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Volume 25 Number 5 MAY 2018

187 ZOË Zoë Kravitz in a Philip Treacy for Valentino Haute Couture hat with Marla Aaron hoops and Tiffany & Co. rings. All other earrings, her own.

directory

Photographed by Anthony Maule.

ON THE COVER 113 THE DENIM GUIDE: YOUR NEW FAVORITE JEANS 151 151 BEST BEAUTY BUYS 187 ZOË KRAVITZ: THE GIRL WE WANT TO BE

FEATURES 93 FROM HERE TO MATERNITY Writer Elizabeth Holmes gets real about IVF: the good, the bad, and the ugly

96 WHEN KATIE MET HALIMA Journalist Katie Couric and Somali-American model Halima Aden chat about modern beauty

187 ZOË Zoë Kravitz trades philosophies on aging, the joy of female friendship, and the power of recentering with her godmother Marisa Tomei

196 TAYLOR GOES TO HOLLYWOOD Model Taylor Hill sits down with her icon, Cindy Crawford

M AY 2 0 1 8 I n S T Y L E

19


DIRECTORY

57 ON DEMAND The Row (top) and Fendi heels. Calvin Klein Home quilt. Photographed by Robin Stein.

212 GUGU MBATHA-RAW WEARS MANY HATS Gugu Mbatha-Raw in a Jacquemus hat and Marc Jacobs jacket and bodysuit. Photographed by Tom Schirmacher.

FEATURES (continued) 206 PORTRAIT OF A YOUNG LADY Rowan Blanchard welcomes womanhood

212 GUGU MBATHA-RAW WEARS MANY HATS The British actress shows off her increasingly impressive range

220 BOY WONDER Figure skating’s charming champion Adam Rippon on superstardom and what’s up next

226 EVERY HAIR Famed hairstylist Sam McKnight gets inspired by 1970s London

232 THE LIGHT SIDE Actress Judith Light explains her views on beauty

THE START 49 Kenzo débuts swimsuits, Ulla Johnson collaborates with Garrett Leight eyewear, The Handmaid’s Tale returns, plus more fashion and culture news

ON DEMAND 57 Shop playful patterned accessories, like Calvin Klein’s geometric tote and Fendi’s textured kitten heels

THE LOOK 63 DESIGNERS’ MODEL CRUSHES Designers on the model muses who have revived their runways

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2018 BEST BEAUTY BUYS Ilia Lipstick in Voilà.

151

69 BEST DRESS Elle Fanning in Valentino Haute Couture

70 THE LOOK Maximalist mixed prints, head-to-toe denim, and statement trenchcoats

76 HER BEST EVER Beyoncé 79 THE GIRL,THE WOMAN, THE LADY Lily-Rose Depp, Michelle Dockery, Laura Dern

88 MY STYLE CRUSH Alexandra Shipp y Evan Rachel Wood

BADASS WOMEN 90 “WHY ISN’T EVERYONE TALKING ABOUT THIS?” Mariska Hargitay channels her alter ego, Olivia Benson, to advocate on behalf of sexual-assault victims

226 EVERY HAIR Model Kirin Dejonckheere in a Fendi top with Messika Paris earrings. Photographed by Horst Diekgerdes.

INSTANT STYLE 99 WHAT TO WEAR, WHAT TO BUY Rainbow stripes, organic jewelry, and fancy florals to add to your list

108 MY STYLE Yasmin Sewell’s favorites 113 WE’VE GOT THE BLUES Our ultimate denim guide, from jeans to jackets

BEAUTY 121 HEY, MAMA! Jourdan Dunn opens up about raising her young son while conquering the runway

127 GET THE GLOW Beauty pros’ top spots to get luminous skin


DIRECTORY

BEAUTY (continued) 130 THE FACE Kerry Washington 132 THE INFLUENCER Dr. Barbara Sturm on healthy, radiant skin

136 BEAUTY MARK Maya Rudolph’s freckles

220 BOY WONDER Adam Rippon in a Helmut Lang shirt and Coach 1941 pants. Jewelry, his own. Photographed by Robbie Fimmano.

138 SO WHAT DO YOU DO, KYLIE MINOGUE? 140 BEAUTY TALK Kaia Gerber 142 THE BUZZ Editor-tested sun protection, pretty tattoos, and more

151 2018 BEST BEAUTY BUYS The products that actually work, on everything from lips to fingertips

THE LIFE 237 IN THE BAG Beauty, fitness, and wellness gurus reveal the travel essentials they can’t live without

245 TAKING THE CAKE Baker Amirah Kassem and beauty mogul Aerin Lauder assemble Flour Shop’s signature explosion cake

ALSO IN THE ISSUE 26 HELLO! 28 THE COVER 30 HER STYLE 32 FEEDBACK 34 REAL STYLE 36 CONTRIBUTORS 252 WHY I LOVE... My Morse code “sister” bracelet, by Uzo Aduba

206 PORTRAIT OF A YOUNG LADY Rowan Blanchard in a Max Mara trenchcoat with a Buccellati necklace. Photographed by Theresa Marx.

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THE START Model Nykhor Paul in a Kenzo La Collection Memento N°2 swimsuit. Photographed by Mark Lim.


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Hello! Welcome to our spring beauty issue. I think it’s the best one yet. First, would you just look at our cover? Zoë Kravitz is so stunning, so cool, and so thoroughly herself that we decided to run five covers of her wearing strikingly distinct styles of makeup paired with the dreamiest couture. Thank you to Anthony Maule for the exquisite pictures. This issue is about celebrating the beauty of different people, both for their physical appearance and for what they have to say. Olympic figure skater Adam Rippon, for example, came to the world’s attention for his skills on the ice but kept us watching for his charisma and humor. (I was at the fashion Elie Saab hat. shows in Europe during the Winter Olympics and Gucci coat. so wished he’d been sitting with me instead.) Check out the great profile of him by Christopher Bagley. I met actress Gugu Mbatha-Raw at our offices a few months back and was captivated not just by her face but by her interest in “wearing many hats” on the screen. Then and there we came up with the shoot concept (and my favorite picture in May, above, left). Also in this month’s mix is the beloved Judith Light, looking divine—and flexible!—in red leather Calvin Klein. And finally, the gorgeous model Taylor Hill goes to Hollywood (Boulevard) with not one but two Chewbaccas. Speaking of other species, there’s nothing more beautiful than our animal friends. I want to be clear that InStyle does not photograph fur—nor do we accept fur advertising. How thrilling that the fashion industry is beginning to embrace fur-free alternatives. Here’s to this dear chinchilla living a long and lovely life. Enjoy the issue!

MY BEST BEAUTY BUYS Clockwise from left: Jouer Slim Crème Eyeliner in Matte Brown, $16; jouercosmetics.com. YSL Kiss & Blush Duo Stick in From Me to You, $34; yslbeautyus.com. Charlotte Tilbury Eyes to Mesmerise Cream Eyeshadow in Bette, $32; charlottetilbury.com. Jouer High Pigment Lip Gloss in Park Ave., $17; jouercosmetics.com. Marc Jacobs Beauty O!Mega Bronzer Perfect Tan, $49; marcjacobsbeauty.com.

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


© 2018

BLOOMINGDALE’S

NORDSTROM

SEPHORA

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FINE LINE YSL Couture Kajal Eye Pencil in Bleu Cobalt, $35; yslbeauty us.com.

GLOW UP YSL Blush Volupté in Rebelle, $48; yslbeautyus.com.

LIP SERVICE YSL Rouge Pur Couture Lipstick in Orange Imagine, $37; yslbeautyus.com.

Kravitz in a Saint Laurent by Anthony Vaccarello dress, Marla Aaron hoops (all other earrings, her own), and Tiffany & Co. rings.

She is known for her super-chill demeanor and effortless approach to style. So, as expected, Zoë Kravitz kept cool at our New York City shoot, sipping green tea and swaying along to the Black Panther soundtrack. Yet when it came time to play dress-up, the actress gave us a true taste of her dramatic range, confidently posing in overthe-top accessories like a feathered magenta hat and black lace veil. She took a special liking to a Dior Haute Couture face mask that gave off major Batman vibes. But though the look was very superhero, Kravitz was more interested in channeling DC Comics’ resident villain: “This is my best Joker smile,” she said, laughing. At the end of the night, Kravitz left behind the statement pieces—as well as her newfound alter ego—and calmly strolled back out onto the streets of Gotham. 28

I n S T Y L E M AY 2 0 1 8

DIOR HAUTE COUTURE

BEHIND THE SCENES WITH OUR MAY COVER STAR, ZOË KRAVITZ

CHANEL HAUTE COUTURE

the cover

VALENTINO HAUTE COUTURE

PUMPED PLAYLIST Black Panther: The Album, $10; available on iTunes.

GOLD STANDARD Tiffany & Co. rings, $750 (top) and $6,900; tiffany.com.

COVER CREDITS Dress Valentino Haute Couture. Hoops Marla Aaron. All other earrings, her own. Rings Tiffany & Co. Photographed for InStyle by Anthony Maule. Styled by Andrew Mukamal. Hair: Nikki Nelms. Makeup: Nina Park. Manicure: Casey Herman.

See behind-the-scenes video from our cover shoot at instyle.com/kravitz


her style

OUR MAY COVER STAR, ZOË KRAVITZ , PL AYS FAVORITES

JEWELRY ALL-STAR Maria Tash earring, $625; venusby mariatash.com.

1 Saint Laurent by Anthony Vaccarello dress. Marla Aaron hoops. All other earrings, her own. Tiffany & Co. rings.

2

EYEBROW MVP YSL Couture Brow in Brun Dore, $35; yslbeautyus.com. 3

GO-TO SHADES Adam Selman x Le Specs sunglasses, $120; opening ceremony.com. FLOWER PICKS Peonies and lilies

TOP SHOPPING SPOT Scout in Los Angeles (8021 Melrose Ave.; scoutla.net).

1. IDEAL MEAL Rigatoni Zucchini at Emilio’s Ballato in N.Y.C. (55 E. Houston St.; 212-274-8881).

6

4

5

7

2. SIGNATURE SCENT YSL Black Opium eau de parfum, $91/1.7 fl. oz.; yslbeautyus.com. 3. CURRENT READ South and West: From a Notebook, by Joan Didion, $15; amazon.com.

HAIR-CARE HERO Grown Alchemist Nourishing Shampoo, $49; revolve.com.

4. COOLEST KICKS Nike sneakers, $70; nike.com. 5. DENIM OBSESSIONS Alexander Wang jeans ($265) and jacket ($450); alexanderwang.com. 6. STYLE ICON Her mom, Lisa Bonet. 7. BINGE-WORTHY SHOW The Sopranos.

30

MUST-HAVE TOTE Saint Laurent by Anthony Vaccarello handbag, $1,050; ysl.com.

DREAM DESTINATION Mandarin Oriental in Tokyo (2-1-1 Nihonbashi Muromachi; mandarinoriental.com/tokyo).


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feedback What I love: a great statement sleeve #fauxfur #hmstyle #statementsleeves #mylooks [...] #trendingstyle —@SLICE_OF _VICE

DREAM COME TRUE

This right here.....this is fashion magic for me. I have loved @instylemagazine since my mother bought me my first copy wayyyy back when I was just a little girl with a fashion dream. Then to top it of, they put @oprah on the cover! WHAT! I can’t express my joy! I am the biggest Oprah fan ever. I may have to buy a second copy to store away. [...] #instyle —@DCIMAGE, via Instagram

Oprah Winfrey in the March issue Balenciaga coat, tights, and pumps. Roxanne Assoulin earrings.

Quick illustration with ballpoint pen... Inspired by @cindycrawford [subscriber] coverstar for @instylemagazine March 2018 Issue... All in @versace_official... —@GIGIMIND STUDIO

HEAD OVER HEELS

Oh @LenaWaithe! This is like the sweetest love story [“Master of Love,” March]. Warm wishes & lots more love! —@TINAMCELROYANSA, via Twitter

Enjoying my V-day gift with my favorite @instylemagazine this morning! Love that my blooms are still fresh and pretty! #thelittlethings

Post-workout bliss— Avo, Oprah and Oskar. #instylemagazine #oprah #momofboys —@SARAH DOWNING

THE WHOLE NINE

Can I just say how AMAZING @Oprah looks in March’s @InStyle? She is all of the goals. All of them. #blackgirlmagic #mogulmagic #icon —@NUCLEUS22, via Twitter

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

Called out! Cindy Crawford’s daughter, Kaia Gerber, left this hilarious comment on Instagram about her mom’s tribute to Versace in our March issue.

—@HAPPYGIRL .BLOG

MAD FOR MUPPETS

Thank you for “Abby Cadabby Reviews Spring” in the February issue. An adorable Sesame Street character walking through the diferent pieces is so fun and whimsical. It reminds me of why I have loved fashion ever since I was a little girl. —ERICA HOROWITZ, New York City

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Correction: On page 44 of the April issue, we incorrectly identified the pieces Demi Lovato was wearing. She was wearing a Philosophy di Lorenzo Serafini jumpsuit and Roberto Cavalli earrings. We regret the error.

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


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real style INSTYLE READERS TEST-DRIVE THE TRENDS FROM OUR PAGES

CAROLINE EN BRASCH NIELS

Hats, from top: Clyde, Laulhère, Kangol.

LACEY DOUTHAT, Johnson City, Tenn.

@wearetheglittergospel

INSPIRED BY Instant Style: “Hip Hip Berets!” (November 2017)

ALTUZARRA

HOW SHE MAKES IT HER OWN Douthat’s pastel pink beret adds a little je ne sais quoi to her printed jumpsuit, denim jacket, and top-handle bag.

White House Black Market blouse. Raey jeans. DVF skirt. Marc Fisher LTD boots.

INSPIRED BY “Spring Sneak Peek: Chic-quins” (January 2018) HOW SHE MAKES IT HER OWN Giving sequins the weekend treatment, Ingleton Smith teams a sparkly maxi with cool streetwear staples.

BALMAIN

SHANNAE INGLETON SMITH, Toronto @torontoshay

TANIA CASCILLA, New York City @darling_tee INSPIRED BY “Insta-Outfit: The Haute Rocker” (November 2017) HOW SHE MAKES IT HER OWN Cascilla puts a fresh spin on leopard print by combining her statement coat with a crisp white blouse, ripped boyfriend jeans, and patent-leather booties.

KATYA BYCHKOVA, New York City

@stylesprinter

INSPIRED BY The Look: “The Sharpest Tulle” (March 2018) HOW SHE MAKES IT HER OWN Who says a flowy tulle skirt works only on the red carpet? Bychkova takes hers to the steps of the Met.

