-about and Instagrammed features from the shows was the slogan tee. Whether political or tongue-incheek, it’s all about wearing your thoughts on your chest.

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UNDER AND OVER Clever layering is one of the easiest ways to update your look. Add a bralette over a slim-fit shirt or roll-neck – Prada in one easy step.

Cotton bra top £18 Asos


Cotton roll-neck £9.99 New Look


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Silk pyjama set £130 Figleaves

Silk pyjama set £350 Olivia von Halle

Prada’s chinoiserie pyjamas were one of the season’s standout styles – further proof that luxe PJs are a great evening alternative. Nipping in the waist with a slim belt is an easy way to add shape to your look.

Cotton jacket £69 Marks & Spencer

Viscose dress £19.99 Mango

Cotton and denim dress £40 Asos

Cotton dress £170 Bimba Y Lola 98

MARKS THE SPOT There has been an evolution from the cold shoulder to the more obscure cut-out. A glimpse of your torso or décolletage is just the perfect amount of sexiness.


For a fresh take on utility, look for slouchy shapes in shades of khaki, cream or olive. Layer up or pair with a classic white shirt.


Cotton jumpsuit £60 Next


Denim chino trousers £95 G-Star






Polyester and sequin pyjama set £435 Yolke

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skirt £49

Warehou se


YOUR GRANDMA’S WALLPAPER Florals for summer – yeah, yeah, we know. But this season, it’s about embracing the retro. If it reminds you of your granny’s living room, you’re on the right track.

Crêpe dr ess £59 To

Cotton-mix jumpsuit £249 Whistles

Polyester jacket £270 Ganni

Cotton skirt £185 Sandro O

ZIP IT There is a lot of hardware flying around this season – drawstrings, ties and, yes, the classic zip. Doubling up on zips or a statement zip adds an interesting edge.


By Charlotte Lewis, Molly Haylor and Emma Hargadon. Photographs: Indigital, Jason Lloyd-Evans, Molly SJ Lowe, Schohaja, Sonny Vandevele, Shawn Brackbill. Still lifes: 3Objectives



Viscose top £19.99 New Look


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Poly-mix anorak £78 Next; silk trousers £249 Whistles; faux-leather bag £19.99 New Look

Above and right Cotton-mix coat £249 Hobbs; leather shoes £79.99 H&M

Viscose blouse £60 Topshop; metal earrings £12 Asos 100


MASTER THESE PIECES Oh, hi, everything-our-wardrobe-needsfor-spring – we’ve been expecting you!


Viscose-mix dress £42 Warehouse

Leather bra top £125 & Other Stories; cotton shirt £29.99 Mango

Silk dress £315 Sandro; cotton tunic (just seen) £55 Finery


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Cotton-mix top ÂŁ27.99 and cotton-mix trousers ÂŁ24.99 both New Look

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Silk-blend top £59.99, silk-blend trousers £69.99 and leather shoes £79.99 all H&M; cotton shirt £29.95 Gap

Leather jacket £135 Finery; cotton-mix trousers £29.50 Marks & Spencer


Leather top ÂŁ723 Rika; cotton trousers ÂŁ69 & Other Stories


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Cotton-mix dress £59 Marks & Spencer; leather shoes £79.99 H&M

Viscose top £100 Guess; metal earrings £19 Cos

Cotton top £100 Bimba Y Lola; cotton skirt £59 Urban Outfitters


Cotton dress £280 Bimba Y Lola; leather shoes £79.99 H&M

Hair: Yoshitaka Miyazaki, using L’Oréal Professionnel Tecni.ART Make-up: Michelle Dacillo at Caren Agency, using Laura Mercier and Dr Hauschka Model: Jay Jankowska at The Hive Management Fashion Assistant: Emma Hargadon


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1. Yellow gold £160 Katie Mullally at JewelStreet 2. Gold £625 Verifine Skinny Jewellery 3. Rhodium-plated £85 Swarovski 4. Rose-goldplated £65 Folli Follie 5. 9-ct white-gold chain £75 and 9-ct white-gold pendant £130 both Hall Collection at JewelStreet 6. Sterling silver and ruby £195 Alex Monroe 7. Rose-gold vermeil and diamond £285 Gemporia 8. 18-ct yellow gold, sterling silver and diamond £160 Thomas Sabo 9. Sterling-silver chain £120 and sterlingsilver and mineral-glass charm £35 each Pandora

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Sw eet . S u b t l e. S t yl i sh # s w a g Swap statement jewels for spring’s dainty pieces – this season, less is more (chic)






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Photograph: Molly SJ Lowe. Still lifes: Jody Todd, BenoĂŽt Audureau



SAY IT LOUD Kiss spring a hot hello with bold and brilliant brights 111

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If that isn’t a power pout, we don’t know what is

Giambattista Valli


Marion Cotillard

Olivia Munn Trussardi


BOLD LIPS Throw caution to the wind – ditch your nude and try these fun hues by DOMINIQUE TEMPLE Paris Hilton Devon Windsor Adriana Lima

TIPS Dita Von Teese

“Neutralise your natural lip colour with concealer before you start, to ensure the shade you apply is actually what comes out on your lips,” says make-up artist Sascha Jackson “Like heels give you good body language, bold lips give you confident face language,” says make-up artist Terry de Gunzburg Adwoa Aboah

All hail the queen of red lips, Dita Von Teese 112

“Don’t match your liner to your lips, opt for a shade slightly lighter than your lipstick,” advises Sascha Lupita Nyong’o

“Avoid a lip/cheek clash – wear one shade darker on cheeks than lips,” says Terry

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B E A U T Y Jenna Dewan

TIPS We’re obsessed with this colourshocked pout

Simone Rocha

“Fake bigger lips to make bright lips pop. Exaggerate your lipline by slightly over-drawing on the top and bottom lines, excluding the corners,” suggests Sascha “Make your pigment last by ensuring your lips are soft and hydrated,” says Terry “Apply a lighter shade in the centre of your lip for a contoured effect,” advises Sascha “Dress up your bold look with smoky eyes,” suggests Terry

Jason Wu

Cushnie Et Ochs Mary Katrantzou

Pair a bright lip with smoky lids like the Carolina Herrera girls

Rooney Mara Chanel

Photographs: Jason Lloyd-Evans, Rex Features, iStock. Still lifes: Benoît Audureau

Carolina Herrera

GET THE LOOK Pure Color Envy Sculpting Lipstick in Daring £25.50 Estée Lauder

Audacious Lipstick in Angela £24 Nars Cosmetics Sweet Peach Creamy Peach Oil Lip Gloss £16 Too Faced Rouge-Expert Click Stick in 23 Pink Pong £24.50 By Terry

L’Absolu Rouge in 132 Caprice £23.50 Lancôme 113

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Expert advice from our Beauty Director, Alessandra Steinherr



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THIS MONT H: H OW T NG O EASE RI P S YOUR SKIN INTO The shift from chilly to sunny can make skin confused and reactive. Sail through with these power players…

Capture Totale Dreamskin 1-Minute Mask (1) £51.50 Dior – 60 seconds to glow! This AHA/ BHA-rich gel unplugs pores and makes skin feel silky. Resist Brightening Essence (2) £40 Paula’s Choice – I love this non-aggressive dullness blaster, packed with antiinflammatory ingredients to alleviate uneven skintone. Olay Eyes Ultimate Eye Cream (3) £24.99 Olay – powered up with peptides and niacinamide to smooth skin, this instantly minimises under-eye circles thanks to its sheer, colourbalancing peachy tint. Firm X Peeling Gel (4) £31 Peter Thomas Roth at Selfridges – if your skin doesn’t get on with acids, this enzyme-powered peel is a worthy alternative.

A D O - I T- A L L CLEANSER I’m zealous about doublecleansing for healthy skin. But on those evenings when I just can’t face it, I reach for Midnight Recovery Botanical Cleansing Oil £29 Kiehl’s – I like that it rinses off residue-free, eliminating the need for a separate face wash.

A UNIVERSAL SERUM Applied under moisturiser and sunscreen, Super Serum £40 The White Company helps skin protect itself against UV damage, encourages gentle cell renewal and prevents moisture loss.


Follow Alex on Instagram: @alexsteinherr


I live for luminous, flushed, golden skin – and to pretend it’s God-given, I rely on Sweet Peach Glow £34 Too Faced. Developed to mimic the effects of a digital filter, Ibuki Smart Filtering Smoother £20 Shiseido at House of Fraser acts as a primer – or use it on its own to tone down shine and minimise the look of pores.



Thank you to Range Rover for getting us from show to show in our Glamour X Range Rover. Follow us around Fashion Week in our #GlamourBeautyMobile

Photographs: @alexsteinherr/Instagram. Still lifes: Neil Watson, Paul Bowden


For skin beyond ďŹ&#x201A;awless. That lasts all day. All the coverage. None of the weight. In 28 shades. Allergy Tested. 100% Fragrance Free. 2-in-1 Beyond Perfectingâ&#x201E;˘ Foundation + Concealer. Receive a 10-day sample in store today. Just ask. Yours free.*

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L Your liner, that is. It’s the only way to wear it this season by DOMINIQUE TEMPLE

FIND YOUR FLICK… 1 “This may sound strange, but the

perfect liner begins with your brows,” says make-up artist Lisa Potter-Dixon. Where your eyebrows end makes all the difference to your flick. For the correct positioning, “Hold a make-up brush from the corner of your nose through the outer corner of your eye – where brow and pen meet is where your brow should end.”


2 “To create the perfect line, apply 4-5 dots along your upper lashline, then go back and literally join them up.”

3 “To accentuate the length of your liner, draw a line 4 “To create from the outer a wing, draw corner of your eye a line down from up towards where the tip of the last your brow ends. line and swoop This ensures your back in towards the liner flatters your natural eye shape.” eye, going as far along the bottom lid as you like.”

Eye Do Liq uid Eye line r£ 15 Eye ko

Just wing it

ining your eyes and finishing with a pretty winged tip is a go-to make-up addition for wherever, whenever. “Liner is so classic, it will never go out of fashion, as it keeps reinventing itself,” says make-up artist Andrew Gallimore. Crushing it with a good liner is not only flattering, but will also add the illusion of a fuller, flirty flutter. With so many styles to choose from, it can take some effort to work out your best liner looks – so let us help…

5 “Fill in the triangle shape you have created and feel very proud of your eyeliner flick!”

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“Mini flicks are a great way to wear your favourite night-time style, but in a shorter length,” says Lisa The Blackest Liner £17 The Estée Edit by Estée Lauder


“A felt-tip-like pen means no brushes, so no mess. You can literally stroke the end along the inner eye line, then press the tip sideways onto your skin on the outer corner and it will print a flick for you,” says Andrew

Low-Key Cat Eye

Super Wing “Apply liner with your eyes open! See where it needs to go, then perfect it, and don’t think you must do it in one perfect artistic stroke – you can get to the same place with baby-stepping the product into your eye line,” says Andrew

Demi Flick NO21

“You’d assume short, thin flicks are more suited to day, while thicker, longer lines are for evening. But it’s best to figure out which style suits you and not worry about the time of day or occasion,” says Andrew


“Gel eyeliners are always my go-to product. I love the matte, jet-black consistency. I also find that it’s easier to get a fluid line with a gel,” says Lisa

The Pur y’re R e ple £18 al! Pus .50 h Ben -Up L efit iner Cos in B e me tics yond


Photographs: Jason Lloyd-Evans. Still lifes: Jody Todd, Benoît Audureau

er Lin uid q i L se dio an r G

me cô an L 3 £2

Eye Define Liquid Eyeliner in Forest £4.79 Barry M

Feline Flick


Studio Blue a Liquid Line nd Viv r id Halo in Extreme £7.50 NYX

to know now

Sk in etch Pa pa Mar ya ker Pe Li ac qu h £ id 17 Art To Ey o F eli ac ne ed r

Raz o Inte r Shar rga p lact Liqui d ic £ 16 U Eyelin e rba n D r in eca y

The eye-dos

es at rp a C in cs o ti yl sme t S o er C in s el Nar y E 21 £

Healthy Mix AntiFatigue Concealer £7.99 Bourjois

Scandaleyes Bold Liquid Liner £5.29 Rimmel London

Finish Line £19 Trish McEvoy

Liner Designer £10 Beautyblender


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C ut or C OLOUR… …which comes first? There’s a right order, and here’s why


IT MAY NOT BE SOMETHING YOU OFTEN THINK ABOUT, but the order in which you cut and colour your hair can have a huge effect on your finished style. “Colour will enhance a cut in every way. It can make hair look thicker while also adding precision and dimension,” says hairstylist Adam Reed. “As a rule, you should always cut before you colour, to ensure your shape shows your hair in the best way possible,” says hairstylist Josh Wood. Also, think about it, no shade looks good with split ends. Accentuating your hue can also alter the weight of your hairstyle or, even better, you can fake it to the hair you’ve always wanted. “A toner will add dimension that will even out the balance of your hair, which can make it look thicker or finer depending on your desired finish,” explains Adam. Forget a magic wand – it’s all about magic colouring.

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Colour-cut couples


Three shades – two different ways to work them

BLONDE + LONG ”If your hair is in good condition, a monotone long hairstyle can look amazing,” says Josh.

REDHEAD + ONE LENGTH ”Solid colours and one-length haircuts work well together. A precise bob or shoulder-length haircut looks great,” says Jonathan.

BRUNETTE + LAYERED “If you have balayage or ombre-coloured hair, opt for a layered and more choppy style,” says hairstylist Jonathan Long.

Reverse it BLONDE + SHORT…

Reverse it


1 Do your research. Envision the overall style you want and take as many pictures as possible to your stylist. 2 Pre-wash it. Don’t shampoo on the day – dirtier hair allows for better highlighting. 3 Know your shape. Work with your hairstylist to figure out what colour will show off your lengths best. 4 Show your hair some love. It will look great when you leave the salon, but all colour needs TLC in between treatments, so aim to enhance it with a weekly mask. 5 Maintain it. Most stylists recommend touching up your roots or colouring every six to eight weeks to ensure your hair always looks A-list-worthy.






By Dominique Temple. Photographs: Rex Features. Still lifes: Ben Reeves, Benoît Audureau


Amp up your hue with Color Expert Colour Sealer Treatment £3.99 Schwarzkopf




Fake fuller hair with Serioxyl Denser Hair Gelée £30 L’Oréal Professionnel




Touch up your roots with Blending Wands in Red, Dark Brown and Dark Blonde £9.50 each Josh Wood

Save your shine, thanks to Chroma Captive Shine Intensifying Care £15.65 Kérastase 119

It’s our big beauty party! And you’re invited…


ast year, you came, you saw, you left in your thousands with beautiful hair, nails, make-up and a massive bag of freebies. In short, the first ever Glamour Beauty Festival was a runaway, smash-hit success. And so, together with our partners, Fiat, we are doing it all over again! If you missed out last time, now’s your chance to see what all the fuss was about. And if you were there, I can promise you it’s going to be even bigger and better this time round. What is the Glamour Beauty Festival? It’s the UK’s first and only beauty theme park. The suitably chic Saatchi Gallery in London becomes a Glamour world of brow bars, mani stations, skincare stops, make-up hubs, pop-up hair salons, lashperfecting zones and more. It’s a two-day extravaganza where every ticket holder enjoys treats, treatments, talks and all sorts of ‘only with Glamour’ experiences in one amazing weekend. Don’t make the mistake of thinking it’ll just be like wandering through any departmentstore beauty hall. Everyone has dedicated their space to giving you great things to do, try and take away. For instance, the Estée Edit area will host a massive, digitally driven interactive area, dedicated to giving your complexion a perfect finish. You can get a professional braid at the OGX Bar. Elizabeth Arden is opening a super-cool

‘Serum Booster Bar’. There’s a skincare workshop with Caudalie, a Mask Bar by Fresh… I don’t have the space to go on! But all the details you need are over the next 17 pages. When you’re not perfecting your gorgeous new looks, there’s tons of entertainment to keep you busy; amazing Q&A sessions with A-list celebrities; hands-on demonstrations from some of the world’s top hair and make-up artists; insight from beauty insiders on how to make your passion your career. And so. Much. More. Oh, did I forget to mention that every ticket holder will leave with an amazing goodie bag, worth over £120? I’m not kidding: you cannot afford to miss it. I will be there all weekend, as will the entire Glamour team, including the best Beauty Director in the business, Alessandra Steinherr. We can’t wait to give you this totally immersive Glamour experience, so do book your ticket as soon as you can! See you there.