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

GIORGIA TORDINI


contributors

THIS MONTH’S ALL-STARS ON THE LESSONS THEY’VE LEARNED FROM THEIR MAMAS

Be kind to ever yone you m only trust you eet, and r mom.” RO WA N B L A

“Don’t rely on anyone else— just do it yourself.”

N CH A R D ACTRESS, “P ortrait of a Yo ung Lady,” p. 20 6

SAM MCKNIGHT HAIRSTYLIST, “Every Hair,” p. 226

Pain is only temporary. You might sufer a little bit, but you’ll reap the benefits later.”

E L WOOD EVAN R ACH rush, p. 88 yle C ACTRESS, St

No one is alone.”

ADAM RIPPON OLYMPIC FIGURE SKATER, “Boy Wonder,” p. 220

“Work hard, because something always comes from hard work.”

UZO ADUBA ACTRESS, Why I Love, p. 252

“Always be authentic, put family first, and be able to cook a great meal for 20 people.”

DR. BARBARA STURM AESTHETIC PHYSICIAN, The Influencer, p. 132

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You get to choose how to handle what life throws at you.” ALEXANDRA SHIPP ACTRESS, Style Crush, p. 88


CONTRIBUTORS

Thank You to Our Pros

LADY GAGA

WE ASKED THE PANEL OF EXPERTS WHO VOTED ON OUR BEST BEAUTY BUYS ONE L AST QUESTION: WHO IS YOUR ULTIMATE BEAUTY ICON?

MAKEUP ARTISTS

E BRIGITT T BARDO

“Brigitte Bardot’s makeup was never overdone, and her eyeliner was always perfect. She could wear a cat eye like no other woman in the world.”

Terri Apanasewicz, Gita Bass, Kirin Bhatty, Kimberly Bragalone, Tasha Reiko Brown, Daniel Chinchilla, Brett Freedman, Suzy Gerstein, Bruce Grayson, Kristin Hilton, Fara Homidi, Anthea King, Janice Kinjo, Jo-Anna Lynn, Kerry Malouf, Christian McCulloch, Keita Moore, Tomy Rivero, Johny Saade, Lucky Smyler, Andrew Sotomayor, Vera Steimberg, Justin Tyme

“Lady Gaga takes style risks that are unexpected, calculated, and totally worthy of beauty-icon status.”

DERMATOLOGISTS Ramsey Alsarraf, Yoon-Soo Cindy Bae, Susan Binder, Jeremy Brauer, Anne M. Chapas, Annie Chiu, Jeanine B. Downie, Dendy Engelman, Paul Jarrod Frank, Francesca J. Fusco, Mona Gohara, Gary Goldenberg, Emmy Graber, Melanie Grossman, Michelle Henry, Ranella Hirsch, Rosemarie Ingleton, Debra Jaliman, Angela J. Lamb, Melissa Kanchanapoomi Levin, Amy Lewis, Mary P. Lupo, Jennifer L. MacGregor, Kavita Mariwalla, Ellen Marmur, Rachel Nazarian, Melanie Palm, Marina Peredo, Anthony Rossi, Sejal Shah, Noëlle Sherber, Heidi A. Waldorf, Joshua Zeichner

CHRISTY TURLINGTON

“Christy Turlington is beautiful on the outside, but it’s her humanitarian efforts I really admire.”

HAIRSTYLISTS

RIHANNA

Joseph Chase, Felix Fischer, Korey Fitzpatrick, Brittany Gharring, Arsen Gurgov, Marcia Hamilton, Laurie Heaps, Nai’vasha Johnson, Sami Knight, Cervando Maldonado, Steven Mason, Marc Mena, Holly Mills, Braydon Nelson, Eliut Rivera, Gregorio Ruggeri, Christophe Saluzzo, Nunzio Saviano, Michael Sparks, Takisha Sturdivant-Drew

MARILYN MONROE

MANICURISTS “Rihanna is a badass. She works it in any and every look you can imagine.” 38

I n S T Y L E M AY 2 0 1 8

Fariha Ali, Cassandre Banel, Melissa Bozant, Sarah Chue, Maisie Dunbar, Samira Far, Whitney Gibson, Honey, Lisa Logan, Trish Lomax, Miss Pop, Sunshine Outing, Rica Romain, Reina Santos, Jackie Saulsbery, Dawn Sterling, Yuko Wada, Barbara Warner, Aggie Zaro

“Marilyn Monroe’s effortlessly elegant look has stood the test of time.”


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Editorial Offices: 225 Liberty St., New York, NY 10281, 212-522-1212. Los Angeles Bureau: 11766 Wilshire Blvd., Suite 1700, Los Angeles, CA 90025, 310-268-7200. Customer Service and Subscriptions: For 24/7 service, please use our website: instyle.com/customerservice. You can also call 800-274-6200 or write to ef® at P.O. Box 30606, Tampa, FL 33630-0606. Subscribers: If the postal authorities alert us that your magazine is undeliverable, we have no further obligation unless we receive a corrected address within two years. Your bank may provide updates to the card information we have on file. You may opt out of this service at any time. Mailing List: We make a portion of our mailing list available to reputable firms. If you would prefer that we not include your name, please call or write us. © 2018 Time Inc. All rights reserved. Reproduction in whole or in part without written permission is prohibited. ef® and the ef® Cover Design are registered trademarks of Time Inc.

TAYLOR HILL in a Dolce & Gabbana dress. Photographed by Alexander Saladrigas


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SWIM FAN

Long-weekend season feels closer than ever thanks to the colorful début of Kenzo’s first full line of bathing suits. As part of the iconic French label’s latest installment of La Collection Memento—an ongoing series of updated archival designs—the styles showcase house founder Kenzō Takada’s famously bold prints, all of which look fantastic paired with a fruity umbrella drink. Kenzo La Collection Memento N°2 swimsuit, $270; kenzo.com.

P H OTO G R A P H E D BY M A R K L I M

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THE START

Karl Lagerfeld Paris T-shirt, $50; request at stitchfix .com (available in sizes up to 3X).

VINCE The city-cool mainstay brings its streamlined aesthetic to a capsule of getaway essentials, including a few special designs made in collaboration with beachy labels such as Her Line and La Marée.

THREE GRACES LONDON For its first evening collection, the luxe leisurewear brand lends its romantic sensibility to an array of gowns in Moroccansunset hues.

Vince sandals ($250), Vince x La Marée bikini ($216) and swimsuit (on model, $210), Vince x Janessa Leone hat (on model, $184); vince .com.

GET PACKING Fill your spring-break suitcase with styles from these resortfriendly launches.

Danielle Fichera top and dress (on model), $550 each; danielle fichera.com.

THOUGHTS, PROVOKED

DANIELLE FICHERA

Three Graces London dresses, $750 (revolve .com), $584 (on model; revolve .com), and $592 (above, right; modaoperandi .com).

This vacation-minded line hit the scene last year with a selection of crisp cotton cover-ups. For its sophomore collection, equally breezy staples are invited to the (rooftop pool) party.

WELL FRAMED In partnership with eyewear company Garrett Leight, boho go-to Ulla Johnson gives its globe-trotting girl an assortment of shades and specs.

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TRÈS BIEN Personalized digital-shopping service Stitchfix taps fashion legend Karl Lagerfeld for limited-edition Parisian-chic pieces available exclusively in plus sizes.

Garrett Leight x Ulla Johnson Collaboration sunglasses, $365; garrettleight .com.

Highlights of Curtis Sittenfeld’s first collection of short (but sharp) stories: a housewife hoping for her friend’s too-perfect life to unravel, and a newlywed who comes face-to-face with a former high-school bully on her honeymoon. You Think It, I’ll Say It: Stories, by Curtis Sittenfeld, Random House, $27; amazon.com.


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THE START Emily Meyer suits (from $1,445), jackets (from $1,012), and pants (from $660); emilymeyer.com (custom-made in any size).

OFFICE OBSESSION

EMILY MEYER This ladies-only atelier is disrupting the boys’-club business of bespoke tailoring with customized suit separates for powerhouse clients like Audrey Gelman and Stacy London.

THE HANDMAID’S TALE RETURNS

MOTHER LOVE Just in time for Mother’s Day, author and photographer Claiborne Swanson Frank documents the relationships between 70 famous moms and their kids. Patti Hansen, Carolina Herrera, and Nicole Trunfio [above] are among those featured in the collection.

Hulu’s dystopian drama enters uncharted territory on April 25, with Season 2 picking up where Margaret Atwood’s 1985 novel of the same name ends. No matter what’s next for pregnant Offred—who walked toward her uncertain fate when we last saw her—and the rest of Gilead’s oppressed residents, it’s guaranteed to get people talking.

Mother and Child, by Claiborne Swanson Frank, Assouline, $85; assouline.com.

SOUTHERN CHARM Draper James founder (and Churchill Downs veteran) Reese Witherspoon brings classic Kentucky Derby style to the masses with a collection inspired by her own days at the races. “The look is very festive and colorful,” says the actress. “More is more!” Draper James bag, $195; draperjames.com.

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Hermès watches, $3,400 each; at Hermès.

PLAY TIME Hermès rolls out a set of whimsical watches based on the equestrian motifs and primary brights found in the beloved French board game Petits Chevaux (“little horses”).


T H E E M I LY B Y

E M I LY R ATA J K O W S K I , PA L M S P R I N G S


THE START À LA MODE Francesco Missoni (son of the brand’s creative director, Angela Missoni) shares family recipes for dishes as colorful as the fashion house’s designs. The Missoni Family Cookbook, by Francesco Maccapani Missoni, Assouline, $50; assouline.com.

CLOSET CLASSIC

LOUP CHARMANT SOLE SOCIETY Stuart Weitzman knows good shoes, and from April 20 through October 8, the New-York Historical Society will display more than 100 of the designer’s all-time favorite pairs in “Walk This Way: Footwear from the Stuart Weitzman Collection of Historic Shoes” (nyhistory.org).

Translated as “charming wolf,” this summer-centric brand specializes in the kind of airy, no-fuss silhouettes (silk slips, linen caftans, and cotton sundresses) you can throw over a bikini before heading to dinner.

Loup Charmant dresses, (from left) $595, $355, $375, $455, and $725 (on model); shop .loupcharmant.com.

SHOP TALK Chicago concept store Space 519 makes a strong case for IRL shopping with its revamped flagship: It includes a farm-to-table restaurant, a coffee bar, and of course extra square footage to showcase cult labels, many of which have created limited-edition designs, such as these playful Lizzie Fortunato earrings, to celebrate the occasion.

FUNNY GIRL Before she became a megastar, Barbra Streisand shopped at thrift stores and did her laundry in a bathtub (which happened to be located in her kitchen). Photographer Bill Eppridge candidly captured her rise to fame in the ’60s. Becoming Barbra presents 90-plus behind-the-scenes photos from that period. Becoming Barbra, by Bill Eppridge, Rizzoli New York, $40; rizzoliusa.com.

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Lizzie Fortunato for Space 519 earrings, $195; space519 .com.


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Eye-catching accessories greater than the sum of their parts. Calvin Klein 205W39NYC tote, $2,850; calvinklein.com. Calvin Klein Home one-of-a-kind quilts (throughout); at Calvin Klein 205W39NYC, 212-292-9000. P H OTO G R A P H E D BY R O B I N S T E I N


ON DEMAND

SIDE HUSTLE Necklaces, clockwise from top left: Santo by Zani $6,150; at Bergdorf Goodman. Marla Aaron $7,608; marlaaaron.com. Monica Rich Kosann $6,975; monicarichkosann.com.

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ON DEMAND

MATERIAL GOODS Heels, from top: The Row $890; at Barneys New York. Fendi $1,190; fendi.com. Bottega Veneta $990; at Bottega Veneta, 800-845-6790. Set design: Danielle Selig.

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S I G N AT U R E C O L L E C T I O N

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E F F YJ E W E L R Y.C O M

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1 . 87 7. A S K . E F F Y


FASHION STATEMENT

Designers’ Model Crushes

As the old saying goes (or perhaps should have gone), behind every successful designer there is a model. So we asked some of our favorite fashion creators to answer this question: Who do you love? BY ERIC WILSON

Major model moments at the fall collections, from left: Irina Shayk in Bottega Veneta, Joan Smalls in Tom Ford, Natalia Vodianova in Versace, Cara Delevingne in Burberry, and Gigi Hadid in Versace


FASHION STATEMENT

I

s there really any question that big models with big personalities are back? For a while there, after the turn of the millennium, it seemed that any sign of personal expression had gone entirely out of fashion among the young women who walked the runways. But now hardly a show goes by that doesn’t encourage the audience to pay as much attention to the girls as the clothes, and that is largely the result of eforts in recent years to celebrate diversity in the industry whenever possible. Suddenly, it’s safe to love models again. Perhaps the most obvious example of this change of attitude comes from Brandon Maxwell, the young star of the New York collections who cast his February show with a breathtaking lineup of confident women, including faces both fresh and familiar—Maria Borges, Karlie Kloss, Riley Montana, Shanelle Nyasiase, Joan Smalls, and many more. Wherever you looked during the fall collections, which not incidentally celebrated the style and spirit of the 1980s, there were wonderful appearances by supermodels of seasons past, best exemplified by Natalia Vodianova, Raquel Zimmermann, and a sultry Imaan Hammam tearing up the runway at Versace. Irina Shayk didn’t disappoint at Bottega Veneta either, and Cara Delevingne charmed at Burberry, wearing a rainbow-striped faux fur as part of an LGBTQ+ tribute by departing chief creative oicer Christopher Bailey. There were weird moments too, such as when Russian model Unia Pakhomova opened the Gucci show, carrying a replica of her own head. And there were sweet moments as well: when models in the Sonia Rykiel show laughed and danced in honor of the house’s 50th anniversary, and when Gigi Hadid led the Tod’s show while clutching an outrageously adorable puppy. “Wasn’t it a beautiful show?” asked Bella Hadid the next day. “There were all these puppies backstage, and it was just the cutest thing.” Also cute? The fact that designers are citing models as muses and aligning themselves with those who share their values. Here, they identify their latest model crushes.

“I find Kaia Gerber so well-mannered and hardworking. This, of course, is due to mama Cindy, who raised her kids with Midwestern values even though they were living in Malibu.” —JEREMY SCOTT, creative director, Moschino

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“Erin Wasson is the modern idea of a woman who isn’t defined by her man. She’s her own force to be reckoned with and inspires confidence throughout the modeling world today.” —LAURA KIM & FERNANDO GARCIA, co-founders of Monse

“I love Vittoria Ceretti’s sophisticated, elegant, and mysterious beauty. She is classic yet modern and represents a new generation of Italian beauties in the world.” —ALBERTA FERRETTI

“Giedre Dukauskaite is the most tenured, timeless, and versatile of models working right now. She adds a strong, confident yet feminine and joyful twist to whatever she wears.” —PAUL ANDREW, women’s creative director, Salvatore Ferragamo


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FASHION STATEMENT

“I love Adwoa Aboah because she represents a new generation of models using their position to support other women. In addition to her beauty, her strength and her passion really stand out.” —MARIA GRAZIA CHIURI, artistic director, Dior

“Aside from their physical beauty, Bella and Gigi Hadid are so absolutely genuine and just…real. That can be hard to come across. They are also incredibly kind to everyone, and their energy is so pure and infectious.” —PRABAL GURUNG

“What’s most inspiring about Sara Grace Wallerstedt is the otherworldly quality she projects when trying on the clothes. Her look transports you and gives you something completely new.” —ANNA SUI

“I have so much respect for Hunter Schafer’s courage in her personal activism. Teenage years are hard enough, but to be the face of a campaign against transphobic bills like North Carolina’s HB2 and speak as eloquently as she does on these issues on the national stage, all while pursuing a modeling career, that deserves some serious love.” —JONATHAN SIMKHAI

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“Cara Taylor walked in and immediately lightened the mood for me. She tried on her dress and told me she felt like a princess, and then we ate chicken nuggets and had a good laugh.” —BRANDON MAXWELL

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


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by ERIC WILSON

BEST DRESS ELLE FANNING IN VALENTINO HAUTE COUTURE There’s only one way to make a showstopping entrance these days, and that is to go bold or go home. This dramatic carpetgrazing gown from creative director Pierpaolo Piccioli’s spring 2018 couture collection truly waves the flag for fabulousness.

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THE LOOK KATE HUDSON in Etro ANA DE ARMAS in Stella McCartney

HAILEY BALDWIN in Elie Saab

CHLOÃ&#x2039; SEVIGNY in Proenza Schouler ZENDAYA in Stella Jean

Wild Thoughts Minimalism has its place, just not here. Eye-catching prints and patterns ofer a joyous welcome to the stirrings of spring.

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OLIVIA PALERMO in Farm

EMILY BLUNT in Dior

FREIDA PINTO in Gucci


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THE LOOK

Double Denim

ALEXA CHUNG in PSWL Proenza Schouler

The Canadian tuxedo makes a stylish return, along with other daring jeans combos. Justin and Britney are finally vindicated. CIARA in Tom Ford

RITA ORA in Études

ISABELLE HUPPERT in Calvin Klein 205W39NYC

HAILEY BALDWIN in Études

GABRIELLE UNION in Gabriela Hearst

RIHANNA in Matthew Adams Dolan

LILY ALDRIDGE in Levi’s BELLA HADID in Sheila Rashid

A little bit of tailoring turns basic denim into something modern and cool.” —CIARA

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THE LOOK

Rain Dates

KARLIE KLOSS in Burberry

LADY GAGA in Dion Lee

Trenchcoats are always chic, but add a pop of color or a little shine and you’ll be praying for a downpour.

BLAKE LIVELY in Michael Kors Collection

GIGI HADID in Burberry

LUPITA NYONG’O in Zeynep Arçay

ZENDAYA in Giuseppe di Morabito BELLA HADID in Burberry

ROSIE HUNTINGTONWHITELEY in By Malene Birger

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THE LOOK 2013: In TOM FORD at the release party for her album Beyoncé in N.Y.C.

Beyoncé H ER BEST EVER

“Beyoncé’s style has changed so much over the years. Sometimes it’s superglam and other times modern and natural, but it’s always iconic,” says L’Oréal Paris makeup artist Sir John, who has been helping Queen B wake up like this since 2011. “Rather than choosing a look for the label, she just goes with what she loves. She doesn’t need to follow the trends—she makes them.”

2016: In GIVENCHY at the CFDA Fashion Awards in N.Y.C.

2011: In LANVIN at the MTV Video Music Awards in L.A. 2013: In OSMAN at the Grammy Awards in L.A. 2015: In GIVENCHY HAUTE COUTURE at the Met Gala in N.Y.C.

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2016: In GUCCI on the streets of N.Y.C.

2014: In GUCCI at the Chime for Change event in N.Y.C.


2015: In a CUSHNIE ET OCHS top and DSQUARED2 shorts on the streets of N.Y.C.

2017: In WALTER MENDEZ at a Tidal event in N.Y.C.

2009: In BALMAIN at the BET Awards in L.A.

HER MOST BEYONCÉ-EST!

2015: In STELLA MCCARTNEY at theVanity Fair Oscar party in L.A.

Nominated for best actress in a musical or comedy for her performance in Dreamgirls, Beyoncé didn’t have to look far for Golden Globes dress inspiration. “The sequins and beading were an ode to the movie and my character, Deena,” she told InStyle of her shimmering Elie Saab creation. “It was really sexy.”

2016: In GIVENCHY HAUTE COUTURE at the Met Gala in N.Y.C.

2014: In GIVENCHY HAUTE COUTURE at the Met Gala in N.Y.C.

2007: In ELIE SAAB at the Golden Globe Awards in L.A.


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THE LOOK

THE GIRL

Lily-RoseDepp

She exudes cool, whether in dressed-up denim and sweats or an ethereal white gown.

Elizabeth and James skirt, $595; nordstrom .com.

Mavi jeans, $98; mavi .com.

Hunter backpack, $250; hunter boots.com.

Maria Black earring, $170/single; maria-black.com. Ann Taylor top, $70; anntaylor.com.

In Chanel In Chanel

Simply Be cropped top and skirt set, $315; simplybe.com (available in sizes up to 22).

Adidas Originals hoodie, $80; adidas.com. Rebecca Minkoff layered necklace, $78; shopbop.com.

In Chanel Shrimps bag, $438; matches fashion.com.

Maje jacket, $570; us.maje.com.

BEAUTY BEAT For a naturallooking flush, choose a cream blush that melts into skin. We like Chanel Les Beiges Healthy Glow Sheer Colour Stick in 22 ($45; chanel .com).

Schutz slingbacks, $170; bloomingdales.com.

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THE LOOK

THE WOMAN

MichelleDockery

Her timeless-with-a-twist mix: classic tailoring punched up with zingy colors and pretty florals. Kendall + Kylie pumps, $152; farfetch.com.

In David Koma Theory pants, $275; theory .com.

Monica Vinader ring, $295; monica vinader .com. L.K. Bennett skirt, $375; us.lk ben nett .com.

Self-Portrait jumpsuit, $545; modaoperandi .com.

Boden dress, $200; bodenusa .com.

In Erdem In Osman

Elvi skirt, $59; nordstrom.com (available in sizes up to 24). Zoe Chicco earrings, $165; shopbop .com. Tibi sweater, $375; tibi.com.

Staud bag, $250; staud .clothing.

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BEAUTY BEAT A “rorange” (redorange) lipstick perfectly warms fair skin like Dockery’s, says makeup pro Fabiola. Try Bite Beauty Amuse Bouche Lipstick in Persimmon ($26; sephora.com).

Nine West flats, $79; ninewest .com.


THE LOOK

Laura Dern

THE LADY The versatile actress pulls off edgy grommets, disco sequins, and soft pink with equal aplomb. In Rodarte Nanette Lepore top, $328; nanette lepore .com.

Sachin & Babi skirt, $395; sachinand babi.com.

Nadri earrings, $85; bloomingdales .com.

Charles & Keith clutch, $59; charles keith .com.

The Kooples dress, $335; thekooples.com.

Joie pants ($248) and jacket ($348); joie.com. Eloquii top, $50; eloquii.com (available in sizes up to 28).

Stuart Weitzman pumps, $385; stuartweitzman.com. Pandora Jewelry ring, $180; pandora .net.

Dorothee Schumacher skirt, $450; marios .mitchell stores.com.

BEAUTY BEAT Hairstylist Richard Marin pumps up Dernâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s natural waves by spritzing them with Redken Curvaceous CCC Spray ($24; ulta.com) while theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re damp. Aldo sandals, $95; aldo shoes .com.

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ALEXANDRA SHIPP: Evan, you’re a great actress. And when I think of red-carpet glam, you come to mind. You’re an original! EVAN RACHEL WOOD: Thanks. My love of fashion came from my love of theater. When I put on new clothes, I get a new energy. AS: I started in theater too. Now I’m just trying to figure out the diference between my version of glamour and other people’s. ERW: I get that. When I was starting out, there was this standard of beauty—super tan, big boobs, low-rise jeans. I never fit that mold. I was in Kurt Cobain T-shirts and Converse. So I had to go of the beaten path to find clothes I was comfortable in. AS: I love that you’re not afraid of a three-piece suit. ERW: Last year was fun—I wore only suits. The challenge was to keep reinventing that. My favorite was the Altuzarra at the Golden Globes [bottom, right], which paid homage to Marlene Dietrich. AS: I love when something looks so masculine and feminine. Right after I shaved my head, I wore this silk tuxedo vest as a dress [second from top, left]. I felt like a businesswoman and a badass. ERW: The more you feel like a badass, the more you look like one. Even when I’m shopping at Target, I make the leap over to the men’s section. You realize quickly that they have better stuf. AS: My best friend is trans, and we were just saying, “Wouldn’t it be great if stores didn’t separate men’s and women’s sections?” ERW: Yeah, and if they ofered more sizes, your gender wouldn’t matter because you could just buy what you like. AS: Totally. Has your style been influenced by any of your characters? During X-Men, I got really into Storm’s shoulder pads. ERW: I’ve embraced my inner mountain woman since Westworld. Cowboy boots, boot-cut jeans, flannels ... [laughs] AS: Have you been to Sedona? The food is amazing, and so is the shopping. It’s the perfect place for a modern cowgirl. ERW: Yes! I always go to recharge and ride ATVs in the desert. AS: It’s the best. Last thing: Your makeup at the Met Ball last year was so fire [third from top, right]. I need to know how you did it. ERW: My makeup artist, Toby Fleischman, and I pulled shots of bold eyes—it ended up being part St. Vincent, part Sophia Loren. AS: I love experimenting with beauty too. The other day I was like, “What if I did a rainbow brow?” ERW: I say go for it. Integrity and originality have currency in this industry. It might be a slower burn, but it’s still appreciated.

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Read the full interview at instyle.com/stylecrush 88

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ALTUZARRA


BADASS WOMEN

“Why Isn’t Everyone Talking About Thıs?” ACTRESS, FILMMAKER, AND ACTIVIST MARISK A HARGITAY ON GETTING JUSTICE FOR VICTIMS OF SEXUAL ASSAULT

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got a sense early on that Law & Order: SVU and my role on it were going to have more significance in my life than I’d initially anticipated. After I started filming the first season in 1999, I was invited to a dinner for Mt. Sinai Hospital’s Sexual Assault Violence Intervention program to honor [the show’s creator] Dick Wolf. That was the first time I heard the sexual-violence statistics that to this day rock me back on my heels: At some point in her life, one in three women reports being physically or sexually abused by a husband or boyfriend. I started doing the math whenever I was in a group of women, and I was just floored. And I thought, “Why isn’t everyone talking about this?” I was looking for ways to respond, beyond simply being outraged, so I decided to become a rape crisis counselor to learn more. As I was educating myself, SVU began airing. Almost 20 years ago, the conversation around sexual violence was very diferent, virtually nonexistent, but I think the show helped give people permission to talk about it more openly. That’s when I started getting letters from survivors, many of them saying, “Your show saved my life. I’ve never told anyone this before.” I wanted to continue to build out my response, so I started the Joyful Heart Foundation in 2004 to help survivors heal and reclaim their lives. A key element in that process can be the pursuit of justice. That’s why we’ve prioritized the elimination of the rape-kit backlog, the hundreds of thousands of untested kits sitting in storage facilities in the U.S. It is still one of the most shocking demonstrations of how these crimes—and women—have been regarded in this country. We’re working toward passing comprehensive legislation in all 50 states [to eliminate the backlog]. We are obviously in an unprecedented moment of cultural change on the issue of sexual violence. I am so deeply grateful for the courage of the women who have come forward, who have made the world pivot. And I will always look up to the heroes in this movement, like Gloria Steinem. This has been a truly awe-inspiring display of strength in numbers—and the strength of collective outrage has brought

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Inset, from top: Hargitay in character on Law & Order: Special Victims Unit; the poster for her upcoming documentary

about this hard-won time of change. We must continue to move forward, fearlessly and relentlessly. I don’t want my kids to grow up in a victim-blaming culture. Outrage is still a very potent source of fuel for me. At the same time, I think that one of the many reasons this change is so vital is that it will ultimately make space for vulnerability, which I consider a superpower, in both women and men. Compassion and empathy toward survivors are vital in this process, now more than ever. You don’t need to be an expert to make a diference—I’m not. There’s deep, transformational power in the act of bearing witness, in listening. It has been an incredible privilege to tackle these issues on- and ofscreen. It’s also been overwhelming at times, but whenever things get diicult and I feel like I can’t do something, I always hear my father asking me, “Why not?” He’d always ask me that question when I was younger, and it really taught me that no one can ever tell me what I can or can’t do. —AS TOLD TO SAMANTHA SIMON In her documentary, I Am Evidence, premiering April 16 on HBO, Hargitay sits down with sexual-assault survivors and discusses the backlog of rape kits in the U.S. For more information on her foundation, visit joyfulheartfoundation.org.