Photograph: Simon Emmett

“Every ticket holder will enjoy a host of treats, treatments and talks”

Jo Elvin, Editor-In-Chief 121

PRESENT Gl am u p an d d r i ve Be inspired by 60 years of beauty – from Hollywood to the highway T H E L O O K Ultimate beauty icons


Beyoncé’s glow

Queen B has it all down pat – the hair, the lips, the eyes: it’s all on point. But it’s her skin that’s got us all taking notes. And you can get the same glossy sheen with Flash Illuminator £22 The Estée Edit on the highest parts of your face.


Kate Moss’ smoky eye

After a decade spent as the catwalk’s ingénue, Kate came into her own in the Noughties. She rocked a smudged-up, smoky eye like no other for her own update on rock-chick chic. Do yours with Matte Highliner in (Earth)quake £19 Marc Jacobs Beauty.


Naomi Campbell’s silky skin


Brooke Shields’ mega brow


Jerry Hall’s glossy lip


Brigitte Bardot’s feline flick


Elizabeth Taylor’s red lip

Naomi had the satin-smooth skin of dreams from head to toe, rocking that candlelit glow up and down the runways of the world. The ’90s were big on ‘no make-up’ make-up, as we are today, and all you need is a sweep of Candleglow Sheer Perfecting Powder £32 Laura Mercier.

’90S ’80S

The original brow icon, Brooke had the kind of luscious, thick arch we’d all kill for. While your own brow shape should be personal to you, you can certainly fill in and strengthen the depth with Browtec £16 High Definition, drawing in the direction the hair naturally grows.

Jerry was every rock star’s pin-up, with the glossiest lips in Studio 54. Her shiny pout is big again this season, with a velvety twist, and it’s an easy one to pull off – simply slick on Velvet Lip Glide in Mineshaft £22 NARS Cosmetics.

Brigitte took the ’50s cat eye up a notch, lining her top and bottom lashlines with thick kohl. Get the look with Highliner in Blacquer £19 Marc Jacobs Beauty.

The ’50s were all about the red lip – and nobody wore it better than Elizabeth. Apply Audacious Lipstick in Rita £24 NARS Cosmetics straight from the bullet, blot, then apply again.


’00S ’50S

’60S The Fiat 500 through the years (plus the seriously chic new Riva, below)


60 years of style, 60 years of Fiat 500 In 1957, Fiat introduced one of the bestloved cars of all time. Fiat has since remained the iconic leader in the style stakes of the road, for 60 years. Nine years ago, the relaunched Fiat 500 earned cult status, winning style accolades and becoming Europe’s bestselling small car. People weren’t buying it to get them from A to B, but as the ultimate accessory. In fact, 80% of people bought it for the way it looked, and with 500,000 ways to personalise at launch, almost every 500 was unique. Fiat has collaborated with designers such as Gucci and Diesel, and now you can choose from 15 fashion-forward colours, 22 alloy wheel styles and 17 interior looks to customise, plus Apple CarPlay, 7” touchscreen, BeatsAudio system and parking sensors are available as optional accessories. Like all icons, the Fiat 500 is both a timeless classic and totally of the moment.

By Grace Timothy. Photographs: Getty Images. Still lifes: Jody Todd



Fiat 500 Riva This year, the Fiat 500 Riva brings together the stylistic features of the ’50s icon of the sea, the Italian Riva boat, with Fiat’s trendconscious design and cutting-edge tech.

F I AT a t T H E G L A M O U R B E AU T Y F E S T I VA L Celebrate 60 years of iconic design at the Fiat Cover Star Zone, where you can star in your own Glamour cover shoot in a special Fiat car. Then catch the Diamond Anniversary film moment, taking in the iconic stars of the past 60 years. And as it’s Fiat’s diamond anniversary, look out for some sparkly surprises… For tickets, go to


BR A I D l ik e a bo s s Make the most of shiny, happy hair with a braid that’s Insta-ready


ot only are braids the red-carpet mainstay that really get the cameras flashing, they’re also totally life-proof. From working out or working late, to pulling an all-nighter on the dancefloor, they are the chicest way to keep your hair looking fierce. And with a braid for every hair type, length and occasion, it’s definitely time to master them. What do all the best braids have in common? Happy hair. Because even if your plaiting skills are on point, it won’t impress if your hair isn’t healthy. So here are our top braids for this season and the easy cheats from OGX haircare to get them looking their best.

1 Wash your hair with the brand-new OGX Strength & Body + Bamboo Fiber-Full Shampoo and Conditioner £6.99* each. 2 Apply OGX Hydrate & Revive + Argan Oil Of Morocco Miracle In-Shower Oil £6.99* to detangle and define.




Rock what you’ve got with cool-girl plaits – the perfect look for a two-day festival. Split hair into a parting from front to back and French plait each section into two tracks. When you get to the nape, plait all the way down. Secure with bands.

This gorgeous halo look uses the Dutch technique – an inverted version of French braiding. Split the hair into three sections but plait under instead of over, then add in additional pieces of hair from under each section, and continue to the ends.

TOP TIP For day one, braid all the way; then on day two, release each of the braids at the nape for a more relaxed feel. KEY KIT Fight the frizz with OGX Hydrate + Defrizz Kukuí Oil Anti-Frizz Hydrating Oil £6.99* for weekend-lasting smoothness.

TOP TIP Start from the nape, so by the time you get to the front your braid is at its thickest. Gently pull apart for a fat finish. KEY KIT A spritz of OGX Weightless Hydration Coconut Water Weightless Hydration Oil £6.99* will add just the right amount of shine.

O G X at T H E G L A M O U R B E A U T Y F E S T I V A L Stop by the OGX Braid Bar and choose your own power plait from the menu. And if you follow OGX on Instagram (@ogxbeautyuk) – where you’ll find even more hairdo inspiration – they’ll give you a travel-size shampoo and conditioner. Win! For tickets, go to


By Grace Timothy. Photographs: Michael Nielsen/Grain & Glass Co, Ambra Vernuccio *Prices at the discretion of the retailers

Prep for YO U R PL AI T

Dior PL AITED SK ATER BUN 1 Clip the top section up, then apply Braid Aid 03 Braid Defining Lotion £17.50 Redken to the back. 2 Flip hair upside down and French braid into three sections. 3 Blow-dry away from the face, pulling into a high ponytail. 4 Make a small loop and wrap the existing length around the loop to complete the knot, securing with pins and setting with Control Addict 28 £13 Redken.

Dolce & Gabbana CHIGNON KNOT







1 Apply a pea-sized amount of Satinwear 04 £17.50 Redken and blow-dry. 2 Apply Wind Blown 05 £13 Redken from roots to ends, then take two front sections and pin back. 3 Pull hair into a loose, low braid and wrap into a loose chignon.




Super-stylist Guido (Redken’s global creative director) is the authority on how hair should look each season. So who better to show you how to nail S/S17’s up/down ’dos?


Up- do vs do w n -do

1 Apply a pea-sized amount of Satinwear 04 £17.50 Redken to a deep side parting, massaging into roots. 2 Blow-dry the top of hair in the direction of the parting, flattening the top. 3 Pull into a low ponytail, keeping the sides tight. 4 Apply Guts 10 Volume Spray Foam £17.50 Redken throughout the length.

Dolce & Gabbana S O F T WAV E S 1 Apply a pea-sized amount of Satinwear 04 £17.50 Redken to damp hair and blow-dry the hairline, letting the length dry naturally. 2 Add texture with Wind Blown 05 £13 Redken and pull front sections back, securing behind the head with pins. 3 Tong small sections to add texture.

Alexander Wang BEACH BABE 1 Prep wet hair with Fashion Waves 07 £13.50 Redken and dry about 50% with a diffuser. 2 Apply Rough Paste 12 £15.50 Redken through ends for a defined beachy look, and part hair to one side.

Victoria Beckham SUPER SLEEK 1 Part hair down the centre and apply Shine Flash 02 £15.50 Redken from roots to tips. 2 Apply a 5p-sized amount of Satinwear 04 £17.50 Redken to your palms and run it over your hair. 3 Blow-dry hair with a boarbristle brush, then smooth flyaways with Fashion Work 12 £13 Redken.

By Grace Timothy

R E D K E N at T H E G L A M O U R B E A U T Y F E S T I V A L The Up-Do/Down-Do pop-up salon will give you the chance to rock your own catwalk statement, with the Redken art team helping make you the model of the moment with top runway styling. For tickets, go to


Mak e waves !

Look 3 CLASSIC CURLS If you’re after full-on curls, the ghd Curve Classic Curl Tong £120 is your best bet. “The Classic Curl Tong has a narrow barrel, so it forms perfect bouncy curls,” explains Adam. “Wrap small sections of hair around the tong, wrapping backwards away from the face so you get more root lift, and wrapping all the way down to the end of the tong, from root to tip.”

Choose the right tool for the job and catwalkworthy curls = all yours


urls and waves are a runway staple, and this season there were so many versions there’s inspiration aplenty for your own A-list hair moment. You just need the right tool to make an easy job of a pro style – and ensure the curls won’t drop before you do. So here’s the Glamour guide to gorgeous, healthy-looking ’dos that last around the clock.

Look 4 SOFT TWIST A polished but looser version of classic curls is easy to pull off with the ghd Curve Soft Curl Tong £120. “It has a wide barrel, so it forms perfect soft curls,” says Adam. “Wrap large sections of hair around the tong and then, as you pull the tong out gently, pull the hair downwards to loosen the curls as they cool and set.”

Look 1 O L D H O L LY W O O D You can’t go wrong with a glossy classic curl, full of Old Hollywood glamour. And it’s not as tricky as you’d think. You just need the ghd Curve Classic Wave Wand £120. “Wrap large sections of hair around the wand, all in the same direction,” says ghd global brand ambassador Adam Reed. “Once all hair has been tonged, spray hairspray onto a ghd paddle brush and brush it gently through the hair.”

Seriously happy hair at last year’s Glamour Beauty Festival

Look 2 D E CO N S T R U C T E D WAV E


From left ghd Curve Creative Curl Wand £120; ghd Platinum Styler £165

If curls aren’t your thing, the ghd Platinum Styler £165 is the tool for you. It’s helped poker-straight hair make a real comeback. And the best bit? It’s so easy to pull off, according to Adam. “Simply glide through the hair from root to tip. And you’re done. It gives incredible shine in just one stroke.”

G H D at T H E G L A M O U R B E A U T Y F E S T I V A L Visit the ghd pop-up salon to learn new styling tips and tricks with the ghd expert stylists, and trial the award-winning range of ghd styling tools, including the ghd Platinum Styler and the full range of Curve tools. For tickets, go to y-festival


By Grace Timothy. Photographs: Ambra Vernuccio

For a cooler Alexa Chung vibe, go for the ghd Curve Creative Curl Wand £120. “For more dishevelled open waves, wrap smaller sections of hair around the wand and change the direction you wrap the hair, so the waves differ in direction,” says Adam. “Once all hair has been tonged, take each section at the end and shake it to open up the wave. Mist with hairspray to hold and add texture.”

T H E H O L I DAY S Pure cool, this is the collection for trendsetters – think beachhopping and endless summer nights. Havana Holiday £8.95 combines rose gold with intricate design, while Bora Bora Holiday £7.95 works the holographic trend.

THE ROMANTICS This collection is pretty but edgy. True Love £7.50 is a coffin shape in one of the biggest spring shades: lilac. French Kiss £7.95 has a rose-gold tip for a twist on the classic French mani.

Mani up! All the trends and no dry-time? We’re sold

THE NUDES These are sophisticated with a capital S. Porcelain Nude £7.50 – a firm favourite – is a beautiful, natural shape with a fierce matte texture, but there’s a nude for everyone within the collection, perfect for desk-to-date styling.

By Grace Timothy. Still lifes: Pixelate


Prep for your PRESS-ONS Not only do press-ons look good, they feel better now, too. If you prep properly, they won’t damage your nails and will last for up to 14 days. Simply apply Nail Guards £2.95 Elegant Touch to your nail bed before press-ons. The fine film protects nails and anchors the press-ons. Plus, peel-off technology makes removal much easier.


ress-on nails have just made a major comeback. And here’s why: not only do they make the most complex nail art a doddle, but they also give you the option of trying S/S17’s on-trend shapes – from stiletto to coffin – no matter the length of your own nails, and without professional intervention. Which explains why they’re used backstage to get all the models’ nails looking fine after weeks of shows. And if you’ve been put off in the past by the potential damage posed to your natural nails, we can tell you it’s just not a problem any more – they’ve never been safer, so there’s never been a better time to start. Here are our favourite looks for S/S17, courtesy of three cool collections by Elegant Touch.

E L E G A N T T O U C H at T H E G L A M O U R B E A U T Y F E S T I V A L Hit the Elegant Touch nail bar and shop the S/S17 collection with an exclusive discount. Professional nail techs will be there to apply a selection of press-ons for free, or you could go for a set of Totally Bare nails and add your own polish or nail art afterwards. Either way, you’ll have luscious nails to show off. For tickets, go to y-festival



PREP YOUR LASHLINE “Use a pencil to colour in the roots of your lashes,” advises celebrity make-up artist Lee Pycroft. “It will conceal any join between the false and natural lashes, especially at the inner corner of the eyes where the natural lash thins out.”


SELECT YOUR LASHES “Eylure false lashes are a fast track to fuller lashes,” says Lee. Softer and more malleable, they’re the lashes for people who don’t like falsies! And there’s a pair to suit everyone. The Luxe Solitaire (c) is a lighter lash that's perfect for day, while the Luxe Bauble (b) really thickens up the lashline with a velvety finish. Luxe Trinket (d) is the longer-length set for a full-on flutter and, for newbies, Luxe Cameo (a) is a 3/4 lash, which gives a sleek almond shape to the eyes (£9.95 each).

There’s a lash style for everyone





G et t h e l a sh l ow do w n APPLY MASCARA “Apply mascara before your false lashes to help the lashes blend,” says Lee.

Fabulous falsies just got super easy with these pro secrets


fuller flutter makes for a great eye upgrade – it can widen the eyes, define the shape and take you from desk to date night in a flash. But it can be a tricky business: falsies can be fiddly and hard to fit, right? Well, with the insider tricks and the right set of lashes, it doesn’t have to be as hard as you think…




“Gently squeeze the false and natural lashes together to create an undetectable finish,” says Lee. “Apply another layer of mascara to any parts you’d like to emphasise.”

Visit the Lash Lounge for a FREE set of Eylure lashes applied by professional make-up artists, who will also answer any questions. Armed with their expert tips, shop the collection of lashes and get ready to up your lash-batting average. For tickets, go to y-festival


By Grace Timothy

E Y L U R E at T H E G L A M O U R B E A U T Y F E S T I V A L

DRE A M SKI N in 1, 2 ,3! Meet your skin’s new wardrobe (and your most luminous finish yet)


aura Mercier – queen of the no-make-up-make-up look – has created your complete complexion wardrobe. With their beautiful skin perfectors that match and complement one another, you have the ultimate underpinnings to any look and the secret to a flawless, luminous face.