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FIRST PERSON

From Here to Maternity WRITER ELIZABETH HOLMES ALWAYS DREAMED SHE’ D HAVE TWO KIDS BY AGE 34. SO WHEN SHE AND HER HUSBAND STRUGGLED TO GET PREGNANT, THEY TURNED TO SCIENCE

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o you want to know the gender?” my doctor asked. “Yes!” I responded without a moment’s hesitation. I’m a journalist, always wanting to know more. And yet this wasn’t the moment I had dreamed about. I wasn’t standing beside a frostingshrouded cake, armed with a knife to reveal the pink or blue crumbs. I wasn’t lying on an exam table with a sticky ultrasound probe pressed against my abdomen. I wasn’t even pregnant. I was on the phone, standing awkwardly in a quiet hallway at work. What my doctor was ofering to reveal was not the gender of a baby but the gender of a clump of cells. Two, actually—a pair of frozen embryos my husband and I had spent tens of thousands of dollars to create. “They’re boys!” he said excitedly. The news gave our embryos life and filled me with dread. It was the latest surprise in my years-long march to motherhood, a precursor to What to Expect When You’re Expecting that could have been titled This Is Not What I Expected at All. As a teen I had scripted a tidy life plan: married by age 27, two daughters before 34. I assumed that when I was ready to have children I would have them, in no small part because my mom used her own fertility as a threat. She cornered me as a high schooler with a rotating cast of boyfriends and grabbed me by the shoulders: “Your father and I got pregnant on the first try,” she warned. I met my husband, Matthew, when I was 27 (already behind schedule!). We got married four years later and

started trying for a baby two months before our first wedding anniversary. I anxiously peed on the fanciest ovulation sticks I could find. With every twitch or pang in my pelvic area, my heart soared. It sank just as quickly with the start of my period. About a third of couples get pregnant in their first month of trying. That number jumps to 80 percent after six months. My gynecologist encouraged us to try for a year, but I began to worry after nine months. I was 32 and had sprung from my mother’s insanely fertile womb. So why wasn’t I pregnant? We got our answer after a dozen doctor’s appointments and a battery of tests. My husband was diagnosed with a balanced chromosomal translocation, meaning that pieces of two chromosomes were swapped. It’s unusual but not uncommon: Around one in 560 people has a balanced translocation. Most people don’t realize they even have it until they try to reproduce, because it can lead to a higher risk of miscarriage and birth defects. The news was devastating. We cried. We sulked. We fought. It was a disorienting time. I selfishly blamed Matt for something completely out of his control. And in our lowest moment, he ofered to call it, to let me find someone else I could have a baby with. But that was never an option. I wanted a family with the man I adored. At his doctor’s recommendation, we jumped straight to in vitro fertilization (IVF). More than a million babies have been born in the U.S. with the help of IVF and related treatments since 1985. But when I learned through some ill-advised, late-night Googling what we were in for, I almost threw up. First comes a week or more

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of shots to the abdomen, swelling the ovaries to the size of oranges and tricking them into producing more than one egg. Endless earlymorning doctor’s appointments to monitor your progress culminate in an egg retrieval under anesthesia. Next, a lab technician will often play matchmaker, combining the eggs with sperm. Then you cross your fingers and hope like hell that those two take and grow together into an embryo suitable for transferring back into a waiting womb. Finally, there is the 10-day wait before the pregnancy test, punctuated (literally) by daily shots to the backside with a needle long enough to tranquilize an elephant. IVF increases the chances of pregnancy but provides no guarantees. Roughly 30 percent of cycles in 2015, the most recent data available, resulted in a live birth. Each cycle would cost us more than $15,000, with insurance covering just a fraction. The budgeting we could handle (my Midwestern roots take a special kind of satisfaction in frugality). The needles I could not. Thankfully, I married a man with a much stronger constitution. Matt prepped the meds and administered the shots each night, pinching my belly fat—a necessary, unsexy step in a wildly unsexy process. Matt also accompanied me to every doctor’s appointment, too many to count. It was a relief to have him by my side in the silent, stress-inducing waiting room on Manhattan’s Upper East Side. We weren’t going to make a baby with a Champagne-fueled, rose-petal-laden romantic evening. But we were making a baby together. That first IVF cycle was almost ... exciting? My body responded well, yielding a veritable chicken coop’s worth of eggs. We transferred two of the four viable embryos we had ended up with after fertilization and—huzzah—one took. I was pregnant. Until I wasn’t. During a routine ultrasound at the end of my first trimester, my doctor squinted at the screen. My heart began to race as it became clear there was no heartbeat at all—the result of a chromosomal abnormality. In our blind determination we doubled down with dizzying back-to-back attempts. After a second unsuccessful transfer, a second full round of IVF, and then a third unsuccessful transfer, my body’s response tanked. After our third round of IVF, we had no suitable embryos left to transfer at all. Our world grew very small. We distanced ourselves from friends with children and kept date nights to a minimum to pinch pennies. Adrift and despondent, we met with a counselor to talk about donor sperm and attended an adoption information session. We talked endlessly about what is known in the fertility world as “child-free living.” We resolved to try a doctor at another clinic. He suggested a costly additional step: genetic testing. The lab

The author and her husband, Matthew, with their sons, Fitzgerald and newborn Oliver, in July 2017

I put my hands on my pelvis, said a little prayer, and began to plead. ‘Please, please, please…’”

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would remove a single cell from a five-day-old embryo and ship it of to a lab for chromosomal testing. He also tweaked my meds, and my body bounced back. And at that cycle we had another four embryos reach the testing stage. A nurse called with the results a few weeks later while we were staying at a friend’s house in the Hamptons. “Two!” I shouted at Matt, tears already welling in my eyes. Two viable embryos! We toasted the news with mimosas poolside before noon. Fear crept back in when my doctor called to discuss next steps and shared the gender. The news humanized the embryos and upped the ante in my mind. On the brisk fall day when we transferred the first of those embryos, I lay anxious and alone on a frigid operating room table, my legs spread-eagle in stirrups. (Partners are not allowed in there, a policy I understand but don’t agree with.) Chicago’s “You’re the Inspiration” played overhead. I put my hands on my pelvis, said a little prayer, and began to plead. “Please, please, please,” I thought as the embryo entered my body. “Please stay.” I sat for 10 minutes or so in the recovery room before the nurse told me I could go. “Shouldn’t I stay a little longer, just to be sure?” I asked. “You’re not a chicken,” she said, laughing. “It’s not going to fall out.” I tiptoed awkwardly into the waiting room and let Matt’s arms envelop me. Together we stared at the magnified portrait of the embryo given to us by the lab, studying the grainy image for hints of viability. Nine months and 21 hours of labor later, our son Fitzgerald came into the world. Two years and 11 days after that, our second son, Oliver, was born. Hanging in our kitchen, alongside the ultrasound images from each pregnancy, are the pictures of those two viable embryos—two clumps of cells, our two little boys, Fitz and O. When the time comes to talk with them about how babies are made, I will take a deep breath, smile, and start with, “Not always how you’d expect.” Q


FEATURE

When Katie Met Halima JOURNALIST K ATIE COURIC AND MODEL HALIMA ADEN DISCUSS THE CHANGING FACE OF BEAUTY (OVER MANIS, NATURALLY )

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ome people have bad-hair days—I have badembodies her generation’s individualism, says Couric, hijab days!” model Halima Aden says, bobbywhich is why she chose the model to star in one of six hourpinning her royal blue head scarf, as the long episodes about the polarizing issues currently shaping clientele at New York’s Paintbox nail salon looks the national conversation. “The more we get out of our on. The bubbly 20-year-old Somali-American is here to bubbles, the more we’ll be able to celebrate diversity instead be interviewed by Katie Couric, over manicures, for the of being fearful of it,” Couric says. But while Aden is glad journalist’s new docuseries, America Inside Out. Just one to be a role model for young Muslim girls, she first put on snag: Aden’s hijab, customary among some Muslim the hijab for a simpler reason: She saw her mom wear one women, keeps unraveling. “The struggle is real,” she says. and thought it was pretty. Before their on-camera interview, “Thank God I don’t have to do my hair every morning!” Couric and Aden sit down with InStyle. —ROMY OLTUSKI Aden, who is known to belt out Rihanna songs, has warmed quickly to the new spotlight on her. Six months You both have public-facing careers. Have you ever before we meet, she was working as a housekeeper in St. felt pressured to look a certain way? Cloud, Minn. In 2005, Aden and her mother immigrated to Katie Couric: Oh, yes! When I started on the Today show, Minnesota from Kakuma, a United Nations refugee camp one of the executives told me he wanted me to wear fuzzy in Kenya, where she was born. sweaters and smaller earrings, After graduating from high school and I told him to basically jump in 2016, Aden entered the Miss in a lake. I always said, “This is Minnesota USA pageant. She who I am,” because I think you rocked the swimsuit competition can smell a phony a mile away. in a hijab and burkini, a first in the Halima Aden: When I was a United States. housekeeper, I wore my hijab; now Media attention came quickly that I’m modeling, I’m not going after the pageant—magazine to suddenly take it of to conform. covers, a Fenty Beauty ad, and A lot of girls fall into a trap of runway gigs with Alberta Ferretti, trying to look like someone else. —HALIMA ADEN Max Mara, and Yeezy. Aden Beauty (CONTINUED ON PAGE 248)

I used to hate my nose! Because it’s a little button … In my culture, a big nose is so damn attractive.”

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12 Jordy Kerwick’s Untitled (2016)

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Addition Elle L&L Authentic Colored Skinny jeans, $85; addition elle.com (available in sizes up to 26).

ALEXANDER WANG

Kennel & Schmenger slingbacks, $217; farfetch.com. STELLA MCCARTNEY

SONIA RYKIEL

ModCloth jumpsuit, $79; modcloth.com (available in sizes up to 4X).

Maje vest, $220; us.maje.com.

’90s Justine Clenquet choker, $75; justineclenquet .com.

Tory Burch sandals, $358; bloomingdales.com.

Vince Camuto shirt, $89; vince camuto.com. Dr. Martens boots, $140; drmartens.com.

7 for All Mankind Patchwork Cropped Ali jeans, $349; 7forall mankind.com. Nautica sweater, $70; nautica.com.

Ulla Johnson basket bag, $265; moda operandi .com.

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Woolrich shirt, $59; woolrich.com (available in sizes up to XXL). Good American skirt, $169; goodamerican .com (available in sizes up to 24).

Calvin Klein Underwear bralette, $28; calvinklein.com.

Coach 1941 windbreaker, $395; coach .com.

DKNY Sport cropped sweatshirt, $49; dkny.com.

DL 1961 Georgia miniskirt, $138; bloomingdales .com.


DISTRESS CALL

A no-gym-required way to get ripped, from a little to a lot. BARELY SCRATCHED American Eagle Outfitters AE Super Soft X4 High Waisted Jegging Crop, $60; ae.com.

TOTALLY TRASHED Buffalo David Bitton Hope Straight, $90; buffalojeans.com.

New York & Company High-Waist Boyfriend Crop, $70; nyandcompany.com (available in sizes up to 20).

Paige Noella Straight in Jovie Destructed, $239; paige.com.

JULIA SARR-JAMOIS

ONE PAIR, TWO OUTFITS GINGHAM AND FLORALS LOOK PRETTY AND PREPPY, WHILE AN EXTRAVAGANTLY CONSTRUCTED TOP BRINGS FULL-ON GLAMOUR.

J BRAND

Topshop jacket, $85; us.topshop .com.

AG Jodi Crop jeans, $198; agjeans.com.

Sandro blazer, $570; us.sandro-paris.com. Kate Spade New York top, $228; katespade.com (available in sizes up to XXL). Bec + Bridge x Pared sunglasses, $220; paredeyewear.com. The Cambridge Satchel Company bag, $235; shopbop.com. Maryam Nassir Zadeh mules, $445; modaoperandi.com.

Self-Portrait top, $410; modaoperandi.com. Rachel Comey earrings, $161; shopbop.com. Carrie Forbes bag, $180; carrie forbesinc.com. Nine West flats, $79; ninewest.com.

Mother The Sinner jeans, $208; mother denim.com.

Universal Thread Mid-Rise Skinny jeans, $28; target.com (available in sizes up to 26W, $30).

SUMMER SWAP: EGGSHELL GIVE YOUR BRIGHT WHITES A BREAK.

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DENIM REPORT

JEANNE IN JEANS Follow Rouje designer and Parisian It girl Jeanne Damas’s lead to achieve Jane Birkinesque insouciance. Bronzallure ring, $130; shopbop .com.

VERSACE

OSCAR DE LA RENTA

Uniqlo sweater, $30; uniqlo.com.

Nicole Miller blouse, $330; nicole miller.com.

SKIRT THE RULES

THE MIDI REPLACES THE MINI, AND THANKS TO STRATEGIC SLITS, IT’S NO LESS SEXY.

Tibi, skirt, $385; tibi .com.

Woman Within skirt, $25; womanwithin.com (available in sizes up to 38).

PLV sandals, $245; pourlavictoire.com.

Rouje Uma jeans, $150; rouje .com. H&M blazer, $50; at select H&M stores. Simon Miller top, $295; simonmiller usa.com. Nine West sandals, $79; ninewest.com. LOOKS CUTE WITH …

Danse Lente bag, $495; moda operandi.com.

SO NOT OVER THE RAINBOW IN FACT, THE MORE COLORS IN THE MIX, THE BETTER.

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Armani Exchange Red Cropped Skinny, $98; armaniexchange .com.

Lands’ End Sunbaked Mid Rise Slim Leg Ankle, $70; landsend.com (available in sizes up to 26W, $80).

Sanctuary Robbie High Waist Release Ankle with Slit; $99; sanctuary clothing.com.

Kut from the Kloth Connie Slim Fit Ankle, $79; kutfrom thecloth.com.


FADED GLORY

GO SHORTY

A SEASONAL STAPLE IN EVERY LENGTH.

Lighten up in a superbleached wash.

J Brand Johnny Boy Fit, $248; jbrand jeans .com.

Ei8ht Dreams trenchcoat, $352; eight dreams .com.

Torrid Cutoffs, $45; torrid.com (available in sizes up to 30).

OFF-WHITE C/O VIRGIL ABLOH

Abercrombie & Fitch shorts, $54; abercrombie .com.

Simply Be shirt, $40; simplybe .com (available in sizes up to 28).

Citizens of Humanity Nikki, $228; shopbop.com.

Acne Studios Blå Konst Swamp, $190; acnestudios.com.

THE LINE STARTS HERE

PINSTRIPES MAKE THEIR WAY OUT OF BANKER-BLUE TERRITORY TO CHARMING EFFECT.

NYDJ Jenna Short with Fray Hem, $79; nydj.com.

Chico’s So Slimming Painted Pinstripe Girlfriend Crop, $99; chicos.com (available in sizes up to 22).

Celebrity Pink Trendy Colored Wash Skinny, $44; macys.com (available in sizes up to 24, $59).

Jessica London True Fit Straight Leg, $40; jessica london.com (available in sizes up to 32).

Unpublished Greta, $66; unpublishedcollection.com.

The Seafarer Mia, $260; the seafarer.com.

3x1 W4 Austin Crop, $225; saks.com.

Cotton Citizen High Rise Split Skinny, $295; cottoncitizen .com.

ASOS High Rise Longline; $48; asos.com.

Simply Vera Vera Wang Side Slit Capri, $50; kohls.com.


DENIM REPORT

JACKET ATTACK

LACOSTE

This classic cover-up adds a dash of tomboy cool to any outfit.

SO LONG, ANKLES? FULL-LENGTH (AND LEG-LENGTHENING) JEANS ARE GIVING CROPS A RUN FOR THEIR MONEY.

Clockwise from far left: Tamu McPherson, Yasmin Sewell, Pernille Teisbaek, Pandora Sykes, Lisa Aiken, Mica Argañaraz, Yue Han, Tiffany Hsu

Goldsign The Classic Fit jeans, $295; kickpleat .com.