By Grace Timothy. Photographs: iStock, Jason Lloyd-Evans

1 PREP: Apply Laura Mercier Foundation Primer £29 to create a perfectly smooth, even surface. This helps make-up glide on easily and last longer, so your look stays fresh and colour-true for hours. Then it’s time for foundation… but not as we know it. Laura Mercier Candleglow Soft Luminous Foundation £35 is so hydrating, it feels like a feather-light serum. It is sheer, but still provides a medium coverage, and its light-reflecting pigments give a luminous finish. It’s like setting your own candlelit filter wherever you go. LAURA’S TIP “Start at the outer portion of the face and work inwards towards the nose. Focus on one area at a time and be sure to blend well.”

2 SET: Brighten dark circles and conceal any discolouration with a few clicks of Laura Mercier Candleglow Concealer And Highlighter £25. Lighten the shadows around your nose and mouth, then set your make-up with Laura Mercier Loose Setting Powder £29. LAURA’S TIP “For an instant refresher, pat a little product around the eye area or the cheekbones to eliminate dryness without disturbing your make-up.”

3 GLOW: Apply Laura Mercier Candleglow Concealer And Highlighter to add light to the browbone, cheekbones, temporal bone, Cupid’s bow and along the centre of the nose. Rather than creating a heavy mask of cover-up, it’ll bring a flash of light to every bit of your face. Finish with Laura Mercier Candleglow Sheer Perfecting Powder £32. It not only helps your flawless base last, but also blurs imperfections. LAURA’S TIP “Select one shade darker than your skin, then use a Laura Mercier Finishing Powder Brush [£34] to dust over your face.”

L A U R A M E R C I E R at T H E G L A M O U R B E A U T Y F E S T I V A L Meet the Laura Mercier make-up artists, who will fit you up with your own personalised candlelit glow, help you shop the collection and perfect your ‘Prep, Set, Glow’ skills. For tickets, go to y-festival


The SMOKY line look 1 Line the upper lashline with Matte Highliner in (Earth)quake £19, then line the lower lashline from the outer to the inner corner. Soften and smudge the edges with a brush, leaving intensity at the base of the lashes. 2 Apply Velvet Noir Major Volume Mascara £20 for voluminous lashes. 3 Sweep your brush through both shades of Air Blush Soft Glow Duo in Flesh & Fantasy £28 and blend through the hollows of the cheeks.

The NEAT line look

4 Finish with Le Marc Lip Crème in J’adore £24.

1 Apply Matte Highliner in (Grape)vine £19 to upper lids, extending the line into a wing.

A l l e y es o n yo u

3 Use the Angled Blush Brush £24 to sweep the deeper shade of Air Blush Soft Glow Duo in Kink & Kisses £28 onto your cheeks. Halo this with the lighter shade for luminosity. 4 Apply Le Marc Lip Crème in Slow Burn £24.

The LAYERED line look 1 Apply Matte Highliner in Out Of The Blue £19 on the upper lashline, and in Mist Me? £19 on the lower. Soften the edges. 2 Apply Velvet Noir Major Volume Mascara £20. 3 Sweep on Air Blush Soft Glow Duo in Lush & Libido £28.

The RUNWAY line look 1 Apply Matte Highliner in Whirl(pool) £19 on the upper lashline, extending it out at the outer corners for a winged effect. 2 Add a coat of Velvet Noir Major Volume Mascara £20. 3 Apply Air Blush Soft Glow Duo in Kink & Kisses £28 to the apples of the cheeks for a flushed finish.

4 Press on Le Marc Lip Crème in Clara £24 for a muted finish.

Did someone say awesome liner looks? Right this way…


hether you’re a traditional-flick fan or after something more fashion-forward, there’s a liner style out there for you right now. And where better to find the most trend-driven statements for your eyes than the catwalk’s No1 style king, Marc Jacobs? Ever since the first Marc Jacobs Beauty collection launched last year, exclusively at John Lewis and Harrods, beauty editors have been buzzing about the amazing textures and colours – it’s already become a staple in our make-up bags. So we asked Marc Jacobs Beauty’s global make-up artist, Gilbert Soliz, to create four new liner looks for Glamour to rock this spring, using their new matte highliners*.

4 Finish with Le Marc Lip Crème in New Nudes Moody Margot £24, using fingertips for a natural finish.

M A R C J A C O B S B E A U T Y at T H E G L A M O U R B E AU T Y F E S T I VA L Visit the Marc Jacobs Beauty stand, where the Marc Jacobs team will apply a selection of bold, trenddriven eye looks. Then they’ll help you shop the range, so you can take home your own statement eye kit. For tickets, go to y-festival


By Grace Timothy. *Matte Highliners exclusively available from John Lewis from February 14.

2 Apply a coat of Velvet Noir Major Volume Mascara £20 on top lashes for a lifted look.


T he new NOW BRO W Recreate S/S17’s hottest trend: the textured brow


ou can’t fail to notice how big brows have become. After decades of them getting thinner and thinner, we are living in the midst of brows’ biggest moment (quite literally): they’re more naturally full than ever. And this season, there’s one shape cropping up on the catwalks and red carpet: the textured brow is everything. The best starting point is an HD Brows treatment, combining waxing, threading, tinting and trimming to perfectly shape your brows, using a unique mapping system to ensure the most flattering shape for you. Once you’ve got your brows on fleek, it’s time to kit yourself out with some tools to keep them that way – so here are brow gurus High Definition to show you how to recreate this season’s top trend. “You want to keep the shape neat, but make it a little messy in the finish,” they explain. “Think about creating a skeleton (the shape of the brow) and then adding texture to build it up.”

+ +



Create ‘the skeleton’ using powder from the Eye&Brow Palette £30 High Definition, applying with a fine angled brush. Remember: no hard lines – keep it nice and soft. Starting at the middle of the bulb (the front section), add hair-like strokes towards the tail with


the ultra-precise Browtec £19.50 High Definition, drawing in the direction the hair naturally grows. Now sit back and look: you can remove anything that’s out of place with a cotton bud. Don’t


overdo the front of the brow; keep it seethrough and sparse. Apply the Brow Colourfix £22 High Definition in a darker shade so the natural hairs stand out against your background colour.


TOP TIP Don’t forget: the arch and the bulb should look ‘undone’. Keep the shape neat but show the texture around the brow.

By Grace Timothy

H D B R O WS a t T H E G L A M O U R B E AU T Y F E S T I VA L Visit the High Definition pop-up Brow Bar for a FREE bespoke HD Brows treatment – usually £35. Once the stylist has perfected your brows, you’ll be able to shop the make-up collection with a special 20% discount. For tickets, go to



kin is anything but one-dimensional this spring. In a season where the no-make-up look prevailed and skin became the No1 star again, make-up artists switched up the textures for new twists on natural-looking skin. And just a Snapchat minute later, our social feeds were buzzing with the looks of the moment: matte, gloss and glow. So now the question is: will you matte, glow or gloss? No matter which look is your favourite, there is an Estée Edit finish for you. Here, Lynsey Alexander, Estée Lauder’s UK Makeup Ambassador, reveals how to get the looks with some instant-impact, fuss-free Estée Edit essentials.

M atte . G l os s . Glo w!

Nail the perfect social selfie with S/S17’s hottest skin finishes

Look 1 M A T T E

Look 3 G L O W

For perfect skin with a light-diffusing finish

Shimmer and shine with a warm, vibrant luminosity

Look 2 G L O S S Mirror-wet skin for the ultimate plumped-up look “For moisture-bursting skin, blend half and half of Flash Illuminator [£22] and Skin Glowing Balm Makeup With Pink Peony [£26], then dust a little Flash Photo Powder [£24] down the centre of the face. Go back over the skin with Flash Illuminator, using your fingertips so the product melts into the skin. Check it’s blended and remains subtle. Pop a touch of Cocobalm [£15] over the lips and eyelids to complete the look.”

“Beam Team Hydrate + Glow [£34] is the ultimate prep for glowing skin, whether used alone or accentuated with the highlighter in the flip cap. Apply to the eyelids, cheekbones and Cupid’s bow to create a camera-ready glow. Or for a mega-watt finish, add a layer of Skin Glowing Balm Makeup With Pink Peony, a lightweight tint that mimics healthy, vibrant skin.”

T H E E S T É E E D I T at T H E G L A M O U R B E AU T Y F E S T I VA L The Estée Edit team will be showcasing all the latest skincare and colour products needed to achieve the matte, gloss and glow finishes, while ensuring you get your best selfie game-face on. Prepare to share! For tickets, go to


By Grace Timothy. *Available from June 2017

“Prep skin with Rescue Balm For Face + Body [£34] for the ultimate hydration – the moisture cushion allows skin to stay supple and soft beneath your make-up. Apply a fine layer of Matte Foundation* [£29]. The oil-absorbing properties mean you won’t need a powder to mattify and your skin can breathe, but if you are prone to shine in the wrong areas, a quick swipe of Pore Vanishing Stick [£21] is all you need for touch-ups.”


Anna Priadka has the 411. Listen up… The kit Audacious Lipstick £24, Velvet Matte Lip Pencil £20, Velvet Lip Glide £22 all NARS Cosmetics


THE DEEP BOLD It’s about layering different textures to create a deep, multidimensional lip colour: pencil first, then lipstick or Velvet Lip Glide £22. TOP TIP To keep the edges sharp, sharpen your pencil between layers and use some neat, crisp concealer on a fine-pointed brush to clean up.


THE OMBRE PINK This is the most on-trend way to wear your favourite shades of pink: one darker shade on the top lip and one lighter shade on the bottom. TOP TIP Powder the top lip after applying to make it last and prevent bleeding into the lighter shade at the bottom.


You r st a te me nt LIP 1 0 1

By Grace Timothy. Photograph: Pixelate

Starring the four lipstick looks to power up your pout this season

THE NINETIES NUDE Layer your creamy nude shades for this season’s hottest day look. TOP TIP Always line your lips if you’re wearing any type of nude, to help define the shape and give structure to the lip.


THE NEON RED Dial your red up to neon! Create a clean shape with Velvet Matte Lip Pencil in Consuming Red £20, and layer with Audacious Lipstick in Rita £24 for an intense colour. TOP TIP Complete the look with Velvet Lip Glide in Mineshaft £22 for a matte neon finish.


The ULTIMATE red lipstick It’s the silky scarlet-red that suits everyone and is so rich that one coat is all you need: Audacious Lipstick in Rita £24 is the chicest thing to happen to lips. This limited-edition lippie in its red case is only available at The Glamour Beauty Festival, so don’t miss out.

N A R S C O S M E T I C S at T H E G L A M O U R B E A U T Y F E S T I V A L At the Full Power Pout Makeup Your Mind Service, Anna and her team of NARS Cosmetics make-up stylists will give you the statement lip look that best suits you, and help you shop the range of Velvet Matte Lip Pencils, Velvet Lip Glides and Audacious Lipsticks, including the limited-edition Rita. For tickets, go to


Ge t f la w l es s s ki n – fas t e r Because you need your skincare to keep up


The ingredients you need

• Botanical antioxidants to fight cell

damage by oxidative stress, and preserve collagen and moisture levels. Vitamin C to brighten and boost collagen. Vitamin E to target sebum and keep skin supple. Hyaluronic acid to hydrate.

• • •

In the morning…

+ +

“Apply VineActiv Glow Activating Anti-Wrinkle Serum [£36] – with the unique anti-cell burn-out complex™ and antioxidants to recharge skin – to clean skin in the morning,” advises Mathilde. “Add VineActiv 3-In-1 Moisturizer [£32]

on top as a protective layer against the harmful impact of daily aggressors. Gently apply VineActiv Energizing And Smoothing Eye Cream [£27.50] to the eye contour area in the morning to illuminate and correct dark circles and smooth lines.”

…and in the evening “Apply a few drops of VineActiv Overnight Detox Oil [£30] to help overworked skin recover from the day,” says Mathilde. “As you sleep, this 100% natural formula neutralises toxins and pollution. Top with VineActiv Glow Activating Anti-Wrinkle Serum for reinforced hydration, nutrition and repair. It helps skin regenerate during the night.”

C A U D A L I E at T H E G L A M O U R B E A U T Y F E S T I V A L Find out how the VineActiv range can help you at the Caudalie stand, where you can de-stress with Caudalie tea and VineActiv mini facials, pick up some complimentary skincare goodies, and enter a prize draw for a chance to win the entire VineActiv range and facial treatments. For tickets, go to


By Grace Timothy. Photographs: Jason Lloyd-Evans, iStock

ife would be simple if it all just revolved around one thing – work, family, friends, a partner, partying… But we want it all, and we deserve it all. The only downside to having it all? Your skin will bear the brunt. Lack of sleep and daily external aggressors such as pollution, stress, smoking or an unbalanced diet can take their toll and signs of fatigue become visible. “Skin begins to look tired and dull, wrinkles begin to appear, and it takes longer to recover from the long days and late nights associated with modern living,” explains skincare guru Mathilde Thomas. “This is skin cell burnout.” It’s OK, though, don’t hang up your heels just yet. We have good news: with a skincare regime rich in antioxidants and vitamins, you can feed the skin so it can fight back. Caudalie’s VineActiv is just the self-defence system you need to combat the signs of a fast-paced lifestyle. So, now you can carry on living life at 100mph and do it with a healthy glow.

U PA RT Y P R E P For the ultimate party skin you’ll be dying to show off, cleanse to a squeaky-clean finish with Umbrian Clay Purifying Mask for five minutes, then get a brightening blast with five to ten minutes of Black Tea Instant Perfecting Mask. Complete the look with eight to ten minutes of Crème Ancienne Ultimate Nourishing Honey Mask before rinsing, for a dewy finish.

sing a face mask not only makes for the ultimate downtime, it can also change your skin for the better. You just need to understand what your skin needs and then combine the best masks to tackle your concerns. So, here are the top Fresh recipes for healthier skin.




This is one for the end of the day, once you’ve cleansed and exfoliated. First, apply the Rose Face Mask £52 for five to ten minutes – the rosewater will tone while cucumber extract cools and soothes – then rinse. Apply Black Tea Firming Overnight Mask £77, rich in blackberry leaf extract to firm and lychee seed extract to maintain elasticity. Leave it to work overnight – you’ll wake up to plumped-up skin.

G e t m o re from y o ur MA S K Map out a fresher complexion with the pro secrets to multi-masking


By Grace Timothy. Photographs: Jody Todd, Eric T White

Get a really deep clean with Umbrian Clay Purifying Mask £52 – leave on for five minutes and once you’ve rinsed, pop a little more directly onto any blemishes for ten minutes. Next, use the Rose Face Mask to tone and hydrate the skin for five to ten minutes, and finish with Black Tea Instant Perfecting Mask to nourish and heal any imperfections. Leave for five to ten minutes and rinse.

BRIGHTEN If your skin is looking a little dull and lacklustre, massage in Vitamin Nectar Vibrancy-Boosting Face Mask £56, a potent blend of vitamins to pep up your skin. Rinse after ten minutes, buffing your skin with a warm face cloth. Next, five to ten minutes of the velvety Black Tea Instant Perfecting Mask £77, enriched with skin-smoothing black tea and nourishing jicama root juice.

MOISTURISE Skin feeling a bit dry or tight? Apply Rose Face Mask first for five to ten minutes to hydrate, then rinse. Apply a generous layer of Crème Ancienne Ultimate Nourishing Honey Mask £116, a rich cream that will melt into the skin, for eight to ten minutes. Thanks to the 38% concentration of pure honey, you get six hours of softer, smoother skin.

F R E S H at T H E G L A M O U R B E A U T Y F E S T I V A L Pop by the Fresh Mask Bar to start your own mask wardrobe. Experts will cleanse your skin, then apply a bespoke combination of masks, plus Sugar Lip Serum Advanced Therapy to condition lips, followed by a moisturiser to suit your skin. And for a hint of colour, try a Sugar Lip Treatment tint. For tickets, go to


Super - boos t yo u r s ki n Finding your serum soulmate has never been easier…


e all know how important moisturiser is to healthy skin. But what if you could supercharge that hydration with an extra dose of support, one specially chosen to tackle any personal bugbear, be it dryness, dullness or wrinkles? And what if it would also boost the efficacy of your regular cream? That’s why serum is the superhero of the skincare world. Just find the right one for your complexion, and you’ve got your own mini spa facial to treat your skin every day.

How to A P P LY

PICK A SERUM The all-rounder Superstart Skin Renewal Booster £45

The wrinkle-blaster NEW Advanced Ceramide Capsules from £39 These brand-new – and superhandy – capsules are rich in tsubaki oil and ceramides for smoother, firmer skin and a stronger moisture barrier. Ceramide levels deplete significantly post-30, but these single-dose capsules replenish with just the right amount of serum for your face and décolletage.

• “After cleansing

The hi-tech anti-ager Prevage Anti-Aging + Intensive Repair Daily Serum £165 This serum, which contains the most powerful single antioxidant, not only tackles wrinkles and dark spots with peptides and retinyl linoleate, it also instantly smoothes skin and blurs imperfections.

The brightener Skin Illuminating Brightening Day Serum £55 If dullness is your big skin concern, this vitamin C and niacinamide blend tackles hyperpigmentation and uneven skintone, and infuses your skin with natural radiance.

and toning, apply your serum,” says skincare expert Anja Skytte Mosbæk. “That way, the serum doesn’t sit on top of other products, but goes to the deeper layers of skin to repair and correct where it should.” “Put a few drops on the back of your hand, then gently massage it into your skin with your fingertips using upward movements,” advises Anja. “Never apply with the palm, as serum will pool there and you’ll waste precious drops.”

E L I Z A B E T H A R D E N at T H E G L A M O U R B E A U T Y F E S T I V A L Visit the Elizabeth Arden Serum Booster Bar for a 15-minute skincare consultation to find your perfect serum with Activate Beauty Technology, and a tailored Oxygen Blast Facial. Enjoy up to £15 off a purchase of full-sized serum* and a free gift box of skincare minis, worth £60, with every purchase. For tickets, go to y-festival


By Grace Timothy. *Offer excludes Superstart

The cult favourite from Glamour’s Beauty Power List strengthens and improves your skin’s health by increasing the amount of natural collagen, elastin and moisture. Use before your other products to super-charge their efficacy and give your skin a real boost.

B r igh t en up …with PIXI Beauty’s hero product


o matter what skin type you have, your true glow potential is probably being held back. Thanks to our environment and lifestyles, dullness is a No1 concern. Now for the good news. There is an at-home mini facial you can give yourself that will reveal your glowiest skin in a flash. And you only need ONE product – the cult Glow Tonic £18. It contains glycolic acid to remove the dead skin cells which lead to dullness, while ginseng

TOP TIPS FOR YO U R GLOW TONIC FACIAL from PIXI Beauty’s founder, Petra Strand


“Decant a 5p-sized amount on a cotton pad and sweep across the face, then turn the cotton pad over and sweep the fresh side across your lips.” “Place Glow Tonic in a spray bottle and spritz over your face for an overall toning mist.” “To give an extra glow to your skin, use Glow Tonic on your neck, décolletage, and the back of your hands before putting on moisturiser – it hydrates, soothes, gently exfoliates, brightens and brings back that all-important glow to all skin types.” “To help with blemishes, soak a cotton pad with Glow Tonic and place on the required area for one to two minutes. The witch hazel and aloe work in synergy to calm and soothe.” “Prep for a face mask with Glow Tonic – the glycolic acid ensures that surface debris is removed, so the mask penetrates deeply. It can also be used afterwards to remove any excess.” “Place Glow Tonic in the fridge for five to ten minutes before use to help reduce puffiness in the skin or, for the ultimate soothing experience, decant into a clean ice-cube tray and freeze. Once it’s frozen, gently sweep across the skin after cleansing.”

2 3 accelerates cell renewal to reveal brighter, smoother skin. But unlike other toners and exfoliants, it does so without causing redness or irritation – it’s alcohol-free, so it won’t dry out your skin, and the aloe vera will actually soothe and calm your skin.




By Grace Timothy

P I X I B E A U T Y at T H E G L A M O U R B E A U T Y F E S T I V A L Get your glow on at the PIXI Beauty pop-up spa, where the PIXI Beauty skincare experts will give you one of two glow treatments to suit your specific concerns. For tickets, go to y-festival



Photograph: Simon Emmett


For tickets, go to

Some of our guests snapped on the night at last year’s Awards (from left): Elizabeth Banks; Little Mix; Sophie Turner; Neelam Gill; Tanya Burr; Sigourney Weaver


Tell us about the amazing, inspiring, hilarious women you love – and you could win tickets to party with them


hat’s better than one talented, kick-ass woman? A whole room of them. Yes, we need you to vote for the musicians, actresses, writers, entrepreneurs, designers and athletes you think deserve to be celebrated at our 14th annual awards. Who’s made you laugh ’til you cried? Had you glued to your TV? Or cranking up the radio? Once again we’re thrilled to be teaming up with high-street fashion heroes Next to make this year’s Awards, on June 6 in London, the very best yet. And you could win a pair of tickets to the after-party. Simply pick your favourite in each category (or nominate someone you think we’ve missed) and head over to to vote. With so many awesome women to choose from, prepare to feel inspired.


UK TV ACTRESS Andrea Riseborough, National Treasure Claire Foy, The Crown Eleanor Tomlinson, Poldark Emilia Clarke, Game Of Thrones Emily Berrington, Humans Gemma Chan, Humans Jenna Coleman, Victoria Keeley Hawes, The Missing Lena Headey, Game Of Thrones Maisie Williams, Game Of Thrones Olivia Colman, Broadchurch Ruth Wilson, The Affair Sophie Okonedo, Undercover Sophie Turner, Game Of Thrones Thandie Newton, Westworld Vanessa Kirby, The Crown Vicky McClure, Line Of Duty Other INTERNATIONAL TV ACTRESS Alexis Bledel, Gilmore Girls Caitriona Balfe, Outlander Claire Danes, Homeland Evan Rachel Wood, Westworld

Gillian Anderson, The Fall Herizen F Guardiola, The Get Down Kathy Bates, American Horror Story Kerry Washington, Scandal Lauren Graham, Gilmore Girls Robin Wright, House Of Cards Sarah Paulson, American Crime Story: The People v OJ Simpson Taraji P Henson, Empire Tatiana Maslany, Orphan Black Taylor Schilling, Orange Is The New Black Viola Davis, How To Get Away With Murder Winona Ryder, Stranger Things Other COMEDY ACTRESS Anna Kendrick, Mike And Dave Need Wedding Dates Annette Bening, 20th Century Women Aubrey Plaza, Mike And Dave Need Wedding Dates Ellen DeGeneres, Finding Dory


From left Naomie Harris and David Gandy; Ant and Dec; Emma Freud, Jennifer Saunders and Dawn French; Krysten Ritter; Jenna Coleman; Arizona Muse; Freida Pinto

Ellie Kemper, Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt Issa Rae, Insecure Julia Louis-Dreyfus, Veep Kaley Cuoco, The Big Bang Theory Kate McKinnon, Ghostbusters Kristen Bell, The Boss, Bad Moms Kristen Wiig, Ghostbusters Lena Dunham, Girls Leslie Jones, Ghostbusters Melissa McCarthy, Ghostbusters, The Boss Mila Kunis, Bad Moms Phoebe Waller-Bridge, Fleabag Rashida Jones, Angie Tribeca Sarah Jessica Parker, Divorce Sofía Vergara, Modern Family Other WRITER Amy Schumer, The Girl With The Lower Back Tattoo Anna Kendrick, Scrappy Little Nobody Bryony Gordon, Mad Girl Curtis Sittenfeld, Eligible Emma Cline, The Girls Helen Fielding, Bridget Jones’s Baby Jessie Burton, The Muse JK Rowling, Harry Potter And The Cursed Child

Marian Keyes, Making It Up As I Go Along Zadie Smith, Swing Time Other RADIO PERSONALITY Alice Levine, BBC Radio 1 Adele Roberts, BBC Radio 1 Annie Mac, BBC Radio 1 B Traits, BBC Radio 1 Clara Amfo, BBC Radio 1 Claudia Winkleman, BBC Radio 2 Edith Bowman, Virgin Radio Emma Bunton, Heart Gemma Cairney, BBC Radio 1 Jo Whiley, BBC Radio 2 Lauren Laverne, BBC Radio 6 Music Sara Cox, BBC Radio 2 Other INTERNATIONAL MUSIC ACT Ariana Grande Beyoncé Demi Lovato Fifth Harmony Jennifer Lopez Katy Perry Lady Gaga Meghan Trainor Rihanna Selena Gomez Sia Taylor Swift Tori Kelly Zara Larsson Other

UK MUSIC ACT Adele Anne-Marie Dua Lipa Ellie Goulding Emeli Sandé Florence + the Machine Frances Jess Glynne Little Mix Louisa Johnson Other W CHANNEL SPORTSWOMAN Bethany Firth, swimmer Charlotte Dujardin, dressage rider Ellie Simmonds, swimmer Hannah Cockroft, wheelchair racer Jade Jones, taekwondo Jessica Ennis-Hill, heptathlete Kate Richardson-Walsh, hockey player Laura Kenny, cyclist Libby Clegg, sprinter Nicola Adams, boxer Sarah Storey, para-cyclist Other TV PERSONALITY Alesha Dixon, Britain’s Got Talent Amanda Holden, Britain’s Got Talent Claudia Winkleman and Tess Daly, Strictly Come Dancing

Darcey Bussell, Strictly Come Dancing Emma Willis, The Voice Holly Willoughby, This Morning Jennifer Hudson, The Voice Mary Berry, The Great British Bake Off Mel Giedroyc and Sue Perkins, The Great British Bake Off Nicole Scherzinger, The X Factor Sharon Osbourne, The X Factor Susanna Reid, Good Morning Britain Zoe Ball, It Takes Two Other THEATRE ACTRESS Amber Riley, Dreamgirls Billie Piper, Yerma Gemma Arterton, Saint Joan Helen McCrory, Deep Blue Sea Imelda Staunton, Who’s Afraid Of Virginia Woolf? Jade Ewen, Aladdin Noma Dumezweni, Harry Potter And The Cursed Child Ruth Wilson, Hedda Gabler Other FILM-MAKER Amma Asante, director, A United Kingdom Andrea Arnold, writer and director, American Honey 141

WOM E N o f t he Y E A R in association with

Ava DuVernay, director and co-writer, 13th Emma Thompson, co-writer, Bridget Jones’s Baby Erin Cressida Wilson, screenplay, The Girl On The Train Helen Fielding, co-writer, Bridget Jones’s Baby Jane Goldman, screenplay, Miss Peregrine’s Home For Peculiar Children JK Rowling, screenplay, Fantastic Beasts And Where To Find Them Katie Dippold, co-writer, Ghostbusters Kathleen Kennedy, producer, Rogue One: A Star Wars Story Melissa McCarthy, screenplay, The Boss Mira Nair, director, Queen Of Katwe Sharon Maguire, director, Bridget Jones’s Baby Other DESIGNER Bouchra Jarrar, Lanvin Clare Waight Keller, Chloé Donatella Versace Emilia Wickstead Isabel Marant Kate and Laura Mulleavy, Rodarte 142

Kym Ellery, Ellery Maria Grazia Chiuri, Dior Miuccia Prada Phoebe Philo, Céline Rosetta Getty Serafina Sama, Isa Arfen Simone Rocha Stella McCartney Thea Bregazzi, Preen Victoria Beckham Other ACCESSORIES DESIGNER Anya Hindmarch Ashley and Mary-Kate Olsen, The Row Clare Waight Keller, Chloé Delfina Delettrez Isabel Marant Mansur Gavriel Maryam Nassir Zadeh Phoebe Philo, Céline Stella McCartney Tabitha Simmons Victoria Beckham Other COLUMNIST Bryony Gordon, The Telegraph Caitlin Moran, The Times Magazine Eva Wiseman, The Observer Magazine Gaby Hinsliff, The Guardian

Grace Dent, Hadley Freeman, The Guardian Jane Moore, The Sun Rosamund Urwin, Evening Standard Susie Boniface, as Fleet Street Fox, Mirror Online Suzanne Moore, The Guardian Zoe Williams, The Guardian Other YOUTUBER Carly Rowena Estée Lalonde Lily Pebbles Lisa Potter-Dixon Louise Pentland, Sprinkle Of Glitter Olivia Purvis, What Olivia Did... Samantha Chapman and Nicola Haste, Pixiwoo Tanya Burr The Anna Edit Victoria Magrath, In The Frow Zoe Sugg, Zoella Other NEXT BREAKTHROUGH Abigail Hardingham, actress, The Missing Alison Sudol, actress, Fantastic Beasts And Where To Find Them

Vote online at

Annabelle Wallis, actress, King Arthur Anne-Marie, singer, Alarm, Rockabye Anya Taylor-Joy, actress, Split Christine and the Queens, singer, Chaleur Humaine Dua Lipa, singer, Hotter Than Hell, Blow Your Mind (Mwah) Haley Bennett, actress, The Magnificent Seven, The Girl On The Train Hayley Squires, actress, I, Daniel Blake Phoebe Waller-Bridge, actress, Fleabag Ruth Negga, actress, Loving Sasha Lane, actress, American Honey Zara Larsson, singer, Lush Life, Ain’t My Fault Other SPECIAL AWARDS These will be decided by a Glamour panel, but tell us who you’d like to win: Film Actress Entrepreneur Outstanding Contribution Inspiration Man of the Year Trailblazer O

Photographs: Ambra Vernuccio, Shaun James Cox, Luke & Nik

Clockwise from top left Lisa Eldridge with Dee Koppang, Gizzi Erskine, Laura Whitmore, Caroline Flack and Ophelia Lovibond; Susan Sarandon; Sophie Turner; Erin O’Connor and Sandra Choi; Gemma Arterton; Sophie Ellis-Bextor; Holly Willoughby; Jess Glynne




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Alice Levine and Laura Jackson

N eed a new T V s ho w o b s e s s i on ? We pr e s ent : C ELE B RITY ADVI C E B U R EA U As the old saying goes, a problem shared is a problem halved. Luckily for you, a star-studded cast of celebrities have been put to work as agony aunts and uncles…


isguising killer hangovers? Changing a nappy at 3am? Getting revenge on cheating boyfriends? Celebs go through this stuff just like us. And on new show Celebrity Advice Bureau, the star guests will be serving up advice on how to handle these life issues based on their own experiences. From the hilarious Rick Edwards and Joel Dommett to Alice Levine and Gogglebox’s Steph and Dom, the advice bureau will show themselves to be as flawed and as frank as the viewing public, as they weigh up each dilemma…


and co-founder of Jackson&Levine What’s the biggest challenge that you face? In life – early starts are my biggest challenge. Every time I have to set the alarm for any earlier than

Angellica Bell and Michael Underwood

7am, it’s pretty killer. I don’t think I’ll ever grow out of that. Who do you go to for advice? Obviously, friends. But sometimes you need a little panel with the optimist, the pessimist, the realist and then the person who comes at things from a different angle. What’s the worst piece of advice you’ve received? I was once told in a work meeting that you shouldn’t do lots of different things, as people will be confused about what you actually do. I think that’s the worst bit of advice I’ve ever been given, because what I do now is lots of different things, and I can’t imagine it any other way. I remember coming out of that meeting five years ago worried about what I should choose, as I liked all these different elements of my job.

bespoke promotion

“I reckon Jennifer Lawrence would give stellar advice. And I bet she has a strong emoji game on text”

and TV Presenter What’s the best piece of advice you’ve received?