WE FOUND THE ONE(S) INSTYLE EDITORS REVEAL THE SAVING-GRACE PAIRS THAT DO THEIR BODIES RIGHT.

FOR A SMALL WAIST/ BIGGER BUTT “The high-rise cut and snug fit on the hips somehow manages to accentuate my waist without gaping in the back.” —Claire Stern, associate editor Levi’s Wedgie Straight, $98; levi.com.

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FOR A ROUND TUMMY/ NO BUTT “The sculpting fabric sucks me in but still looks like denim, and it miraculously doesn’t sag around my nonexistent derrière.” —Stephanie Trong, fashion features director Citizens of Humanity Rocket Crop, $198; at Girl Boy Girl, 831-626-3368.

FOR A TALL FRAME “I’m 5'9", so it’s hard to find cropped flares that don’t look like high-waters on me. But these hit at the perfect spot, courtesy of a 30-inch inseam.” —Elana Zajdman, accessories editor Gap High-Rise Crop Flare, $70; gap.com.

Boden pumps, $150; boden usa.com.

LOOKS CUTE WITH …


Hey, Mama! WE’RE CELEBRATING MOTHER’S DAY WITH SUPERMODEL JOURDAN DUNN, WHO REVEALS HOW SHE CONQUERED THE RUNWAYS AND L ANDED A COVETED BEAUTY CONTRACT— ALL WHILE RAISING A YOUNG SON by ALISON

SYRETT

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BEAUTY Runway star Jourdan Dunn can pinpoint the exact moment when she knew her career was about to take off. “Booking Prada [in 2008] put me on the map,” says the model, who at just 17 years old was the first black woman to appear on the brand’s catwalk since Naomi Campbell in the ’90s. Dunn had been scouted only two years before at her local mall in London’s Hammersmith district by the same agency that discovered Kate Moss. After that historic walk, Dunn’s life became surreal: She landed the cover of Vogue Italia’s 2008 all-black issue and even received a personal note from Tyra Banks: “It said, ‘I’ve been watching, and I’m super proud of you,’” Dunn says. But her most surprising moment? Finding out she was pregnant at 18. “I decided, ‘I want to have this baby, and I’m going to make it work,’”she says. Here, Dunn talks about that game-changing decision and how she rose to the top as a young working woman. Your life really evolved between 2008 and 2009. Can you describe what that time was like for you? I was doing all

the shows and getting invited to this party and that party, but I didn’t appreciate the position I was in. I felt insecure. I was like, “Yes, I’m a part of this, but I don’t feel like I should be.” When did you start to realize, “Hey, I’m actually really good at this and I belong here”? Honestly, only recently. There’s

When you found out you were pregnant with your son, Riley, how did you first feel about it? I was at the airport about to

I n S T Y L E M AY 2 0 1 8

go on a two-week vacation to Jamaica with my family. I told my younger brother, who was 15 at the time, “I’m going to get a pregnancy test. Don’t tell Mom where I’m at.” When it said [I was] pregnant, I just felt kind of numb. I thought about everyone else’s opinion—my mom, my agency, the people who look up to me. It wasn’t until I really sat down and thought about it that I was like, “Seriously, you’re talking about what other people want? What do you actually want?” I realized I have to live my life for me.

I was like, ‘Seriously, you’re talking about what other people want? What do you actually want?’”

always self-doubt that creeps in, but now I treat it as a reminder that actually, no, I am worthy of being among all these people. I do deserve to be at the Met Gala, even though at my first one I called my mom from the bathroom and said, “Mom, I was on the red carpet, and it was OK for a second, but then Victoria and David Beckham came and nobody cared [about me].”

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Dunn on Jean Paul Gaultier’s spring 2010 ready-to-wear runway

And you did make it work, right down to walking the runway pregnant at Jean Paul Gaultier’s spring 2010 ready-to-wear show. What was that like? At first I was

nervous about people’s reaction. But as soon as I got on the runway and I felt everyone’s positivity and heard cheering, I felt good about myself. Now it’s something I can show to my son and be like, “Listen, you were there


*


BEAUTY Dunn with her son, Riley, now 8

with me! That’s me and you, but you’re inside.” In those early days, how was it being a new mom? Before I had my son, my

A lot of new moms put pressure on themselves to be a certain way. But…who cares if you haven’t brushed your hair?”

mom told me to move back home so I’d have more support. The first day home from the hospital I did my hair and makeup for people coming over, and my mom was like, “What are you doing? Don’t put that pressure on yourself.” Once she said that, I was like, “You know what? I am actually exhausted.” Then I spent, like, two weeks in pajamas. I think a lot of new moms put pressure on themselves to be a certain way. But it’s, like, you gave birth. Who cares if you haven’t brushed your hair? Who cares if you have sour milk on your nightie? How did you feel about leaving the bubble of new motherhood to return to modeling? People thought I was

You’ve been a spokesmodel for Maybelline since 2014. How amazing was it to land such a huge opportunity? I’m big on

going to get back to work as soon as I had him, but I took my time. Although I knew I had to eventually get back into shape, I wasn’t in a rush to get back to sample size. I enjoyed the extra weight. I’d never had those curves before, and it’s what I’d always wanted. When I did finally return to work, it felt good because I felt like the old Jourdan again. I was still breastfeeding, which I did for nine months, and I remember I was in a catalogue for Victoria’s Secret, and they were very accommodating. They set up a corner for me to use every three hours [to pump].

making a wish list, and in my career it was the Victoria’s Secret show, a Vogue cover, and a Maybelline contract. I’d ticked of two, so the only one missing was Maybelline. I got the news at JFK airport and legit started crying in the middle of baggage claim. I grew up seeing Maybelline commercials with Christy [Turlington] and Adriana [Lima], and they were just themselves. I hope I can do that for another young woman who’s watching me.

What’s the best mothering advice you’ve ever received?

There are no rules to this. No matter how prepared you think you are, you’re never going to be really ready to take care of another human being. Riley is basically my teacher. He’s the one who made me who I am today as a mother.

You’re such a big part of the fashion world. But is Riley?

My life is all over the place, but Riley’s is in London. I like to keep things separate: My time with him is our time; when I’m on set I need to focus on being a model. But he’s a natural in front of the camera—a bit too much. At home he uses the iPad to make his own mini movies. He’ll spend hours afterward watching himself!

DUNN’S BEST BEAUTY ADVICE Having amassed a decade’s worth of backstage tricks (and a home beauty closet full of products), this top model has a tip or three to share.

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1. TAKE IT OFF

2. FEED YOUR FACE

My mom used to say to me, “Always take off your makeup before bed.” It’s really stuck with me. I use organic coconut oil to remove it. I just massage a teaspoonful on my face then rinse with warm water. It’s even great for eye makeup.

I’ve recently started using natural skin-care remedies, which has really been working for me. Once a week I make a turmeric mask: It’s made up of three tablespoons of yogurt, one teaspoon of organic turmeric powder, and a few drops of honey. It helps reduce [my] blemishes and dark spots and gives a natural glow. But I make sure to use it before bed and not on a day I have a shoot or an event—it can leave a yellow [tint] on your face!

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3. PACK VERSATILE PRODUCTS

My new must-have mascara is Maybelline Total Temptation. It gives my lashes full, soft volume that’s perfect for day and night. And I have SuperStay Matte Ink lipstick in my bag; it really does last the whole day.

Maybelline New York Total Temptation Mascara ($9) and SuperStay Matte Ink Liquid Lipstick in Heroine ($9); maybelline .com.


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BEAUTY

Get the Glow WHAT TO DO AND WHERE TO GO TO MAKE YOUR SKIN LOOK ITS BEST (YES, IT TAKES MORE THAN APPLYING HIGHLIGHTER)

Eat for Energy MAKEUP ARTIST ROSE-MARIE SWIFT LIKES NEW YORKâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ABCV AND QUARTINO restaurants for their wide array of plant-based dishes. Clean ingredients make a huge difference in the way food is assimilated by your body, which affects how you feel and how your skin looks, says Swift, who takes her own Probiotic + Prebiotic supplement ($64; rms beauty.com) to further support her digestive system.

ABCV, New York City

Cycle House, Santa Monica

Bring On a Natural Flush ILDI PEKAR SPA, WHICH SWIFT FREQUENTS, combines organic skin care with high-tech beauty tools. Consider the Oxygen Facial: A hyperbaric air machine balances hydration levels, while soothing aloe-vera extract helps calm redness. (Shop Ildi Pekar products on ildipekar.com.)

Get Your Blood Pumping AESTHETICIAN SHANI DARDEN LOVES CYCLE HOUSE for its empowering bike workouts. Increasing the circulation in the body, she says, prompts blood to flow to the skin, creating a healthy-looking complexion. Her exfoliating retinol serum (Resurface by Shani Darden Retinol Reform, $95; shanidarden.com) keeps the glow going.

Ildi Pekar Spa, New York City

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BEAUTY

The canyons of Ojai, Calif.

“Meditation is integral to my well-being. It creates an inner glow, which then transfers out.”

De-Stress in Nature

HOLISTIC-HEALTH EXPERT SHIVA ROSE VISITS OJAI, CALIF., for short hikes and quiet meditations, which she says calm her mind and leave her skin less prone to stressrelated breakouts. Yet as Rose insists in her new book, Whole Beauty (Artisan, $30; amazon .com), you can really meditate anywhere. Try sitting with your arms stretched up in a V shape, then close your eyes and picture a ray of light traveling down through your body.

Just Dance NUTRITIONIST KELLY LEVEQUE IS A FAN OF DANCE-CARDIO CLASSES AT BODY BY SIMONE. “I’m guaranteed to leave with rosy cheeks and a smile,” she says. Download the new Body by Simone app ($20/month; available on the App Store) for 10-minute feel-good sessions you can do on the fly.

Striiike, Beverly Hills

Plump It Up AT L.A. BEAUTY STUDIO STRIIIKE, AESTHETICIAN MELANIE SIMON is renowned for her microcurrent facials. She uses electrically charged tools to stimulate collagen, enhance the contours of the face, and give an instant brightening effect. Take a similar approach at home with her handheld ZIIP device ($495; ziipbeauty.com).

Body by Simone studios are located in New York City and Los Angeles.

Drink Glow-Boosting Vitamins WELLNESS CAFÉS LIKE AMANDA CHANTAL BACON’S MOON JUICE offer snacks infused with plant-based supplements (think chips made with freshly pressed chia seeds). And you can sip your way to luminous skin with drinks containing natural-herb blends. Opt for a green juice spiked with antioxidant-rich Beauty Dust ($38), or add a scoop of Beauty Adaptogenic Protein ($50; moon juice.com) to your morning latte.

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A selection of

drinks at Moon

Juice, Los Ange

les


©2018 L’Oréal USA, Inc.


BEAUTY

T SPI RIT AT TH E FIL M IND EPE ND EN TO N ING AWAR DS , KE RRY WA SH LO R CO GOT CR EAT IVE WI TH

“Kerry loves her natural curls,” says hairstylist Takisha Sturdivant-Drew, “so we left her texture as is and did three big knotted braids down her head.” Sturdivant-Drew wove in caramel-hued extensions to complement the colors in Washington’s dress. “The hair looked so fresh and edgy, I wanted the eye shadow to feel that way too,” says makeup artist Carola Gonzalez. “I used this champagne shade as a base then applied a vibrant emerald green. Kerry kept saying how diferent the whole look was for her. She’s been taking risks [with hair and makeup] lately, and it’s brought her style to another level.” KEY PRODUCTS From top: Neutrogena Essential Eye Palette by Kerry Washington (Brilliant shade pictured), $13; ulta.com. Tom Ford Shadow Extrême in TFX11, $36; tomford.com.

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THE INFLUENCER

BARBARA STURM ON

Healthy,RadiantSkin THE SURGEON–TURNED–SKIN-CARE GURU GETS SCARY-GOOD RESULTS “I THINK I’M THE MOTHER OF customized skin care,” says Barbara Sturm, an aesthetic medical doctor who, about 15 years ago, mixed her own blood into a skin cream and started a beauty phenomenon. The MC1 cream, made with a client’s own blood, is now the stuf of legend. “Everyone who is on it is like, ‘This is the best cream I’ve ever had.’ ” The beauty industry is the last place Sturm ever expected to be. As a self-described tomboy growing up in Germany, she wanted to be a doctor, just like her mom. A sports lover, she became an orthopedist, specializing in inflammation, and helped pioneer a treatment against osteoarthritis. It involved “taking a patient’s blood, creating anti-inflammatory proteins from it, and reinjecting it into the joints.” Around 2001, she attended a workshop on facial fillers and soon applied her learnings from orthopedics to aesthetics. Sturm began injecting solutions of plumping

“Everyone who is on it is like, ‘This is the best cream I’ve ever had.’” hyaluronic acid and blood into clients’ faces, and got rave reviews. “Inflammation causes redness, breakouts, aging, eczema, you name it,” she says. “What we create from your blood is a protein, the strongest anti-inflammatory protein in our body.” Dealing with her own problematic skin, Sturm soon whipped up a face cream with zero preservatives, mineral oil, or fragrance. After adding her own blood to it, she found she never needed a basic facial again. In 2014, Sturm launched a line including moisturizers and cleanser using hyaluronic acid and anti-inflammatory extracts. Her approach is nourishing, not stripping: “It’s a problem if you weaken your skin barrier. That’s what’s happening with all these acid peels. [Skin needs] moisturizing, nutrition, and anti-inflammatories. Everything else is just blah, blah, blah.” —ANGELIQUE SERRANO

Emma Roberts shows Barbara Sturm the love

OLIVIA CULPO

Sturm sampling a product

CHER

STURM’S FAN CLUB LILY ALDRIDGE

NOW GET THE LOOK STEP 1 Gently cleanse your skin (don’t scrub it raw), then apply a solution with hydrating and anti-inflammatory ingredients to protect it. Dr. Barbara Sturm Anti-Pollution Drops, $145; molecularcosmetics.com.

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STEP 2 Top off your serums with a thicker moisturizing cream. Take time to massage it in to stimulate your skin. Dr. Barbara Sturm Face Cream Women Rich, $230; molecular-cosmetics.com.

STEP 3 Play up your glow with a highlighter. Sturm likes this allover illuminating primer, which you can mix with foundation or wear alone. Charlotte Tilbury Wonderglow Face Primer, $55; charlottetilbury.com.


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BEAUTY MARK

MAYA RUDOLPH’S

Freckles

THE ACTRESS AND COMEDIAN ON LEARNING TO LOVE HER UNIQUE “CONSTELL ATION” WHEN I WAS GROWING UP, MY FRECKLES ...