When I was thinking about starting stand-up, my mum told me to do things so I don’t lie on my death bed wondering why I didn’t try it. So, “Go for it” would be the best bit of advice I’ve ever received.


co-founder of Jackson&Levine Who do you go to for advice? My boyfriend, Jon, is the best barometer of everything and he’s my moral compass. He’s good with advice and good at listening – sometimes he doesn’t know what to say, but you could talk to him for ages and already feel better about it. Which celebrity would you like to give some advice to, and why? Kayne West. I'd tell him he needs a holiday or maybe to take a break and do a ski season. Which celebrity do you think would give amazing advice, and why? Oprah, for example. I reckon Jennifer Lawrence would give stellar advice. In every interview I've read she seems really confident, and I reckon she has a good take on the world. I bet she has a strong emoji game on text.


What advice would you give to your teenage self?

Stop showing off at school; you’ve got a whole lifetime to show off professionally, and it’s really bloody annoying. Which celebrity would you like to give some advice to, and why?

Justin Bieber. He can’t be lovely one minute, setting up churches, and then be a brat to his audience on stage. He’s surrounded by yes-men, and this has led to a very talented young man being horrible. I’d never yell at my audience. Mostly because there’s sometimes only 15 of them.

NAME ANGELLICA BELL OCCUPATION TV Presenter Matt Richardson and Ellie Taylor The comedy duo will be solving the world’s problems

What advice would you give to your teenage self?

Gosh, I’d tell my teenage self I should stop being afraid, take more risks and, even though you may not be the bestlooking or most popular girl with the boys, you don’t have to go out with any old person who asks you out – be selective.


Who do you go to for advice? What’s the best piece of advice you’ve received?

“It’s not a race, it’s a dance.” No idea what it means, but it sounds hashtag deep, and sometimes that’s all you need. What advice would you give to your teenage self?

Don’t use red food colouring as hair dye to try and look like Ginger Spice. Also, when you go to uni, don’t get a boyfriend in the first term, you massive, massive idiot. You’ll meet the love of your life at 25, and wish you’d shifted a few more

wild oats while you had the chance. Which celebrity would you like to give some advice to, and why?

Probably Amy Schumer. I’d be like, “Ames, babe, sure your show’s good, but you know how it could be even better?” Then I’d point to myself and say, “This guy.” Then I’d do some kind of killer dance move and then she’d be like, “Wow, you are so cool and funny,” and then I’d be like, “I know, right?!” And then we’d move in together and adopt a house rabbit and be together for the rest of our goddamn lives.

YOU R C HA N C E T O W IN T IC K E T S Visit for your chance to win afternoon tea for two at The Bloomsbury Club in London. All you have to do is answer the following question: ‘What channel is Celebrity Advice Bureau on?’ Enter by Friday March 10 at 5pm. T&Cs apply. Celebrity Advice Bureau airs on entertainment TV channel W. Join the conversation on Twitter using the hashtag #CelebAdvice

The only person I go to for advice is my better half, Michael. He’ll probably say I should listen to him more! What advice do you wish you’d taken?

One of my friends always told me to buy clothes to fit NOW! I’ve only just started to listen, and if I’d opened my ears earlier, I wouldn’t have wasted so much money on clothes I thought I’d try and lose weight to fit into at a later date. I bought some Chloé jeans in the sale in 2005 and they still have the label on. What a fool – but they do look nice on the hanger.

Rick Edwards

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Subscribe and get this Percy & Reed Hair’s Best Friend Super Soft Shampoo and Conditioner , RRP £38, FREE. Forget diamonds, ladies. Percy & Reed Hair’s Best Friend Super Soft Shampoo and Conditioner will totally transform dry, coarse, over-treated, coloured or just unhappy hair, turning it (as if by magic) into gorgeously glossy, silky and sensational locks. Nourishing camellia seed oil restores moisture and protects the hair, while wheat protein penetrates it to moisturise from within, freeing you from frizz. It’s deepcleansing, deeply nourishing and sulphate-free – hey, what are friends for? For more information, visit *Offer is limited to the first 1,000 new subscribers at UK addresses only until 10.03.2017 and is subject to availability. The rate of 6 issues for only £6 + gifts is limited to Direct Debit payments only. Please allow up to 28 days for delivery. The gifts will be issued on a first-come, first-served basis and sent to the donor. A full rate 12-month subscription to GLAMOUR costs £12. savings are calculated on cover rates and digital issue rates, however you will be notified should the price go up thereafter. For overseas enquiries, please email or call +44 (0)1858 438 815

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Kate Bosworth and Sam Riley in SS-GB

Night in? With TV this good, our weekends are looking “busy” Sharon Horgan in Catastrophe

Girls reaches its sixth and final season


By Hanna Woodside


ix yourself a Martini for glossy thriller SS-GB (BBC One), starring a very glamourous Kate Bosworth. In an alternate world where Germany won WWII, Kate stars as Barbara Barga, an alluring American war reporter caught up in a London murder, with Sam Riley playing DS Douglas Archer, the Scotland Yard detective who falls for her. Can he trust her? Less glam, more grit – Sharon Horgan and Rob Delaney return for Season Three of the ferociously funny Catastrophe (Channel 4), which takes a scalpel to modern love. Buckle up for more blistering dialogue. And we wave goodbye to Lena Dunham’s millennial masterpiece with the final season of Girls (Sky Atlantic). After five seasons of angst, will her self-obsessed, painfully accurate characters finally let themselves be happy? Either way, we’ll miss them.



Girl on fire Meet the best-connected woman in music – Zara Larsson

Lush Life “When you’re looking for songs, you often have a ‘songwriting camp’ where you invite lots of talented writers and producers to contribute to your album. That’s how Lush Life came about. Freedo & Shuko [the super-cool Swiss-German production duo] worked on it and it really stood out. It’s very pop – initially I did think it was too pop for me – but I couldn’t stop singing it. The first time I performed it live, on tour in Sweden, I could see how much the audience loved it.”

So Good “This was written by J Kash, Charlie Puth [who sings the insanely catchy No1 hit Marvin Gaye] and Ty Dolla $ign. When I recorded it, Ty asked if he could do a verse – I’m his biggest fan, so I said, ‘Hell, yeah, you can do whatever you want.’”

Ain’t My Fault “MNEK wrote this track. We’d just finished Never Forget You [their topfive single from 2015] and had time left in the session, so we started something new. We wanted to make something fun – it’s not deep,


it’s one everyone can sing along to in a club. Working with MNEK is a dream; he doesn’t overthink things. Some people spend hours deciding if a lyric should be ‘couldn’t’ or ‘wouldn’t’ – I get so bored of that.”

Only You “This is a more chilled song. It’s still pop – it has that backbeat and guitar – but there’s a vulnerability. It describes love so perfectly. The lyrics are by a great songwriter called Mack [he’s worked with Icona Pop and VV Brown], and as soon as I heard this, I felt a connection.”

I Can’t Fall In Love Without You “This is a simple ballad. It’s just a piano and my voice. It’s sad, but also sassy. It’s inspired by all those feelings everyone has when they break up with someone. I didn’t want it to be cheesy, though, so there’s some toughness in the lyrics, too – I’m thinking of the line: ‘I hope you can still get it up when you f**k someone else.’” Zara’s new album is out this month

Interview by Sagal Mohammed. Photographs: Getty Images, iStock


he Swedish dance-pop sensation already has three Top 10 singles to her name and has collaborated with the likes of Tinie Tempah and David Guetta. Here, she talks us through some of her favourite tracks on her new (as yet untitled) album…

Yep, the Oscars got called out …but has anything really changed? Rhianna Dhillon breaks it down Remember Oscars 2016? Of all 20 acting nominees, not a single one was a person of colour, sparking the #OscarsSoWhite Twitter backlash. It was shocking, but as a film critic, not that surprising: it was just the same in 2015. In response to public outrage, the Academy added 683 voters to their ranks, hoping to increase their diversity. It’s long overdue; we’ll find out on February 26 if it makes a difference as to who takes home the awards. Thanks in part to the #OscarsSoWhite campaign, we’ve seen a welcome increase in the visibility of films featuring actors and directors of colour. We have not one, but two mainstream awards contenders that tell true stories of black lives. Loving is based on an interracial couple in 1950s America, whose marriage was deemed illegal, and Ruth Negga shines with an understated but powerful performance opposite Joel Edgerton. Meanwhile, Hidden Figures celebrates three black women (played by Taraji P Henson, Octavia Spencer, and Janelle Monáe) who worked for NASA in the 1960s. It’s not just on screen – the people

From left Octavia Spencer, Taraji P Henson and Janelle Monáe star in Hidden Figures

From top left Ruth Negga with Joel Edgerton in Loving; Naomie Harris in Moonlight; Denzel Washington and Viola Davis in Fences

behind the camera matter, too. August Wilson, author of the play-turned-film Fences, stipulated that only an African-American could direct his work. Denzel Washington took up the mantle as both director and lead actor (opposite the magnificent Viola Davis), playing a man frustrated with his lack of opportunities. I’ve often thought that while there are plenty of stories about people of colour overcoming adversity, wouldn’t it be wonderful if that adversity wasn’t always race? There have even been suggestions of a racial Bechdel test: do two characters of colour talk about something other than race, or a white lead character? If it kickstarts better roles for minorities, I’m all for it. For me, the most important movie of awards season is Moonlight, which passes this proto-test with flying colours. It’s a movie featuring a largely black cast, written and directed by an AfricanAmerican (Barry Jenkins) but with no references to race. Instead, it’s a tender coming-of-age story about a boy coming to terms with his sexuality, while living with a drug addict mother, played with true rawness by Naomie Harris. House Of Cards’ Mahershala Ali also makes a brief but memorable appearance as an empathetic drug dealer. This is a vital movie, not just because stereotypes are subverted, but because it is rare to see a black gay character explored in such depth. With movies like Moonlight in our future, I reckon the #OscarsSoWhite campaign can win.


Rhianna Dhillon is a film critic and Bafta podcast host



Jodie Whittaker 7.30am I stay in a flat in Bristol when we’re filming. The show is set in Dorset but the house my character [Beth Latimer] lives in is actually in Somerset. Luckily, I don’t have an early call time – Olivia Colman and David Tennant do all the hard graft – so I have some time to myself in the morning. 8.15am The flat is on the harbour, above the best breakfast place ever. It’s called Spoke & Stringer – I wish they had one at home in London. I have poached eggs and smashed avocado on toast, very middle class. 9.15am Take a walk around the city centre to get some air, before I’m cooped up in my trailer all day. I pop into my favourite shop, Blaze, an art co-op and mini exhibition space. 11am The car picks me up to take me to the set in Clevedon, outside Bristol. I always ask the driver to hook up my iPod and then I subject them to my playlists. I’m very eclectic in my tastes – you’ll get a bit of Sia, then Arcade Fire, and then a track from a really indie band like The Slow Show.

11.40am Straight into make-up, one of my favourite parts of the day. You get to catch up with all the cast, we’re just in a row chatting. Beth’s ‘no make-up’ make-up takes 45 minutes max, it’s blow-drying my frizzy hair that can take time. 1pm After a lamb curry from catering, we’re on set. There’s lots of waiting, so I always have a book. I’ve nearly finished the Southern Reach trilogy by Jeff VanderMeer. 1.35pm Start shooting: the scene is with Andrew Buchan and Charlotte Beaumont, who play my on-screen husband and daughter. Even though I’ve been playing Beth for three seasons, it’s still pretty dark. She’s lost her child in an awful way. 3.10pm There’s a field behind the Latimers’ house, so I’ve bought a

“Even though I’ve been playing Beth for three seasons, it’s still pretty dark”


ball, and I make the crew play catch with me between shots. Filming can be quite emotional, so I like to keep moving and out of my head, and save the intensity for the camera. 8pm Time to wrap. The goal is to get through five script pages a day. We shoot two episodes in a block, and we’re only given each script just before we film it. It’s someone’s job at the end of each day to check no one’s left their script behind that might end up leaking a spoiler. 8.30pm Dinner with some of the team at The Olive Shed. It’s our go-to, as it’s pretty central for everyone. 9.45pm I’ve been given the scripts for the last two episodes, so I race back to the flat to read them. I can’t wait to find out what happens. Then it’s into my comfies to watch the brilliant Peaky Blinders on Netflix. 11.30pm My night-time routine hasn’t changed since I was 12 years old. Cleanse with Neutrogena, moisturise with Aveeno, then bed. Broadchurch returns to ITV this month

Interview by Hanna Woodside. Photograph: Matt Holyoak

…as the actress films Season Three of Broadchurch

Want to write a novel? As a budding novelist, you have to write from the heart. But it doesn’t hurt to smell what sells… Unhappy families We’ve had toxic relationships – see The Girl On The Train, Gone Girl and a million copycats – but now it’s all about toxic families. Paula Hawkins’ new thriller, Into The Water (out May), follows two sisters tangled in too many secrets, while Emily Fridlund’s History Of Wolves is a coming-of-age story about a lonely teen girl who prefers a neighbouring family to her own hippie parents. Then there’s Her Perfect Life, by Sam Hepburn, a psychological rollercoaster about two mothers – Grace’s life is golden, Juliet is a broke single mum – who forge an unlikely friendship. All, of course, is not as it seems.


By Kerry Potter. Photographs: @betweentwobooks/Instagram, Stocksy

Horrible histories There’s a growing appetite for historical fiction based on real-life crimes. Remember that gruesome nursery rhyme: Lizzie Borden took an axe/And gave her mother 40 whacks...? Well, Borden was a real 19thcentury Massachusetts woman, tried for murdering her parents. Her story is retold in Sarah Schmidt’s See What I Have Done – and there’s a movie in the works, with Chloë Sevigny and Kristen Stewart. Meanwhile, Jake Arnott’s The Fatal Tree reimagines the life of Georgian prostitute and pickpocket Edgworth Bess, detailing her exploits with her lover, burglar Jack Sheppard – it’s an 18th-century Bonnie and Clyde.


Gender agenda Fresh new voice on trans issues? Publishers want you! In This Is How It Always Is, by Laurie Frankel, we meet Rosie and Penn. When their youngest boy, Claude, starts wearing a dress to nursery, his parents dismiss it as a phase. But it evolves into something far bigger. Then there’s Brittany Newell, the 21-year-old author of Oola, billed as “a very different kind of love story”. A twentysomething couple spend a summer house-sitting for rich families and playing dress-up in their wardrobes, as their relationship tips over into obsession. And if you’re looking for inspiration, Glamour columnist Juno Dawson’s memoir The Gender Games is out this summer.