At the 2018 Oscars

“I think this was my favorite makeup look ever. It was sheer and natural. It felt like me.”

During her childhood, Rudolph liked to go to beaches outside Los Angeles.

ALICIA KEYS

MY FRECKLE ICONS

THE TREND OF DRAWING ON FAKE FRECKLES SEEMS ... ALIA SHAWKAT

MY GREAT-SKIN KIT This trio keeps Rudolph’s freckles on full display.

The Serum “When I’m not working, I focus on moisturizing. This makes my skin feel so fresh.” Vintner’s Daughter Active Botanical Serum, $185; vintnersdaughter .com.

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The Foundation “Everything I use [on set] is nontoxic,” Rudolph says. This base evens the skin without masking her beauty marks. Kjaer Weis Cream Foundation in Feathery, $68; kjaer weis.com.

The Highlighter At the Oscars, makeup artist Molly R. Stern dabbed this light-reflecting highlighter on the high points of Rudolph’s face. Glossier Haloscope in Topaz, $22; glossier.com.

Made me think, “Oh my god, what’s wrong with me?” I didn’t know anyone with freckles. I remember my mom having cute little moles, but nothing like mine. I think the things we celebrate as adults are the things that make us feel singular when we’re kids. It’s funny— today, when I look in the mirror, I don’t see my freckles. I’m used to the constellation on my face.

So shocking to my 8-year-old self. It’s so interesting to see that natural skin and freckles have become trendy when for years directors asked me to cover mine. I’ve seen tons of pictures of me over the years with them airbrushed out—without anyone having ever asked me. I look at [those images] and go, “Why do I look so diferent? Oh, it’s because my face is as clear as a bell.” MY FRECKLES REALLY COME OUT ...

In the sun. I grew up in

Los Angeles, so I’ve been in the sun my whole life. But I’m careful about it now, and I check my moles. I go through a lot of sunscreens, but I love SkinCeuticals. ON MY KIDS’ FACES, I SEE ...

That each has a diferent version of freckles, whether it’s a speckled bridge across their nose and cheeks or, with my oldest, more prominent beauty marks, like me. MY BEAUTY ICONS ARE ...

People like Alicia Keys and Alia Shawkat, who go out there looking like themselves, freckles and all. It makes me so happy that my kids have options to look at. My only option growing up was Lisa Bonet. Don’t get me wrong, I couldn’t have had a more beautiful option. But she was the only person where I could say, “Wow! She’s mixed like me. I want to look like her.” Thank God my kids have 20 Lisa Bonets to choose from! Maya Rudolph can be seen in the film Life of the Party in May.


F L AV O R F R O M REAL INGREDIENTS


BEAUTY

SO WHAT DO YOU DO ...

Kylie Minogue A PERFORMER FOR THREE DECADES, Minogue has been exercising in front of an audience much of her life: “The most high-impact workouts I’ve done are my shows,” she says. “I mean, I stomp about in crazy stupid heels, and a lot of the outfits weigh a ton, so [I’m] basically weight-training. Even when you’re doing nothing on a riser or balancing on some tiny disc...it’s not a cardiovascular workout, but it’s work.” Off tour, her favorite exercises are “low-impact or no-impact,” but a traveling lifestyle helps keep her in shape. Minogue, a breast-cancer survivor, also knows the value of a daily time-out. “I’ll do as my 98-year-old grandmother says: Lie flat on your back, put your palms up, and take 10 minutes. She wouldn’t have called it meditation, but it is meditation.” A kind of “fancy power nap,” Minogue says, “is one of life’s greatest healers.” Charlotte Tilbury Natural Beauty Instant Look in a Palette, $75; charlottetilbury .com. RMS Beauty Living Luminizer, $38; rms beauty.com.

BABY YOUR SKIN “I try to incorporate as much natural skin care as possible,” Minogue says. “This rose cream is rich. When you have it on, people will not only comment on your nice skin, but they’ll say, ‘Someone smells amazing!’” The Organic Pharmacy Double Rose Rejuvenating Face Cream, $88; theorganic pharmacy.com. Eve Lom Muslin Cloth, $22; spacenk.com.

SHINE ON Minogue has channeled everyone from Brigitte Bardot to Marilyn Monroe for her looks. And now she just keeps glowing. “I like the brand RMS. Their Living Luminizer is really lovely. And Charlotte Tilbury’s face palette with [shades for] eyes and cheeks has been a quick go-to recently.”

Minogue’s 14 Golden, dr th album, ops April 6.

SCRUB AWAY “I love exfoliation. This eucalyptus gel has a consistency that’s very particular—it’s a little hard to get used to— but it’s my [pick]. For my body, I’ll use this with a little mitt. It’s like dry-brushing. You feel soft, and whatever you put on your body afterward is going to absorb better.” Berber’s Treat Black Eucalyptus Gel, $22; berberstreat.com.

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“I actually really like matcha tea. And a cup of good English tea at 3 or 4 P.M. can literally transform your life.”

GO OUT DANCING True to its name, the video for her new country-inspired single, “Dancing,” is full of challenging moves. “I lived to tell the tale!”


THERE ARE NO SHORTCUTS TO MAKING EXCEPTIONAL ICED TEA. As a Tea Master, I insist that our tea leaves are gently rolled and brewed in smaller batches for smooth, delicious iced tea.

©2018 PURE LEAF and the PURE LEAF logo are registered trademarks of the Unilever Group of Companies used under license.

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Kaia Gerber B E AUT Y TA L K

FASHION’S NEWEST FACE OPENS UP ABOUT HER AWKWARD PHASE, BECOMING A ROLE MODEL , AND THE BIGGEST LESSON SHE’S LEARNED FROM HER MOM


BEAUTY

Y

ou’re 16. Did you always know you wanted to follow in your mother’s footsteps and become a model? I actually

didn’t understand what she even did until I was older. Plus, I had a real awkward stage not even that long ago. But once I started growing into myself and getting confidence, I realized that maybe modeling was something I’d like to do. You had an awkward stage? Oh my gosh, yes! I was super-tall and a little chubby, and I didn’t know what to do with my hair. And just the clothes I chose to wear … But my parents let me learn my own lessons, which was efective. My mom was like, “You want to wear blue eye shadow? Go ahead.” And I never wore it again. Now I believe that if you haven’t gone through an awkward phase, you haven’t experienced life. You just come out on the other side so grateful it’s over.

“My hairstylists get mad at me because I’ll use hotel shampoos and conditioners.”

Is there something that you had to grow to love about yourself? People at school would make fun of my long

legs. When you’re around a bunch of kids trying to figure out what the guys find cute … that was hard. But later I realized that my legs work for what I want to do. Now, of course, I love my lanky legs. What’s the biggest lesson you’ve learned from your mom? She’s taught me that taking care of yourself is

important, and so is learning to be happy with who you are. And that less is more. It’s fun to play around with makeup, but you don’t need too much to be beautiful.

K A IA’S

MUST-HAVES

You grew up in Malibu. Did that give you a more relaxed approach? Definitely. I don’t wear much makeup, and I

don’t do my hair. My hairstylists get mad at me because I’ll use hotel shampoos and conditioners. But I’ve always been obsessed with smelling good. What’s your earliest perfume memory? Whenever my mom was out, I’d try on all her perfume. I’d, like, see a spray bottle and shower myself in it. But my first personal fragrance, as an adult, was Marc Jacobs Daisy. Now I alternate between Daisy and Daisy Love, which is fresh and clean but still sophisticated.

Mason Pearson Detangler Hair Brush, $110; bigelowchemists .com. SkinCeuticals Light Moisture UV Defense SPF 50, $39; skinceuticals .com.

Marc Jacobs Beauty Dew Drops Coconut Gel Highlighter in Fantasy, $44; marcjacobs beauty.com.

Since you were already a fan, what was it like shooting the Marc Jacobs Daisy Love campaign? We got to shoot

on the beach, which was a lot of fun. It was like having a beach day with my friends. Like, “How is this work?” How do you approach social media? I like using Instagram to show people my personality. In every other format they’re seeing me through other people’s eyes. So I try not to edit too much or think too hard about it. I’m also not somebody who’s always checking it. I like actually experiencing things. At the same time, I do want to show girls you don’t have to try so hard. As long as you’re happy, whatever everyone else is doing shouldn’t matter. —KAHLANA BARFIELD BROWN

Shu Uemura eyelash curler, $21; shu uemurausa.com.

Marc Jacobs Beauty Velvet Noir Major Volume Mascara, $26; marcjacobs beauty.com.

Try on many celebrity looks with our Hollywood Makeover Tool at instyle.com/makeover

Daisy Love Marc Jacobs eau de toilette, $102/3.4 fl. oz.; sephora.com.

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BEAUTY

This stick hydrates and gives your complexion a gorgeous glow. Supergoop! Glow Stick Sunscreen SPF 50, $25; sephora.com.

The gel moisturizes with plant-based oils and smooths the skin’s surface like a primer. 3Lab WW Day SPF 40, $385; 3lab.com.

This sheer tinted moisturizer leaves your face radiant and dewy. Origins GinZing SPF 40 Energy-Boosting Tinted Moisturizer, $38; origins.com.

Here Comes the Sun

With these smart buys, you won’t feel the burn

PHOTOG RAP HED BY

BRIAN HENN

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Use a shampoo that cuts through residue but also leaves a protective coating on strands. Klorane Nourishing Shampoo with Ylang-Ylang Wax, $15; ulta.com.

Natural butters, oils, beeswax, and SPF 15 mean your lips won’t feel fried. Burt’s Bees All-Weather SPF 15 Lip Balm, $4; burtsbees.com. It’s a weightless foundation with sun protection—and it comes in a flat, easy-to-pack tube. What’s not to love? Marc Jacobs Beauty Shameless Youthful-Look 24-H Foundation SPF 25 in Y320, $46; marcjacobs beauty.com.

Loaded with skin-protecting antioxidants, this SPF 30 lotion is your new daily go-to. Aveeno Absolutely Ageless Leave -On Day Mask Lotion, $20; drugstores .com.


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Nearly a decade ago, after finishing her apprenticeship in a tattoo shop in Upstate New York, artist Amanda Wachob began experimenting with different inking methods: Instead of starting with a black outline and then shading in, Wachob played with a borderless â&#x20AC;&#x153;watercolorâ&#x20AC;? technique. The hypersaturated, paintinglike results have a modern fluidity, which she achieves by diluting black ink to create a subtle gray sketch before going in with color. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m told thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only one way to do something, it makes me question everything,â&#x20AC;? she says with a laugh. Her work has gained international attention, leading to a multiyear waiting list and collaborations with the Met and Whitney museums. â&#x20AC;&#x153;People should have stylistic options when they get tattooed,â&#x20AC;? she says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We were stuck in â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Sailor Jerryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; for a very long time. But Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m an arty female, not a macho guy.â&#x20AC;?

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Wachob in her Brooklyn studio

USE SUNSCREEN TO KEEP TATTOOS FROM FADING, WACHOB SAYS.

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MAKES SCENTS For a larger artistic collaboration also featuring denim, T-shirts, and bags, Byredo founder Ben Gorham and Off-Whiteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Virgil Abloh created this fresh fragrance that smells clean and spicy all at once. Ben Gorham and Virgil Abloh

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Byredo x Off-White Elevator Music eau de parfum ($275/ 3.4 fl. oz.) and hand cream ($45); byredo.com.


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BEAUTY IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION (CONTINUED) S e r i o u s a n d /o r i m m e d i a t e a l l e r g i c re a c tio ns h ave b e e n re p o r te d. Th ey include: itching, rash, re d itchy welts, wheezing, asthma symptoms, or dizziness or feeling faint. Get medical help right away if you are wheezing or have asthma symptoms, or if you become dizzy or faint.

A peek at the new beauty floor at New York City’s Saks Fifth Avenue flagship

D o n o t re c e i ve B OTOX ® C o s m e ti c if you: are allergic to any of the ingredients i n B OTOX ® C o s m e ti c (s e e M e d i c a ti o n Guide for ingredients); had an allergic reac tion to any other botulinum toxin product such as Myobloc® (r i m a b o t u l i n u m t o x i n B ), D y s p o r t ® (a b o b o t u l i n u m t o x i n A ), o r X e o m i n ® (incobotulinumtoxinA); have a skin infection at the planned injection site. Tell your doctor about all your muscle or nerve conditions, such as ALS or Lou Gehrig’s disease, myasthenia gravis, or Lamb er t-Eaton syndrome, as you may be at increased risk of serious side ef fec ts including dif ficult y swallowing a n d d i f f i c u l t y b re a th i n g f ro m t y p i c a l doses of BOTOX® Cosmetic.

SAKS Gets a Makeover

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Tell your doctor about all your medical conditions, including: plans to have surgery; had surgery on your face; have trouble raising your eyebrows; dro oping eyelids; a ny o th e r a b n o r m a l f a c i a l c h a n g e; are pregnant or plan to become p re g n a n t (i t i s n o t k n o w n i f B OTOX ® Cosmetic can harm your unborn baby); are breast-feeding or plan to (it is not known if BOTOX® Cosmetic passes into breast milk).

BBB London Brow Build Gel in Chai, $33.

Manhattan’s famed Midtown store is now a hot beauty destination. Beginning in May, a concierge on the revamped second floor will help you book appointments in its treatment spaces for facials, massages, brow grooming, and more. You can also get hands-on with brands like Ex Nihilo and customize your own fragrance, or personalize a lipstick case with Givenchy. Not in N.Y.C.? Check out saks.com for new beauty brands to shop.

Tell your doctor about all the medicines you take, including prescription and overth e-co unte r m e dicin e s, v i tamins, an d h e r b a l s u p p l e m e n t s . U s i n g B OTO X ® Cosmetic with certain other medicines may cause serious side effects. Do not start any new medicines until you have told your do ctor that you have re ceive d BOTOX® Cosmetic in the past.

MANICURES BY SUNDAYS NAIL STUDIOS Sundays nail polish in No. 46 and No. 34, $18 each.

LOOK WHO’S HERE!

Tell your doctor if you have received any o th e r b o tu l i n u m tox i n p ro d u c t i n th e last 4 months; have received injec tions o f b o tu l i n u m tox i n s u c h a s M yo b l o c,® Dysport,® or Xeomin® in the past (tell your doctor exactly which product you received); have recently received an antibiotic by injection; take muscle relaxants; take an all e rg y o r col d m e dicin e; take a sle ep medicine; take aspirin-like produc ts or blood thinners. Other side effects of BOTOX® Cosmetic include: dry mouth; discomfor t or pain at the injection site; tiredness; headache; neck pain; and eye problems: double vision, blurred vision, decreased eyesight, drooping eyelids and eyebrows, swelling of your eyelids and dry eyes.

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For more information refer to the Medication Guide or talk with your doctor.

Natura Bissé

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Serge Lutens

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Tata Harper

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Acclaimed facialist Angela Caglia will visit the Saks store once a month to offer services.

To report a side effect, please call Allergan at 1-800-678-1605. Angela Caglia La Vie en Rose Face Roller, $65.

Please see Summary of Important Information about BOTOX® Cosmetic on next page. BCT112741 03/18

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#1 FAVORITE OF MAKEUP ARTISTS. YOURSELF INCLUDED. One wipe removes 99% of even the most stubborn makeup. So keep those tutorials coming! Neutrogena®. See what’s possible.

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©J&JCI 2018


2018

best beauty buys THE WINNERS OF OUR 23RD ANNUAL AWARDS (VOTED ON BY A PANEL OF INDUSTRY PROS) ARE A COVETED MIX OF NEW FINDS, OLD FAVES, AND BIG -TIME BREAKTHROUGHS by ANGELIQUE SERRANO

& DIANNA MAZZONE M AY 2 0 1 8 I n S T Y L E

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Rookie Wins DO-IT-ALL CREAM L’Oréal Paris Revitalift Cicacream

SMOOTH STICKS Fenty Beauty by Rihanna Match Stix Shimmer Skinsticks

You’ll want to start your mornings with this moisturizer. It packs line-fighting ingredients, plus hydrating shea and cocoa butters for a soothing feel.

Rihanna’s knockout collection wowed us with an extensive shade range—and these glide-on creams that color, contour, and highlight. $25 each; fenty beauty.com.

$18; lorealparisusa.com.

AIR-DRY ASSISTANT Living Proof PhD In-Shower Styler

INVISIBLE SPF Supergoop! Unseen Sunscreen SPF 40 You’ll forget you’re wearing this broadspectrum coverage thanks to its silky slip and sheer finish. $32; sephora.com.

Lean into your natural hair texture with this formula, which binds to wet strands, adding body, shine, and definition.

Hands down one of the most comfortable stains we’ve ever worn, this weightless matte liquid won’t disappear with your lunch.

$25; livingproof .com.

$36; yslbeauty us.com.

LIP LUSTER CoverGirl Katy Kat Gloss

HAIR LIFT Pantene Pro-V Foam Conditioner

LIGHTWEIGHT WONDER Olay Regenerist Whip SPF 25

Crazy shiny and shockingly vibrant, all 14 statementmaking shades are moisturizing and just plain fun.

The foam hydrates without leaving fine hair limp. (In our unofficial tests, it also made a great buffer for shaving. Just saying.)

The airy cream— available in three formulas to target lines, dry skin, and dullness— melts under your fingers and absorbs in seconds.

$6; at drugstores.

$30; olay.com.

$9 each; cover girl.com.

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STAY-PUT LIP TINT YSL Tatouage Couture

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When Madonna is involved, you know youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re getting the best. This mask, made with clay from Montecatini, Italy, hydrates while clearing pores. The magnetic wand lifts the film off skin.

Who has five minutes to spare in the shower? These creamy, silicone-free treatments deeply moisturize and strengthen strands in 60 seconds.

Ever wanted to dye your hair pink but chickened out at the last minute? Simply brush these temporary colors onto wet hair, blow-dry, and enjoy your new hue until it washes away after a few shampoos. $11; clairol.com.

One palette, 10 multidimensional shades: From legendary makeup artist Pat McGrath, this kit lets you layer and blend your way to every smoky-eye look imaginable. $125; patmcgrath.com.

$4; garnierusa.com.

$600; mdnaskin.us.

HAIR MAKEUP Clairol Color Crave

STUNNER SHADOWS Pat McGrath Labs Mothership II Sublime Eye Palette

HAIR REPAIR Garnier Fructis 1-Minute Hair Masks

MAGNETIC MASK MDNA Skin Rejuvenator Set

INSTABROWS Maybelline New York Tattoo Studio Brow Gel This genius paint-on gel tints hairs for a fuller look. (It fades within a couple of days.) $13; maybelline .com.

EYE OPENER Ardell Magnetic Lashes If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve never gotten the hang of gluing lashes to your lids, these magnetic strips will be game changers: Just snap them on over your natural lashes for an instant dramatic effect. $14/set; cvs.com.

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Foundation & Cover-Up INEXPENSIVE FOUNDATION L’Oréal Paris True Match

FOUNDATION Giorgio Armani Luminous Silk Still a staple in most pro kits, this fluid reads like a tinted moisturizer in a single layer. Add another and you’ll get a completely even tone with a satin finish.

This oil-free mediumcoverage base is available in 30-plus shades, so you’re never more than a drugstore run away from the perfect match. $11; lorealparisusa.com.

$64; giorgioarmani beauty-usa.com.

CONCEALER Clé de Peau Beauté

OIL-FREE FOUNDATION Chantecaille Future Skin

This cult favorite was reformulated to include SPF 25. But the thick cover-everything cream remains your best bet to hide blemishes and undereye circles.

You may struggle to find a liquid foundation more pleasant to wear. The serum-like base blends with zero fuss and is infused with cooling aloe and soothing chamomile.

$70; cledepeau beaute.com.

FACE PRIMER Nars Radiance If you never use primer, here are four reasons why you should: This one blurs the surface, brings a glow, delivers SPF 35, and holds your makeup so it looks fresh for hours. $36; narscosmetics .com.

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NATURAL FOUNDATION/ CONCEALER RMS Beauty “Un” Cover-Up Beauty editors literally fight over this onepot wonder. Dab the cream (loaded with coconut oil) anywhere you have discoloration and watch your complexion come to life.

$78; chantecaille.com.

TINTED MOISTURIZER Laura Mercier Long before no-makeup makeup was a hashtag, Laura Mercier introduced this hybrid with just enough tint to make your skin look like the best version of itself. $45; lauramercier.com.

$36; rmsbeauty.com.

POWDER FOUNDATION Make Up For Ever Pro Finish We love the versatility of this powder base. Apply the longwear version with a dry sponge for matte coverage, or use a wet sponge for a dewier, sheerer finish. $37; sephora.com.


MEDICATED CONCEALER Clinique Acne Solutions

TRANSLUCENT POWDER Laura Mercier The unsung hero of any makeup kit, this powder subtly blurs fine lines and pores and, most important, disappears on the skin. Plus, it’s genius at setting creamy concealer.

A slight green tint helps color-correct angry breakouts, while kaolin clay works to declog pores. $18; clinique.com.

$38; lauramercier .com.

FOUNDATION BRUSH Kat Von D Lock-It Edge

LONGWEAR FOUNDATION Fenty Beauty by Rihanna Pro Filt’r

Every makeup artist will tell you the secret to a flawless face is blending. This tool has a tapered triangular shape, allowing the synthetic bristles to nestle into every nook.

With 40 tones to choose from, you can believe Rihanna’s got you covered. And the matte formula holds up too: Just one layer gives you complete, even coverage.

$34; katvondbeauty.com.

$34; fentybeauty.com.

MAKEUPREMOVER WIPES Neutrogena EDITORS’ PICK!

If you get the right wipe, you won’t have to feel guilty on those nights you’re too tired (or lazy … or tipsy …) to wash your face. These remove everything without leaving your skin raw. $8/25; neutrogena.com.

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Contour & Highlight POWDER BLUSH Nars Combine a vibrant shade with the perfect amount of shimmer and a formula so finely milled it practically blends itself and you’ve got the recipe for a worldwide best seller (we’re looking at you, Orgasm). $30; narscosmetics.com.

CHEEK/LIP STAIN Benefit Benetint

BRONZER Guerlain Terracotta

CREAM BLUSH Bobbi Brown

A fresh-fromthe-slopes flush is easy to fake with this rose liquid. Just brush three small strokes high on the apples of your cheeks, then tap in with fingertips.

Not too orange, not too glittery, and never streaky, these smooth powders come in eight multitone shades to warm up nearly every complexion.

Who needs a brush when you’ve got a cream that melts into your skin? With these natural tones, you’ll look well-rested, not made-up.

$30; benefit cosmetics.com.

EDITORS’ PICK!

POWDER HIGHLIGHTER Hourglass Ambient Strobe Lighting

NATURAL BRONZER RMS Beauty Buriti Bronzer

HIGHLIGHTER RMS Beauty Living Luminizer

Thanks to ultrafine pearl particles that help diffuse even the most unforgiving fluorescent lights, these powders make you look airbrushed.

Part makeup, part skin care, this super-sheer bronzer is loaded with vitamin A–rich buriti oil. And did we mention it has only 10 ingredients?

If you want your face to have a subtle, healthy-looking luminescence, you’ve found the perfect (all-natural) solution.

$38; hourglass cosmetics.com.

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$30; bobbibrown cosmetics.com.

$53; sephora.com.

$28; rmsbeauty.com.

$38; rmsbeauty .com.


BBB

Eyes EYE-SHADOW PALETTE Dior 5 Couleurs This may be the most iconic fivesome since the Spice Girls. Each variation of the palette packs powders with complementary undertones, so blending always produces seamless, flattering results. $62; sephora.com.

LIQUID EYELINER Lancôme Grandiôse

CREAM EYE SHADOW Laura Mercier Caviar Stick

The secret to the perfect cat eye is a steady hand. Since this adjustable handle allows you to angle the tip for a better grip, there’s a decent chance you’ll nail your flick on the very first go-round.

The cream is highly pigmented and creaseresistant. And the stick makes it easy to smudge around lash lines for a simple smoky-eye look.

The ease of a pencil meets the long wear of a gel in this hybrid. Before it sets and stays put, the smooth formula gives you enough playtime to blend until you get the look you want. $25; marcjacobs beauty.com.

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EDITORS’ PICK!

$29; laura mercier.com.

$32; lancome-usa.com.

EYELINER PENCIL Marc Jacobs Beauty Highliner

LONGWEAR EYELINER Kat Von D Tattoo

POWDER EYE SHADOW Make Up For Ever Artist Color There are 121 shades in this newly revamped range (in five finishes, from glittery to matte), each with a rich color payoff. $17; sephora.com.

There’s a reason it’s called Tattoo, and not just because of its famously inked creator: The felt-tip pen deposits a trueblack liquid that dries quickly and never budges. $20; katvond beauty.com.

GEL LINER Bobbi Brown If you pair this supersaturated ink with an angled brush, your liner game will be strong. We like it best for tight lining along the base of lashes, which makes them appear thicker. $27; bobbibrown cosmetics.com.


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BBB

Brows & Lashes BROW PRODUCT Anastasia Beverly Hills Brow Wiz Brush up your arches with the spooly, then use the ultrafine-point pencil to add faux hairs where yours are sparse. The smudgeproof formula won’t move an inch. $21; anastasiabeverly hills.com.

WATERPROOF MASCARA L'Oréal Paris Voluminous Waterproof

MASCARA Chanel Inimitable The brand doubled down on volume, length, and curl with this extra-dramatic version of the original best seller. Even so, the formula never clumps or flakes. $32; chanel.com.

EDITORS’ PICK!

I n S T Y L E M AY 2 0 1 8

Whether you love hot yoga, have oily eyelids, or binge-watch This Is Us, the formula keeps skin clean, clinging to lashes so they look thick and feathery.

This ergonomic, Japanese-designed tool puts less pressure on your lashes, which prevents damage. And the widerthan-usual clamp grabs and curls even the teeniest hairs.

$7; lorealparisusa.com.

$30; sephora.com.

BROW GEL Benefit Gimme Brow +

FALSE LASHES Ardell Individuals

TWEEZERS Tweezerman Slant

For instant fullness, sweep this gel through your brows. It’s made with tiny fibers that adhere to individual hairs, making them appear more voluminous.

Individual eyelashes are like the Spanx of the beauty world: Everyone is wearing them, but nobody can tell. These wispy versions are especially natural-looking.

The precise slant tip—calibrated to exactly 25 degrees—grabs every hair. If your pair starts to dull, send it back to the brand, which will sharpen it free of charge.

$24; benefit cosmetics.com.

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EYELASH CURLER Surratt Beauty Relevée

$5; cvs.com.

$23; tweezerman .com.


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Lips LIPSTICK Chanel Rouge Coco It claims the top prize with a formula that wears like a balm and shines like a gloss. Plus, it delivers vibrant, creamy color. $37; chanel.com.

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INEXPENSIVE LIPSTICK Nyx Velvet Matte

NATURAL LIPSTICK Ilia

LIP GLOSS Chanel Rouge Coco

Its finish is matte but doesn’t leave lips feeling dry. And with colors ranging from taupe to navy blue (and all the nudes in between), you can afford to be adventurous.

The ingredients may be natural (85 percent organic, to be exact), but the hues don’t have to be. This line includes bright fuchsia, purple orchid, and oxblood tones that last.

Let’s applaud this gloss for what it’s not: tacky, slippery, or sloppy. The shades have the perfect amount of shimmer to leave your lips glistening in a sophisticated way.

$7; nyxcosmetics.com.

$26; iliabeauty.com.

$30; chanel.com.

LIQUID LIPSTICK Nars Powermatte

INEXPENSIVE LIP GLOSS Nyx Butter

The stainlike formula is lightweight yet long-wearing. And the fine, pointy tip lets you trace crisp borders (and even overdraw your lips) with ease.

No wonder they’re called Butter. These creams slide on easily and won’t budge. Bonus: The sugarcookie scent is pleasant, not obnoxious.

$26; narscosmetics .com.

$5; nyx cosmetics.com.

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BALM Smith’s Rosebud Salve It smooths the cracks, seals in moisture, and leaves the prettiest blush tint. It’ll also shine up chapped cuticles in a pinch. $6; bigelow chemists.com.


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Nails BEST RED OPI Big Apple Red Is there anything more classic than a fresh red manicure? This tone has a touch of blue, which adds a flattering richness. No surprise it’s a worldwide best seller. $11; ulta.com.

TOPCOAT Seche Vite

BASE COAT CND Stickey

Not too pink, not too taupe, this barely there neutral checks all the boxes. One coat gives you a sheer, clean look; two layers leave a creamy, opaque finish.

Like speed skaters, the best topcoats glide on fast and never crack under pressure. This formula is famed for leaving nails super-shiny for up to a week.

There’s a reason this cult classic is “sticky.” It bonds with your bare nails and the polish you apply on top (like double-stick tape) to deliver a long-lasting manicure.

$11; ulta.com.

$10; ulta.com.

$9; ulta.com.

BEST NEUTRAL OPI Samoan Sand

CUTICLE OIL Essie Apricot This apricot oil–based blend soothes dry, flaky cuticles without leaving a heavy residue. (We’ve even polished our split ends with it.) $9; essie.com.