…that beat squeezing into a stranger’s sitting room

Who? Florence Welch Where? @betweentwobooks on Instagram. The singer is a huge bookworm; her Insta club intersperses literary debate with recommendations from independent bookshops. She loves: Just Kids by Patti Smith

Who? Sarah Jessica Parker Where? @sarahjessicaparker and #sjpbookclub on Instagram. Now heading her own literary imprint, SJP loves books so much she’s “never left home without one”. She loves: Sweetbitter by Stephanie Danler

Who? Emma Watson Where? Our Shared Shelf on, a feminist space to discuss “funny, inspiring, sad, thoughtprovoking, empowering” titles with fellow book lovers. She loves: Persepolis by Marjane Satrapi



R R P £85


fa s hi o n & b ea u t y Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re all about the colour â&#x20AC;&#x201C; in your wardrobe and on your skin


This page Leather jacket £3,100, tulle skirt £2,500, knitted underwear £580 and calf-leather bag £1,500 all Dior; leather-mix sandals £275 Ugg by Preen; nose ring model’s own

Opposite page Lambskin coat £1,895 Joseph; viscose dress price on request Hugo Boss; leather-mix sandals £275 Ugg by Preen; nose ring model’s own

B L O C K PA R T Y How to do colour this season? Head to toe, of course. Prepare to get creative


Cotton top £310 and cotton skirt £295 both Pringle of Scotland; leather-mix sandals £275 Ugg by Preen; nose ring model’s own

Viscose dress price on request Hugo Boss; nose ring modelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own

Viscose-mix dress ÂŁ1,545 and viscose-mix bra price on request both Victoria Beckham; nose ring modelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own

Polyester coat £370 Essentiel Antwerp; cotton tank top £11 Intimissimi; cotton trousers £330 Emporio Armani; leather-mix sandals £275 Ugg by Preen; nose ring model’s own

Silk dress ÂŁ3,280 Valentino; earring and nose ring both modelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own

Silk organza top price on request and silk organza skirt £2,370 both Chloé; leather-mix sandals £275 Ugg by Preen; nose ring model’s own

Jersey dress £2,174 Céline; nylon-blend tights £7.99 Cecilia de Rafael; nose ring model’s own

Jersey dress and leather boots both price on request Louis Vuitton; nose ring modelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own

Calf-leather jacket £2,840, calf-leather skirt £1,870, jersey leggings £975 and patent leather sandals £480 all Gucci; nose ring model’s own

Hair: Tomomi Roppongi, using Kiehl’s Make-up: Elias Hove at Jed Root, using Chanel Coco Codes and Chanel Blue Serum Model: Misha Hart at Viva London Set designer: Tara Holmes Senior Fashion Assistant: Molly Haylor

Cotton jersey and ostrich feather top £1,030 and cotton jersey and ostrich feather trousers £815 both Prada; grosgrain silk shoes £345 Mansur Gavriel; 9-ct gold ring (ring finger) £50 Gemporia; 14-ct gold and cubic zirconia ring (middle finger) £275 Pandora

Silk top from a selection Jil Sander; earrings model’s own


ADD INTEREST This season’s most covetable pieces are anything but boring

Cotton twill trench coat £2,406 Michael Kors Collection; cotton broadcloth shirt £85 Polo Ralph Lauren; Rhodoid trousers £490 Carven; 9-ct gold ring (ring finger) £50 Gemporia; 14-ct gold and cubic zirconia ring (middle finger) £275 Pandora; earrings model’s own

Cotton jersey dress £2,500 Louis Vuitton; 14-ct gold and cubic zirconia ring (middle finger) £275 Pandora; 9-ct gold ring (ring finger) £50 Gemporia; earrings model’s own

Silk and velvet dress price on request Valentino; earrings modelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own

Cotton canvas trench coat £2,100 Maison Margiela; viscose bodysuit £270 Body Editions; earrings model’s own

Wool and viscose dress £1,547 Nina Ricci; earrings model’s own

Leather coat (around waist) price on request and intarsia loop viscose cotton-mix knit crewneck £1,090 both Proenza Schouler; cotton denim jeans £120 Tommy Hilfiger; earrings model’s own

Lined cotton tweed jacket price on request and lined cotton tweed skirt ÂŁ2,470 both Chanel; leather boots ÂŁ1,195 Balenciaga

Cotton top from a selection Dolce & Gabbana; cotton bustier top £250 and cotton silk-mix trousers £590 both Isa Arfen; earrings model’s own

Poly-mix jacket £1,365 and polyester skirt £1,030 both Ellery; 9-ct gold ring (ring finger) £50 Gemporia; 14-ct gold and cubic zirconia ring (middle finger) £275 Pandora; earrings model’s own

Gabardine coat £3,190, stretch-cotton shirt dress £688 and acetate sunglasses £259 all Céline; earrings model’s own

Hair: Tomomi Roppongi, using Kiehl’s Make-up: Linda Andersson, using Chanel Coco Codes and Chanel Blue Serum Model: Charlotte Lindvig at Elite London Fashion Assistant: Emma Hargadon Location supplied by


This page Dress Cushnie Et Ochs; Opposite page Dress Balmain; ring vintage



SUPER S TA R DJ Yes, she’s a global name thanks to a certain sexy film trilogy. But Dakota Johnson, Hollywood power player, is just getting started b y C E L I A WA L D E N PHOTOGRAPHS by NINO MUÑOZ


Dress Balmain



he best way to describe my relationship with Jamie [Dornan],” Dakota Johnson begins, haltingly, “is the one way I can’t. You see he’s, he’s…” Like a brother? “He’s like a brother!” she winces, breaking out into a low laugh. “I mean, we tease each other constantly, and we’re always goofing around. I trust him, I love him and I’ve been trying to find a way to put that relationship into words, but, honestly, I feel it’s closest to a brother-sister relationship. Still, I can’t say that, can I?” It’s a tricky one, admittedly, what with all the naked romps, the spankings, the floggings and the ingenious usages of duct tape the pair have indulged in on screen over the years – ever since they were both cast in the film version of EL James’ mega-hit, Fifty Shades Of Grey. Not quite your traditional sibling relationship, is it? It’s also not what I expected to hear. After all, from the day filming on the trilogy began, gossip has swung wildly from the torrid affair Dakota and her married Northern Irish co-star have supposedly been having, to (more recently) the ill-concealed hatred the pair allegedly feel for one another. The truth is a lot less scandalous, but a whole lot more amusing, and it takes the 27-year-old daughter of Melanie Griffith and Don Johnson a minute to stop chuckling. “Seriously, though, we were lucky: from the moment I first met Jamie, way back when, we both had this feeling that somehow it would work with each other.” The elusive chemistry we hear so much about? “Yeah: it’s like you’re both hearing the same music. So for us it worked out extremely well – and thank God. Can you imagine being in those movies with someone who sucked? Because, at this point, Jamie and I are so used to each other that it’s

not even uncomfortable any more, just exhausting. It’s more a case of: ‘Well, here we go again!’” I know plenty of women who would be happy to experience the kind of ‘simulating sex for seven hours straight with Jamie Dornan’ brand of exhaustion, but Dakota sounds genuinely weary, and when the final scene of the trilogy wrapped last summer (Fifty Shades Darker and Fifty Shades Freed – not to be released until 2018 – were filmed back-to-back), the actress declared herself “over it”. “It’s not that it has put me off entirely,” she explains, when I ask whether she’s now on a sex-scene-free diet. “But I’m ready to do other stuff. And maybe they will be sexy [projects], or maybe they will be the complete opposite. But I do know that I’m ready to move on.” No one could blame her. After all, it was three years ago that Dakota first donned the BDSM gear to play eminently corruptible student Anastasia Steele to Jamie’s corruptor-in-chief, Christian Grey, and with the trilogy now completed, the actress “feel[s] funny talking about it now”. “It’s like I’m on another planet,” she explains. “Or 40 years older, suddenly. Because I’ve moved on so much since the films were made, and the work I’ve done since is completely different, so it’s kind of bizarre. But I guess that’s the glory of making movies: all that diversity.” When audiences on both sides of the pond pack out movie theatres on Valentine’s night – just after Fifty Shades Darker is released on February 10 – they’re going to want to know how Christian manages to win Ana back, whether their relationship can move from kinky to vanilla, whether it’s actually possible to have the biggest soul-splitting orgasm in existence in

“Fifty Shades hasn’t put me off sex scenes entirely, but I’m ready to do other stuff ”


a packed lift – and, if so, how to accomplish this without the old lady to your right noticing. But they might also wonder, as I did throughout the first film, where the actress brave enough to take on one of the most controversial roles in movie history at the start of her career will be in ten years’ time. And whether she can ever imagine a time when she thinks: ‘I wish I hadn’t done those films’. “It comes in waves,” she says quietly – and I’m surprised by her honesty. “But this project is not going to be my swansong. It has put my life on a path that I didn’t plan to go down, but I do feel proud of it. And the films have allowed me to do so many different projects and travel so much. In the end, Fifty Shades has plopped me in a world that I really wanted to be in.”


iven her talent (the director of Fifty Shades Of Grey, Sam Taylor-Johnson, was mesmerised by Dakota’s brief appearance in The Social Network, describing her as “a scene stealer”) and her lineage (not only are her parents two of the most respected actors in Hollywood, but her grandmother is Tippi Hedren, star of Alfred Hitchcock’s The Birds), Dakota would have found her way into that world one way or another. Her mother’s advice has always been to “go for the thing that makes your heart beat the fastest”, she tells me, “and most of the time those projects are, like Fifty Shades, the most unconventional, controversial and difficult to accomplish.” Difficult for her family to watch, too, I should think? Have her parents seen any of the films? “They haven’t,” she admits, “because it’s such a tricky thing. It’s too uncomfortable for them. It’s one thing if a film has one sex scene in it, but with this, a large part of the premise is the arc of their sexual relationship, and I think that’s a little inappropriate for my family to watch. But it was Ana’s emotional arc I was drawn to. The transformation she goes through in the movies – and how exploring her sexuality and



Dress Cushnie Et Ochs



“I don’t have to wait around for someone to tell me that something is possible”

her inner strength turns her from young woman into grown woman.” It would be easy to draw parallels with Dakota’s own emotional arc over the past few years. In recent films (particularly 2015 drama Chloe & Theo, and last year’s How To Be Single), she has shown steel beneath that surface fragility that’s still there when you meet her. She may claim to be able to walk down the street unnoticed (“I’m one of those people who walks around like an invisible person. People literally run into me, and it’s always been that way”), but the overnight celebrity Fifty Shades brought Dakota has taught her a lot: namely, not to try and be someone you’re not – something she discovered when she found herself getting a little overzealous on Instagram. “Because there I was and it was making me feel like I was being exploited – only by myself. I was literally exploiting myself,” she says with a laugh. “And I felt so raw and vulnerable, and it was all my own fault. Which is why I don’t get that need to offer up information about myself to strangers. I couldn’t care less what models are doing on Instagram. I make movies because that’s my passion, and people can interpret them as they please, but anything else for me is way too much.”


akota tells me she still has insecurities to iron out. She’s working on conquering the self-doubt that still “plays out like an orchestra at full volume every time I step on set – even if I know I’m capable of pulling a part off ”. And yet, within the past three years, Dakota has somehow found the time to set up her own production company and start work on three different film projects – “one about eugenic sterilisation and the Supreme Court” – but this is just the start, she assures me. “There are quite a few stories I’ve heard about or read that I’m excited to make into films, and what’s so great is that now I don’t have to wait around for someone to tell me that something is possible – I can just make it happen myself.” Jennifer Lawrence’s campaign to highlight the gender imbalances in Hollywood has been an inspiration to her, she says, and if there aren’t enough


good solid female leads out there, “I’ll just make those films myself,” she shrugs. “Because Hollywood is really fucking brutal, and if you want to see the movies you want to see, and hear the stories you want told, you have to do it yourself. Everyone is out for box-office numbers: I mean, how many more superhero movies are they going to make? So, I guess being able to create my own stories is the fire beneath my creativity – and that will probably end up being the biggest way my life has changed since Fifty Shades.” Hang on a second. I’m all for gender equality in every industry, but I’d heard that the biggest change in her life was a newfound – and entirely aesthetic, of course – appreciation for the world of sex toys? “Oh, some of that stuff is just so beautiful!” she agrees. “When we first started on Fifty Shades, that wasn’t a world I was privy to at all, and I soon found out there are all these different tiers. There are some things out there that are really grimy and nasty, and then there are really beautiful, intricate and chic toys. Actually, whole aspects of the BDSM world are truly beautiful.” And I’m assuming that just like Ellen DeGeneres, who showered the actress with high-end kink when she appeared on her show last year, every friend and fan now makes a point of sending her snakeskin body straps, premium horsehair whips and patent leather ball gags? “Weirdly, that hasn’t happened at all,” Dakota laughs. “Or maybe they’re all being delivered elsewhere?” Maybe. Perhaps her agent’s garage is currently home to the biggest sex-toy collection in Hollywood? “With 10,000 vibrators in it! Maybe you’re right.” Our time is up, and there’s one last question – a question it was perhaps too soon for Dakota to answer on that Ellen show last year – that I want to ask. Given her single status, do men now find her too intimidating to approach? “I still can’t tell…” she muses. “I don’t think I’m a very intimidating person, so I think anyone who took the time to talk to me would very quickly realise what I am.” Which is? Dakota seems surprised by the question, as though the answer were self-evident: “Well, just a goof.” O

Fifty Shades Darker is in cinemas February 10

Dress Cushnie Et Ochs

Hair: Mark Townsend Make-up: Mary Wiles Stylist: Kate Young




YOUR N E W - G E N SK IN SECRE T S Meet the skin-perfecting technologies that are busting a whole lot of glass ceilings to make our complexions glow




eauty has had a state-of-the-art makeover. Thanks to those clever bods in their white coats, the products, treatments and tools available now are the high-tech dreams of science fiction. And while they might seem futuristic, they’re here right now. “We’ve already seen the scaling down in size of professional equipment (like lasers, LED and imaging devices) for the new speedier salon service bars and beauty counters,” says BeautyMART co-founder Anna-Marie Solowij. “This is set to continue with ever-more-portable high-tech beauty tools.” So whether you’re off to the clinic, looking to tool-up at home, or even just upgrading your moisturiser, there’s a big innovation to boost your face.

T h e n ew g a d g et s “I think at-home technology will become bigger this year,” says facialist Abigail James. “It makes my job even more exciting, as results can develop between treatments.” PIGMENT Pigment Control (left) £85 Talika at Space NK combines ionotherapy micro-currents to boost the absorption of your brightening products, light therapy to control melanin synthesis and reduce the intensity of pigmentation, and micro-vibrations to stimulate fresh cell production. It’s the ultimate dark-spot blaster. LIFTING £££ FaceGym Pro (far left) £399 FaceGym – The brilliant team of facialists that literally work out the facial muscles for you has created a mini face trainer you can take home. The little massage stick emits muscle-stimulating electrical pulses to lift, tone and sculpt your skin in just ten minutes. It’ll contract the muscles just like you do with your body at the gym. ££ Neo Face Lift Pro £249 Neo Elegance – Perfect if you fancy the face-lifting potential of mesotherapy without the needles, the Neo Face Lift Pro uses the same electrical technology used in clinics to tone and lift your skin, improving texture and softening wrinkles. £ Mini Facial Toning Device £150 NuFace at Space NK – This micro-current facial-toning device works in just five minutes to tone up your skin, and is particularly good for sagging around the jawline, nose, brows and eyes. “I really rate the NuFace device for muscle-firming and boosting cell energy,” says Abigail. Look out for the NuFace Trinity Facial Toning Device launching in April, with extra attachments to target fine lines and wrinkles.

AT-HOME DIAGNOSIS Try the new Olay Skin Advisor app – simply upload a selfie via your smartphone, answer a few questions and the in-built analytics tool will estimate your visible skin age and work out a personalised skincare solution.

WAT C H T H I S FA C E “Look out for radio frequency tools in 2017,” says A-list facialist Sarah Chapman. “Clinical companies like Endymed™ will bring out homecare devices with radio frequency technology to focus on skin-tightening at home.” First up, Youth Activator For Line Reduction and Facial Contouring £240 Iluminage at Harrods launches in April, and promises a powerful combo of radio frequency and infrared LED lights to boost collagen production and improve circulation for lifted, more radiant skin.


Visor £395 Christian Dior

Photographs: xxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx

Pep up your collagen with Gold Derma Roller £30 FaceGym


Swimsuit £280 Eres

T h e n ew f a ci a l s Lasers, LED and even cryotherapy are now being used to up the ante on the traditional facial; and with zero downtime, they’re set to become the new quick fix for a bevy of skin concerns. LED FACIAL We’ve all seen the A-list rocking their LED masks on Instagram (we’re looking at you, Kate Hudson and Jessica Alba), but what could it do for you? Well, science says cells absorb energy from the red light, and so speed up their own natural biological processes – such as producing collagen – while blue light kills bacteria, so it’s useful in treating acne, too. It has also shown great results in healing wounds, bruising and skin disorders like rosacea and eczema. At The Light Salon, all this LED brilliance has been channelled into a quickie mask. After a thorough cleanse to remove all barriers, the lights are applied for 11 minutes and you relax while they treat the epidermal cells, to kickstart rejuvenation, boosting the production of collagen, elastin and hyaluronic acid, reducing fine lines and wrinkles, and brightening the complexion. A serum and moisturiser are then carefully selected to finish your treatment with a two-minute facial massage, and a dose of SPF. From £35-40

“On a recent research trip to Asia, I saw so many versions of LED devices – homecare devices will definitely be coming to our shores in 2017,” says Sarah Chapman

LASER-IN-YOUR-LUNCHBREAK FOR A VITAMIN BOOST With the new LASEMD Cosmeceutical Delivery Treatment (from £350 at, gentle fractional lasers create pathways for super-fresh ampoules of vitamins – including brightening vitamin C and retinol – so they can reach the deeper layers of the skin, and all in less than ten minutes. You then take your vitamin ampoules with you to apply the rest of the serum at home. FOR A DEEP-CLEAN Legendary US laser bar Skin Laundry has finally landed in the UK, and we’re loving the signature 15-minute Laser & Light facial (£50, with its skin-clearing combo of YAG and IPL lasers for a deeper clean. The lasers reach deeper down in the skin (2.5mm, to be exact), to eradicate excess sebum and bacteria, also reducing pigmentation and dullness, and diminishing the appearance of pores.

CRYOTHERAPY Skin is frozen so that blood vessels constrict – then it’s warmed up again and the blood rushes back to the surface, giving you a fresh-looking glow, and an altogether smoother, brighter complexion. It also stimulates collagen synthesis, so your skin feels firmer and less lined. Sounds good, doesn’t it? Try Dr Yannis Alexandrides’s new Cryo Energising Facial (from £50, which uses cold air to stimulate cell renewal and promote absorption of his Cryo Energising Face Serum £140 111Skin.

DERMAROLLING: HOME vs CLINIC Dermarolling, which involves rolling a pad of micro-needles across the skin, can be a DIY treatment as well as a clinic-based one. But which is best for you? PROFESSIONAL Clinical tools have longer needles which can penetrate the skin deeper. In that setting, they’re used to cause micro-injuries which stimulate collagen production. We love Sarah Chapman’s Stem Cell Collagen Therapy £225 AT HOME The needles are far shorter, and are excellent for aiding the absorption of your skincare products. We’re fans of Beauty Stamp £38 Nurse Jamie.





T h e n ew s k i n ca re If tools aren’t your bag, skincare is stepping up to the techno-plate, so there’s a whole world of new products that have a similar effect. THE LINE-BUSTER Line Interception Power Duo (1) £244 La Prairie at Selfridges has been designed to mimic the effects of Botox, lasers, peels and fillers by blocking the processes through which wrinkles form and smoothing any that are there in the meantime. Essentially, it’s two products fused together – one for night, one for day – to tackle wrinkles in tandem, smoothing out skin in just 14 days.

THE LOTION Dior’s scientists have focused on developing skincare/make-up hybrids that actually adjust to your skin type and lifestyle. By mimicking the healthy skin’s luminosity with soft-focus-effect mica, they’ve nailed that dewy, youthful texture. Capture Totale Dreamskin Advanced (3) £105 Dior corrects the skintone immediately, but over time also boosts collagen and elastin production to firm the skin’s framework. In trials, 91% of users said their skin looked more luminous after one application. THE MASK Gone are the days when a face mask meant 15 minutes of lying totally still so the sticky slop on your face didn’t slide onto your clothes. Radiance Renewal Mask (4) £35 Paula’s Choice is a lightweight gel you wear overnight, combining 1 lightening ingredients with hydration for plumper, healthier-looking skin on waking. And the best news? You can take it right up to the eyes, so no need for eye cream.

THE MOISTURISER How about the effects of injectables without the needles? That’s Filorga’s aim with the new NCTFReverse Moisturiser £75 (5), which




contains the equivalent of a vial of the NCTF they inject during their in-clinic treatments, a combination of vitamins, co-enzymes, antioxidants, amino acids and minerals for smoother, glowier skin. Less “ouch”, more “ahh!”.

THE RETINOL Peter Thomas Roth Clinical Skin Care has finally landed in the UK after years of us having to stockpile it on trips to the US, and our new favourite is definitely Retinol Fusion PM Night Serum (6) £42 Peter Thomas Roth at Selfridges. It’s 1.5% retinol – a good dose for at-home use – and doesn’t have a whole bunch of other ingredients in there to dilute its effects.

WHAT’S NEXT? According to the Future 100 trend report from the Innovation Group at JWT (, the next big thing is linking skincare tools to your smartphone for a personalised approach to treatment. “Mintel suggests that future implementations could include conductive make-up with sensors or cameras, antiperspirants that report on sweat levels and composition, and hair grips that measure hair hydration,” says Lucie Greene, worldwide director of the Innovation Group. Play Skin £89.99 combines a hydrogel mask with the stimulating and relaxing effect of low-intensity microcurrents courtesy of… your smartphone! Yep, you download the app for your smartphone, wear the mask, connect to your phone using the special cable and a selection of single-use electrodes, leave for ten minutes and then you apply the rejuvenating cream. O

Styling Assistant: Gregory Allen. Model: Dara Savchenko at Premier Model Management. Make-up: Zoe Taylor at Jed Root. Hair: Tyler Johnston at One Represents. Nails: Jenni Draper at Premier Hair and Makeup. Still lifes: Neil Watson

THE SPOT CURE Blemish Remedy Anti-Imperfection Serum (2) £36 bareMinerals combines oil-absorbing zinc with meadowsweet extract to boost skin’s natural defence against bacteria. In trials, it cleared blemishes at the source and reduced excess oil for improved skin clarity. Impressive.


Photographs: xxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx

Tone and tighten skin with Neo Face Lift Pro £249 Neo Elegance




Swirling script, geometric signs and emojis – just a few of the trends taking the tattoo world (and runways) by storm

Pressed flowers delicately decorated skin (and our Insta feeds) at LFW


“Tattoos and body art are always more than just colours and shapes,” says make-up artist Val Garland. “Back in the day, when tattoos could only be in permanent form, they were a statement of identity. Now, there are so many forms of body art, and not only are they removable, but they are fast and easy to apply, too. Tattoos and body art serve as a declaration of individuality.” No longer regarded as a clichéd act of rebellion, 21st-century tattoos are prettier, more colourful and daintier than ever. In short, they’ve become the hot accessory for spring. Forget jewellery; it’s all about body art – real or faux.




BODY ART Continuing the trend from last season – where every cool celebrity and model took to wearing body jewellery in the form of metallic transfers – designers embraced body and face art in many ways. Val’s pressed flowers at Preen was arguably the biggest talking point of backstage. “Creating the Preen flower power is easy – all it takes is some eyelash glue and pressed petals,” says Val. When creating body or face art, “The trick is to focus on one thing at a time. It can be bold, it can be big, but just one main focus,” advises




Limited Edition Dream Tatts £10 Lottie London (pictured throughout)

“Designs have become much daintier and personalised” Kat Von D, tattoo and make-up artist



“I love to add temporary body art to a look before going out – it’s like adding jewellery”



Photographs: xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx

Celia Burton, make-up artist


Below Cara Delevingne’s lion (her first inking) signifies her desire to find the inner fire and fearlessness she had growing up

Left Emma Stone helped her mum celebrate being cancerfree with matching bird footprints Below Jourdan Dunn has her son Riley’s name tattooed on her hand


Val. When you draw something small or symbolic, felt-tip liquid liners are a great tool and easy to control. “They last longer than pencils and come in lots of fun colours, so you can get creative and have fun,” says Val.

“The range of colours available now is huge. Tattoos used to only be in the classic blue ink, but now artists are tattooing as if they were painting,” says tattoo expert and co-owner of Love Hate Social Club Guy Saar. “If you are considering a watercolour tattoo, it’s important to really discuss this with your artist, as when the ink sets and ages it can lose its contrast,” advises Guy.

24/7 Glide-On Eye Pencils £15.50 each Urban Decay

CELEBRITY “Celebrity- and model-inspired ink is becoming increasingly fashionable. It’s particularly evolved over the past five years due to the growing obsession with social media, Pinterest and celebrities,” says Guy. As the industry grows, designs are more intricate. “Being a tattoo artist has become a serious career; there are some of the world’s best artists choosing to tattoo as an extension of their creative skill, making it possible to create pretty much anything,” Guy explains.

TAT T CHAT Considering a tattoo? Make sure you do your research. “It’s so important to visit the shop, ensure that it’s clean and never quibble about the price,” says Guy. Why? “Even if you have to save for a year for your artwork, it is worth it. You shouldn’t scrimp when it comes to getting something on your body for the rest of your life – it’s an investment.” O

“Don’t scrimp – you’re getting something on your body for the rest of your life” Guy Saar, tattoo expert

Supercat Fat £7 Soap & Glory

“I love the artistic creativity of tattoos and how personal they can be,” says make-up artist Derek Selby. You can also recreate these cute designs for a special occasion: “I love to add temporary body art to a look before going out – it’s like adding jewellery. I swear by Superslick Liquid Eye Liner in On The Hunt [£16 Mac Cosmetics] – it’s water-resistant and doesn’t bleed when you apply it,” says make-up artist Celia Burton. “To add definition to your illustration, you can combine both pencil and liquid liners and allow your skin to act as a canvas,” says Val.

Ink Liner Liquid Eyeliner £16 Kat Von D



Photographs: Eddie New, Sonny Vandevelde, iStock, Photoshot, Getty Images,, Instagram. Still lifes: Benoît Audureau




No meat. No dairy. No problem? Veganism is the latest food trend that millions swear by to beat bloating, boost skin and raise energy levels. If you want what they’re (not) having, read our need-to-know guide…


hat’s for dinner? Spag bol? Chicken salad? Or how about a tofu stir-fry or lentil curry? Because plant-based food is now everywhere, and chances are, even if you’re not vegan, you know someone who is. According to The Vegan Society, ten years ago there were 150,000 vegans in the UK. Today, that number has risen by 360%, with 42% of vegans aged 15-34. The meat-free market is booming, with most supermarkets now offering animal-free options, and more stocking solely vegan food, including London’s Vx and GreenBay. lists over 50 vegan fairs and festivals taking place this year, and mainstream restaurants are adapting. Zizzi recently introduced a mozzarella alternative for pizzas, while Pret’s menu options span from avocado and chickpea wraps to vegetable tagine soup. So what’s driving the trend? “Originally, it was animal welfare and environmental concerns,” says nutritional therapist Alison Cullen. “Lately, though, it’s the health benefits that are causing more people to make the switch,” adds Cullen. Short-term campaigns such as #meatfreemondays and #veganuary (where people ‘go vegan’ for 31 days for a New Year health kick) are gaining thousands of followers. And when A-listers such as Beyoncé and J.Lo rave about their vegan diets, you can’t blame us for being curious. But with the boom come confusing headlines and claims that offer more questions than answers. That’s why we’ve quizzed the experts on all things vegan. Here’s what you need to know…


@fettlevegan: Jackfruit Crabcakes from the bar at @wholefoods!


OK, so what is a vegan, exactly? If you scroll through social media, you’d be forgiven for confusing it with paleo diets, raw food, clean eating and other cross-over trends. But put simply, being vegan means not eating or using animal products. No meat, poultry, fish, dairy, eggs, honey or other bee products. Vegans don’t wear leather, wool, silk or any products that contain animal-derived ingredients or are tested on animals. Even certain beers or wines are off limits because of fish scales used in production. One of the biggest misconceptions is that vegans can’t eat processed foods, gluten or sugar, says nutritionist Ian Marber. “Some choose not to – but that’s nothing to do with the ethos of veganism.”

There are lots of tasty substitutes for animal produce, including these… O FOR A CUPPA Plenish’s new hazelnut milk (£3.49, O FOR A BEER CELIA organic vegan lager (£2.49 for 330ml, O FOR BREAKFAST Co Yo’s Coconut Milk Yoghurt Alternative (£2, O FOR SANDWICHES Plamil Egg Free Mayo (£2.29, O OR WHEN NOTHING BUT ICE CREAM WILL DO Alpro plant-based ice cream (£3.50,

Apricots (dried) Buckwheat Chickpeas Dark chocolate (always check the label) Elderberries Flaxseed Garlic 199

@myberryforest: Christmas leftovers cooked by my dad who is an amazing cook

But will I get scurvy?

Are vegans really healthier? That’s why everyone’s doing it, right? Because of the crazy-good health claims? work for my lifestyle and was too much Well, studies do show vegans have low of a commitment.” blood pressure and cholesterol, are less On the flipside, Amelia, 24, a writer from likely to be obese, and at less risk of dying Galway, decided to go vegan four years from cancer and heart disease. Overall, ago after suffering with chronic fatigue consuming fewer rich, hard-to-process syndrome for most of her life. “I couldn’t foods, like meat, is easier on our digestive get out of bed, I had constant headaches system. “A plant-based diet nourishes and suffered with IBS. But after a friend took your gut, and a healthy gut means greater immunity against illness, fewer inflammatory me to a vegan restaurant, the food seemed easier to digest,” she recalls. “I switched skin conditions, such as acne, eczema and my diet to vegan – eating tons of veg, psoriasis, and more energy,” says Cullen. beans and pulses – and after two weeks Angela Liddon, author of The Oh She I felt more energised than I had in years. Glows Cookbook, says her “energy levels soared” and her “irritable bowel syndrome It’s taken a while to adjust – meal planning takes effort – but it’s changed my life.” [IBS] symptoms lessened in severity” after The key thing to remember is that you going vegan. Ella Mills, aka Deliciously won’t feel healthier if you go vegan and Ella, adopted a plant-based diet after still eat junk. “I’ve known vegans who live suffering with postural tachycardia on chips and chocolate,” says Dr Frankie syndrome, a condition that affects your Phillips, spokesperson for the British heart rate, and her website says since going vegan she has come off medication. Dietetic Association. “But I’ve seen lots of healthy vegans, too. Since it requires more That said, Marber cautions that, meal planning, I think in general vegans “Veganism is not a cure-all diet and are more likely to be mindful eaters, aware shouldn’t be viewed as an antidote of what they’re putting into their bodies.” to illnesses. You might feel better, but health benefits come with time. You won’t get better skin or cure IBS if you don’t prioritise your nutrition GOING VEGAN? – those who don’t often end up giving TRY THIS up.” This was the case for Glamour’s Kelly Marks, 22. “By my fourth week Instagram accounts of going vegan, I had no energy, such as @cara_schrock, was hungry 24/7 and my complexion @fettlevegan and was almost grey,” she says. “I started @myberryforest @myberryforest: eating eggs and fish again, and are full of vegan My berry tarts then I stopped trying to be vegan inspiration. Warning: when I was first testing the recipe altogether. In hindsight, it didn’t will cause hunger.

It’s true that vegans risk losing out on certain nutrients. “Because vegans don’t eat meat, fish or dairy, they risk becoming deficient in the vitamins and minerals these provide, including protein, iron, vitamin B12, zinc, omega-3 fats and selenium,” says Dr Phillips. “A lack of iron can cause anaemia, which can make you feel tired and weak. Similarly, our energy and mood is affected if we don’t get enough protein, B12, omega-3 fats and zinc. Low selenium levels can even cause hair loss.” But while some of us assume animal produce is the main source of these – particularly protein – it is possible to get nearly all we need from plant foods. “Nuts and seeds are packed with selenium and omega-3 fats, while beans, pulses and tofu are great sources of protein and zinc,” says Dr Phillips. “For iron, look to green leafy vegetables, dried fruits and wholegrains.” As for B12, the only reliable vegan sources are “fortified foods: those with added vitamin B12,” says Cullen. “This includes some milk alternatives, but I’d suggest a daily B-complex supplement, too.”

GOING VEGAN? TRY THIS The labels of milk alternatives will tell you if they have added B12, but you could try the Rice Dream range (in supermarkets nationwide). For supplements, try Holland & Barrett B-Complex & B12 Tablets (from £3.99, and Healthspan Vitamin B12 1,000mcg (£13.95, And whether you love or hate it, just 5g of Marmite gives us 25% of our recommended daily B12 intake.

Haricot beans Inca berries Jalapeño peppers Kale Lentils Milk (rice, coconut, almond) Nut butter Oats Pasta Quinoa Root vegetables Seitan 200


If I decide to go vegan, what are my first steps? “From meat lover to 100% vegan”

By Hannah Ebelthite and Ali Pantony. Photographs: Sarah Illenberger, @fettlevegan, @cara_schrock, @myberryforest/Instagram. Always check food labels to make sure they’re vegan. Keep xylitol away from pets, as it’s toxic to dogs

Sarah Wadmore, 26, a marketing manager from Brighton, ate meat or fish almost every day until October 2015, when she watched a documentary and went vegan overnight. Here’s her diary…

WEEKS 1-2 I stock up on veg and, while I have more energy, it’s hard work. Most food in my cupboards, such as honey, is now inedible. I can’t wear my silk or wool clothes. My skin breaks out, too, but I think this is a result of my body adjusting, so I don’t give up. WEEKS 3-4 I’m experimenting with food – like tofu – and while I’m not missing meat, I do miss cheese. Luckily, some restaurants in my home town, like Purezza, do vegan pizzas. My skin is clearing up and even looks brighter. But I’m still struggling with organisation. Because I can’t just reach for a sandwich or a ready meal, I’m planning the week’s meals on a Sunday, prepping as many packed lunches – chickpea salads and lentil-stuffed peppers – as I can. Sticking to this meal formula of ‘legume + veg’ is nutritious and cheap. WEEKS 5-6 The longer I stick to veganism, the easier it gets. I’m perfecting Sunday batch cooking – two trays of veg roasting while tofu marinates. I’ve noticed I don’t have that 4pm slump at work – but I’ve been diligent with supplements. NOW I don’t think twice before using rice milk in my porridge. I rarely feel bloated or tired. Ethically, I’m thrilled that I don’t use any animal products. It’s not for everyone, but I’ll never go back.

Of course, the choice to go vegan or not is yours. If you do – for the animals, the planet, your health or sustainable food production – it’s still worth having a consultation with a dietitian, especially if you have any existing health issues. They’ll make sure you have all nutrition bases covered. Your GP can recommend a dietitian in your area, or you can check out Then, stock up on vegan cookbooks. Try Forks Over Knives: The Cookbook by Del Sroufe, The Vegan Cookbook by Adele McConnell and The New Vegan by Áine Carlin. The key is to really think about and plan your meals, advises Marber. “Make sure they’re nutritionally balanced, and remember, healthy vegans love their food. They’re not afraid of experimenting.”



HappyCow Vegan/ Vegetarian Restaurant Guide App (£2.99 at the App Store). Locates your nearest veganfriendly shops, cafés and restaurants. O VISIT A one-stop vegan info site that covers the environment, campaigns and recipes, plus an e-shop. O BOOKMARK Post Punk Kitchen ( and My New Roots ( blogs for more delicious recipe inspiration. O

@fettlevegan: ZOKU ice cream + popsicle making gear!

@cara_schrock: Spring things in my belly

@myberryforest: Sweet potato sandwich with beetroot cashew cheese

(a meat substitute made from wheat gluten) Tofu Udon noodles Vinegar Walnuts Xylitol (a plant-based sweetener) Yeast (nutritional) Zest 201



burning myths about UTIs …that our experts are about to debunk


ou probably know the symptoms of a UTI: that need to pee right now and the sore sensation when you do. But you may not know why you get these infections or how to stop them. Don’t worry, we’ve got this.

1 Wo nel yg eftr oUmT Isse x


It’s OK just to call your doctor for meds

Wrong move. “Even if a patient is sure she has a UTI, I still make her come in so I can get a sample,” says Dr Dabney. Why? Many conditions mimic UTI symptoms, and even hospitals mix them up. According to a 2015 study, fewer than half of the UTIs diagnosed were identified correctly (some were STIs), so that visit to your GP is worth the trip. “If you don’t have a UTI – or if you do but it doesn’t respond to the antibiotic you have – we can adjust the treatment,” Dr Dabney says.


Cranberry juice prevents UTIs

“One theory was that cranberry juice altered your urine’s pH level, making it more acidic and so a less hospitable environment for bacteria,” says Dr Deepak A Kapoor, president of Advanced Urology Centers of New York. But a large-scale review concluded that cranberry juice


doesn’t really reduce the occurrence of UTIs. Stick to regular H2O. “Water will flush out the bladder without any sugar or artificial ingredients,” says Dr Kapoor.

4 Ps eexe ianvgo bi de fso irne f oe rc t ai of tne r Hit the toilet before and after sex, and you’re in the clear, right? Unfortunately, there’s never been great research that proves this will reduce your chances of getting a UTI. Doctors do recommend peeing, but only after sex, saying it can’t hurt. “But if you urinate before sex, it’s harder to urinate after, and you want a steady stream of urine to flush out bacteria,” says Dr Kapoor.

5 Si no cmr ee asseex uy ao ul rp orsi istki o n s

In truth, whether you’re standing, sitting or lying down doesn’t matter. “Those bacteria are equal-opportunity offenders: They’ll find their way into your urethra any way they can,” says gynaecologist Dr Mary Jane Minkin. The one thing that does have an impact? “Having vaginal intercourse after anal intercourse is a guaranteed way to introduce bad bacteria into your urinary tract,” says Dr Minkin. (If you’re going

from anal to vaginal in the same session, get your partner to wash and use a new condom.) Too much suction during oral sex can cause similar symptoms. “I’ve seen patients who can’t pee, or who complain it burns, because their partner has sucked so hard it has inflamed their clitoris and urethra,” adds obstetrician Dr Hilda Hutcherson. Love the enthusiasm, but ask your partner to ease up.

6 Ua rTeI cs o n t a g i o u s

Nope. While UTIs can be triggered by sex, your partner doesn’t pass on the bacteria. “It’s from bacteria living near the vulva and the opening to the urethra,” says Dr Dabney. But it’s easy to see how this myth started: we often get UTIs when we have sex for the first time after a long break, or after hooking up with someone new. “When you change partners, sex becomes different,” says Dr Kapoor. “The length and girth of his penis and the way you both move during intercourse can affect how much bacteria gets swept into your urinary tract. As a result, you may find that you’re more, or less, likely to get an infection than with a previous partner.”

By Hallie Levine. Illustrations: Gemma Correll

Sex is the most common cause; nearly 80% of infections in women occur within a day of intercourse. “The backand-forth rhythm propels bacteria from your vulva, vagina or rectum into your bladder,” explains Dr Lisa Dabney, an assistant professor of obstetrics and gynaecology. But there are other triggers, too, including wiping yourself from back to front, and masturbating. Having a condition that blocks your urinary tract, such as kidney stones, or affects your immune system, like diabetes, can also make you more likely to get one. If you get them frequently but not after sex, let your doctor know.


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.

hotlist GLAMOUR

Ready, steady, splurge The new-year detox is over and you’ve finally seen another pay packet. Now you need a treat – and we’ve got ideas…



Think heading to South Africa for a long weekend sounds mad? Since there’s only a two-hour time difference, there’s no jet-lag to deal with – you can take an overnight flight and, by morning, find yourself in one of the country’s famed winelands. Stellenbosch is a picturesque town with a wine route featuring more than 150 wine farms and estates. Stop by Kleine Zalze to taste the aromatic pinotage or blend your own wine at Middelvlei. Come evening, retreat to Lanzerac Hotel & Spa. The Cape Dutch hotel is still a functioning winery, and has 48 luxurious rooms spread over a lush estate. Bliss. By Alice Howarth Lanzerac Wine Estate in Stellenbosch, South Africa


South African Airways offers two daily overnight flights from Heathrow to Johannesburg and 19 daily connections to Cape Town. Visit or call 0844 375 9680.

Photographs: xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx



Tulum, Mexico – beach envy, us?

When the weather is rubbish here, we all ache for a sun-drenched beach. But there are beaches, and then there are beaches. Palm-treestrewn pockets of paradise with azure waters and white silky sand so breathtaking, you don’t even need to think about adding a Mayfair filter. Mexico’s Tulum Beach offers all this and more – Mayan ruins sit just behind the shore on a dramatic bluff, making the setting a perfect backdrop for the most beautiful sunset. Come on, just look at that view. As if you need convincing, right? By Lisa Harvey

Boulders Resort & Spa – race you there

Photographs: Getty Images

Why choose one cocktail when you can have three? That’s the thinking behind the new miniature cocktails menu at London’s freshly revamped Lanesborough Hotel – the perfect way to sample more than one creation, and at £25 for three, you won’t break the bank either.

Dubai’s Scape Restaurant and Bar gives good view


SUNSHINE AND SPA TREATS Trade in damp February for a sun-soaked break in Arizona’s Scottsdale. With more spas per capita than anywhere else in the States, meditative sunsets and crisp desert air, it’s no wonder the destination’s had the seal of approval from Beyoncé and Jay Z, Katy Perry and Jennifer Aniston. Unwind at Boulders Resort & Spa in the Sonoran Desert, where treatments are largely based around local plants and Native American techniques. The signature treatment involves taking a bath in turquoise oil. Heaven? You betcha. Other notable resorts include Sanctuary Camelback Mountain Resort & Spa and the Fairmont Scottsdale Princess. And they’re legendary for a reason. By Alice Howarth


Arizona’s Fairmont Scottsdale Princess; Sanctuary Camelback Mountain Resort & Spa

You might not have the £££ to stay at the Burj Al Arab Jumeirah – Dubai’s mega-luxe hotel – but that doesn’t mean you can’t pretend. Forgo the pricey night’s stay (approx £1,000+) and just head to the hotel for dinner. There are nine amazing restaurants to pick from within the hotel, but the most reasonable is Scape Restaurant and Bar – and trust us, it’s über chic. A pizza will set you back less than £20, and a burger can be yours for under £30. OK, that’s still a costly burger, but the views out over the Arabian Gulf make it worth every penny. And don’t forget to take your selfie in the hotel entrance – no one needs to know you’re not staying there. By Leanne Bayley 205

Top £29.99, skirt £29.99 and neckerchief £7.99 all Lindex




Raise the style stakes – and get a whole new look in one hit – with this killer outfit from Lindex (bonus points for the reversed logo tee).

D O YO U R B I T (IN STYLE) Red Nose Day is coming soon (March 24, to be precise), but you can get your good-deed glow on early, when the Red Nose T-shirts (designed by photographer Rankin) go on sale this month. Available online at from February 1 and in-store at TK Maxx from February 13. Kids’ T-shirts start at £6.99 and adults’ tees start at £9.99

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


ssory stylish way with ea coveting luxe gorgeousthis watch – pretty and useful, ou too? £2,385kind our favourite of shopping. £85 Accurist


Those geniuses at Mango have come up trumps once again with these cool summer combos – all we need now is a sunny day. Dresses £150 each and sandals £59.99


£27 b.tempt’d by Wacoal


S W I T C H U P YO U R BEACH LOOK Dreaming of that beach in Mexico (see page 205)? You’ll need to look the part, too – and this hero pairing by Ward Whillas is the ideal investment buy. Marlen rash guard £210 and Cooper bikini bottoms £120 both Ward Whillas at Net-A-Porter

£32 b.tempt’d by Wacoal

£15 b.tempt’d by Wacoal

Every fashion guru will tell you that any good outfit starts with the best underwear. A super-soft bra that shapes and is comfortable is your saviour.

We lo


thi s!

Jacket £60 and dress £38 both V by Very at



Want to make getting dressed every day a no-brainer? Just add a military jacket and a hard-working dress to your wardrobe.

…and promise to treat yourself to this classic navy cross-body bag. £14.95 Gap


e this! Shirt £270 AG Jeans at Selfridges

GIRL CRUSH ALERT Yep, we still want all of Alexa Chung’s wardrobe. And she’s done it again with her collaboration with AG Jeans for S/S17. Available now and we’ll take one of everything, thanks.

Jeans £259 AG Jeans at Selfridges

We lov


White mule £60, black mule £60 and leopard-print mule £65 all Vagabond

£94 Calvin Klein Jeans Eyewear at Marchon

# S H O E GOALS The mule is not going away – it’s become as much of a staple as jeans or an LBD. This Katlin design by Vagabond has all our bases covered.

E Y E EYE It doesn’t even need to be sunny for these beauties to work their magic. Be photo-ready in seconds with this selection of sunglasses by Calvin Klein. O

For more fashion updates, follow Executive Fashion & Beauty Directors Claudia Mahoney and Julia Yule on Instagram: @claudiamahoney @julia_yule 208

Photographs: Rankin. Still lifes: 3Objectives

£245 Calvin Klein Collection Eyewear at Marchon

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Beauty Nationwide

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Clairvoyancy & Tarot

Glamour Gap Guide GLAMOUR REMINDS YOU that all cosmetic surgery of course carries a risk,and this could include disappointment with the results.If in doubt, please consult your GP.

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the glam o ur


10 t i mes i t ’ s O K t o say, “ S cr e w i t , wh y n ot?”





GETTING THAT PIXIE CU T Less drying time = 10 more minutes in bed.

Not changing out of your PJs on Sundays #nojudgement.


4 BUYING THAT LEATHER JACKET A) It’s beautiful. B) It’s an investment. C) Who needs rent money anyway?

6 SAYING YES TO THAT NOT-SURE SECOND DATE You told him about that time you fell asleep in a bar and he STILL asked you out again. It’s a sign from the Tinder gods.


9 Doing sweet FA on holiday Lying in the sun = sweat, and sweat = detoxing. You’re basically on a health retreat.


Wearing Glasto clothes outside of Glasto

That sequined crop top is way too pretty to spend another 12 months at the back of your wardrobe.

10 GETTING ON A MOTORBIKE Because, hello? You’ve already got the leather jacket and every girl looks cool on a motorbike.

Photographs: Rex Features, iStock, Allstar, Planet Photos, Xposure, WENN



FE ST I VAL in association with

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