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POLISH REMOVER Zoya Remove Plus

HAND CREAM Chanel La Crème Main

Your darkest, glitteriest manicure doesn’t stand a chance against this multi-awardwinning remover. And it won’t leave your fingers dry or pruny either.

Peek inside any beauty editor’s or It girl’s handbag and you’ll likely spot this salve. The size of a large pebble, the oval holds a sheer lotion spiked with rose wax for your softest hands ever.

$10/8 fl. oz.; zoya.com.

$50; chanel.com.


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Skin-Care Basics EYE CREAM Neocutis Lumière

SERUM SkinCeuticals C E Ferulic

Out of our entire skin-care arsenal, we may be the pickiest about our eye cream: It must depuff (this one does, with caffeine), smooth the look of crinkles (done here with a protein complex), and never feel heavy or pill under makeup.

The most important thing to look for when shopping for a serum? Antioxidants, which work to keep skin cells healthy in the face of UV rays and pollutants. In this you also get vitamins C (which helps brighten) and E and ferulic acid.

$97; lovelyskin.com.

$165; skinceuticals.com.

MASK SK-II Facial Treatment

CLEANSER Cetaphil Daily

Go backstage during fashion week and you’ll spot models hidden behind these sheet masks. (The more hydrated your skin, the more even your makeup will wear.) Containing the brand’s signature brightening ingredient, Pitera, it’s a refreshing glow booster.

Dermatologists like to recommend this fragrancefree face wash for its gentle versatility. It cleanses skin without leaving it dry or taut.

DAYTIME MOISTURIZER EltaMD UV Clear Broad-Spectrum SPF 46 Meet the workhorse of your regimen: This lotion has the UV protection you need (because sunrays equal wrinkles and dark spots), plus the lightweight moisturization you love.

$9; amazon.com.

$33; lovelyskin.com.

$17 each; sk-ii.com.

CLEANSING STICK St. Ives It doesn’t get more convenient than this: Available in three blends (featuring hibiscus, matcha green tea, or manuka honey), these sticks cleanse with natural coconut oil. $8; target.com.

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EDITORS’ PICK!

NATURAL MOISTURIZER Tata Harper Repairative Aloe, not water, is the first ingredient in this lotion made with organic and natural extracts. Butters, plus jojoba and olive oils, make this a soothing treat. $105; tataharper skincare.com.

ACNE TREATMENT Differin Gel Target zits and inflammation with this overthe-counter retinoid gel, which encourages skin-cell turnover. $14; differin.com.


NIGHT CREAM CeraVe PM

NATURAL CLEANSER Tata Harper Regenerating

So many night creams feel as thick as Crisco, but this one is light and delivers ceramides (a type of oil our skin uses) and moisturetrapping hyaluronic acid.

EXFOLIATOR Fresh Sugar Face Polish Dry-skin types will especially love this sugar blend, which moisturizes with grape-seed, macadamia, and strawberryseed oils while scrubbing away dead cells.

It gets out the gunk with natural clays, essential oils, and dead-celldissolving enzymes. $78; tataharper skincare.com.

$15; at drugstores.

$62; fresh.com.

BAR SOAP Dove Beauty Bar This 60-yearold cleanser is a favorite because it doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t strip the skin of its natural moisture. Have we used it on our faces as well as our bodies? Yep. $3/2 bars; at drugstores.

FOOT CREAM Deborah Lippmann Rich Girl No mistake here: Nail pros voted this hand cream the ideal salve for your soles. The buttery blend, from manicurist Deborah Lippmann, packs SPF 25. $28; deborah lippmann.com.

EXFOLIATING MASK Peter Thomas Roth Pumpkin Enzyme Dermatologists and editors love this resurfacing treatment: It gets rid of dull skin by using enzymes, alpha-hydroxy acid, and tiny buffing crystals.

EDITORSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; PICK!

$58; sephora.com.

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Dry Skin EXFOLIATOR Tatcha Polished Gentle Rice Enzyme Powder Mix this fine powder with water to activate the rice-bran and papaya enzymes within. The blend will slough off dead skin without leaving you red. $65; tatcha.com.

SERUM SkinMedica HA5 Rejuvenating Hydrator

CLEANSER CeraVe Hydrating

Hyaluronic acid, beloved by dermatologists for its ability to retain moisture, is the star in this lightweight blend that can double as a makeup primer. $178; skin medica.com.

EDITORSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; PICK!

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DAYTIME MOISTURIZER EltaMD UV Daily Broad-Spectrum SPF 40

If you have dry skin, pay extra attention to your cleanser. It should be gentle and put moisture back into your skin using ingredients like ceramides, hyaluronic acid, and glycerin.

This dermatologist favorite offers hyaluronic acid to hold onto moisture in the skin. Available in a tinted version, the formula gets the job done without feeling heavy.

$15; at drugstores.

$27; lovelyskin.com.

INTENSIVE MOISTURIZER Dove DermaSeries Replenishing SPF 15

NIGHT CREAM SkinCeuticals Triple Lipid Restore 2:4:2

MASK Origins Drink Up Intensive Overnight

This creamy formula is free of fragrance, parabens, and sulfates but jam-packed with nourishing niacinamides and amino acids that help replenish parched skin.

Lightweight and ultra-moisturizing need not be mutually exclusive, as proved by this fast-absorbing overnight treatment made with ceramides and essential oils.

Massage in this rich formula before bedtime, then tissue off the excess before hitting the sheets. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll wake up with smooth, supple skin that will carry over all day.

$10; at drugstores.

$61; skinceuticals.com.

$27; origins.com.


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Oily Skin DAYTIME MOISTURIZER EltaMD UV Clear Broad-Spectrum SPF 46 A rookie mistake oily-skin types make? Skipping moisturizer. The more oil you strip from your skin, the more it may produce. This residuefree version is an easy solution. $33; lovelyskin.com.

NIGHT CREAM SkinCeuticals Renew Overnight Oily With orange oil and a 10 percent dose of hydroxy acid, this moisturizer tackles dead cells while hydrating. $61; skinceuticals .com.

SERUM SkinCeuticals Phloretin CF Phloretin, an antioxidant that’s antibacterial and anti-inflammatory, protects cells. Enriched with vitamin C and ferulic acid, this liquid sinks into skin quickly and weightlessly. $165; skinceuticals .com.

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CLEANSER Neutrogena Oil-Free Acne Wash

EXFOLIATOR Dermalogica Daily Microfoliant

We’re betting this pump has popped up in most people’s bathrooms. The gel delivers 2 percent salicylic acid to exfoliate and clear out pores. There’s also a bit of chamomile and aloe to calm skin.

Mix this powder (containing acne-fighting salicylic acid) into your cleanser or with water to buff away pore-clogging, glow-snuffing gunk. $57; dermalogica .com.

$6; neutrogena.com.

TARGETED PIMPLE TREATMENT Neutrogena On-the-Spot This oil-free benzoyl peroxide cream works to clear and kill your breakout. $7; neutrogena .com.

MASK L’Oréal Paris Pure-Clay Detox & Brighten The two hottest ingredients in the skin-care aisles right now? Charcoal and clay. Here they suck the gross stuff out of your pores and “detox” your skin. $13; lorealparisusa.com for stores.


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AntiAging EYE CREAM Neocutis Lumière This powerhouse keeps appearing on our list for several reasons: It works (with proteins, growth factors, and caffeine) to ward off lines, circles, and puffiness. Plus, it has ingredients that help skin stay soft and supple. $97; lovelyskin.com.

DISCOLORATION TREATMENT SkinMedica Lytera 2.0 This hydroquinonefree lotion has acids that work to break up surface dark spots, in addition to peptides to prevent new patches from forming. $154; skinmedica .com for stores.

INEXPENSIVE WRINKLE TREATMENT RoC Retinol Correxion Deep Wrinkle Night Cream

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WRINKLE TREATMENT SkinBetter Science AlphaRet Overnight Cream

AT-HOME PEEL Dr. Dennis Gross Alpha Beta Universal Daily

When it comes to targeting wrinkles, a retinoid is a no-brainer (it helps new cells come to the surface). Paired with exfoliating acids, this blend is sure to smooth skin.

This two-step peel delivers glycolic, salicylic, and lactic acids to “unglue” dead cells and bring on a glow.

$110; skinbetter.com for stores.

$88/30 treatments; sephora.com.

SERUM Caudalie Premier Cru

This humble tube leads with retinol, a dermatologistrecommended ingredient that can produce a more even-looking complexion.

The best anti-aging routines aren’t always the most aggressive: What your skin needs is a high SPF, plus hydrators with skin-cell-protecting antioxidants (like this one) to keep it looking and feeling smooth.

$18; walmart.com.

$150; us.caudalie.com.

WRINKLESMOOTHER Estée Lauder Perfectionist Pro Instant Wrinkle Filler with TriPolymer Blend

EDITORS’ PICK!

The formula has a gel-like consistency that immediately fills and blurs lines— no Valencia filter required. $54; esteelauder.com.


SPRAY AWAY GRAY LIKE MAGIC Eva Longoria

MAGIC ROOT COVER UP 3 SECONDS TO FLAWLESS ROOTS BEFORE RE

■ QUICK AND EASY GRAY COVERAGE ■ LIGHTWEIGHT, QUICK-DRY FORMULA NO RESIDUE OR STICKINESS ■ LASTS UNTIL YOUR NEXT SHAMPOO ■ NOW IN 8 SHADES

AFTER

BECAUSE YOU’RE WORTH IT.™

SIMULATION Earn rewards. Join now at: lorealparisusa.com/worthitrewards ©2018 L’Oréal USA, Inc.


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Body BODY OIL Neutrogena The sesameseed-oil blend is a favorite because it’s actually absorbed into skin (it doesn’t sit on top of it)—meaning your clothes won’t end up with grease stains. $10/8.5 fl. oz.; neutrogena.com.

SCRUB Dove Exfoliating This newcomer busted into the category with its creamy moisturizing blends. Available in three fragrances (macadamia, kiwi, and pomegranate), it exfoliates with hydrated silica. $6; dove.com for stores.

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DEODORANT Dove Advanced Care Antiperspirant

BODY WASH Dove Deep Moisture

We’re amazed sometimes at how well this antiperspirant works: After a 14-hour day of meetings, commutes, and drop-offs and pickups, we’re still feeling dry and smelling fresh.

Having no sulfates and extra moisturizers means your skin will feel soft when you exit the shower. Is it still tough enough to tackle, say, deodorant residue? Yep.

$5; dove.com for stores.

$5/22 fl. oz.; dove.com for stores.

RAZOR Venus Platinum Extra Smooth Rubbery grips on the handle give you a comfortable hold, while the five blades on the pivoting head cut close to the surface. But let’s be real: The new silver design looks so chic in the shower. $13; target.com.

BODY CREAM CeraVe Moisturizing The oil-free hydrator has hyaluronic acid to trap moisture, plus ceramides to help heal super-rough spots. $17/16 oz.; at drugstores.

SHAVE GEL Aveeno Therapeutic Oat-seed extracts help soothe skin; the formula allows for a smooth shave that won’t clog your razor blades. $4; walmart.com.


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Sun Care & Self-Tanner SELFTANNER FOR BODY Clarins Self-Tanning Milky-Lotion The moisturizing lotion pampers with fig extract, while tanning ingredients create a glow over time. $40; clarins.com.

SELF-TANNER FOR FACE Clarins Radiance-Plus Golden Glow Booster These genius drops turn any moisturizer into a luminizer: Dihydroxyacetone and erythrulose prompt your skin to produce pigment in the surface layers. Translation: You get a damagefree tan in hours. $32; clarins.com.

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NATURAL SUNSCREEN Drunk Elephant Umbra Sheer Physical Daily Defense SPF 30

BODY SUNSCREEN La Roche-Posay Anthelios 60 Melt-In Milk

With a physical sunblock (zinc oxide), this cream also delivers antioxidants to protect skin cells from damaging UV rays.

Sure, it offers broad-spectrum protection and antioxidants, but we also love that it is totally oil-free and absorbs without a tacky, sticky residue.

$34; sephora.com.

$36; laroche-posay.us.

FACIAL SUNSCREEN EltaMD UV Clear BroadSpectrum SPF 46

SPORT SUNSCREEN EltaMD UV Sport Broad-Spectrum SPF 50

It won’t leave you looking chalky or feeling suffocated. In addition to micronized zinc oxide, it packs niacinamide to help lessen the look of dark spots.

If you’re super active in the sun, you won’t have to worry about this formula dripping down with your sweat. It’s water-resistant and can be applied to wet skin. Beach volleyball, anyone?

$33; lovelyskin.com.

$24; lovelyskin.com.

OIL-FREE FACIAL SUNSCREEN EltaMD UV Clear Broad-Spectrum SPF 46 The Meryl Streep of SPFs, this multi-awardwinner comes in an oil-free version that’s blissfully lightweight. $33; lovelyskin.com.


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Gadgets & Tools ACNE TREATMENT Neutrogena Light Therapy Acne Mask On a Netflix and chill night, slip on this LED shield that bathes skin with bacteriakilling blue light and antiinflammatory red light. $35; neutrogena.com.

HAIRREMOVAL DEVICE Tria Beauty 4X

SKINCLEANSING BRUSH Clarisonic Mia 2

The diode laser targets hair follicles to deliver permanent results at home. Pulses let you know when it’s time to lift the tool and move on to another spot.

Millions of these sonic scrubbers have been sold worldwide. Why? Bristles oscillate 300-plus times per second, dislodging grime without scratching up your skin.

$449; triabeauty .com.

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ANTIWRINKLE TREATMENT Tria Beauty SmoothBeauty Laser With this FDA-cleared device, light energy gets below the surface to up collagen in your skin. $495; triabeauty.com.

$169; clarisonic.com.

NAIL KIT Red Carpet Manicure Pro 45 Starter Kit

MICRODERMABRASION PMD Personal Microderm Pro

EYE TREATMENT Dr. Dennis Gross DRx SpectraLite EyeCare Pro

If you’re dealing with stubborn rough, dry patches (or are just a skin-obsessed beauty junkie), this suctionpowered exfoliator will be deeply satisfying. The spinning discs slough dead cells with aluminum-oxide crystals.

Pop on this mask for just three minutes a day to help smooth the look of the skin around your eyes. Seventytwo LEDs aim to rev up skinfirming collagen production.

Hate waiting like a phoneless prisoner for your nails to dry? This gel polish system comes with prepping, base, color, and top formulas, plus an LED to “cure” (set) each coat in seconds.

$199; pmdbeauty.com.

$159; sephora.com.

$80; ulta.com.

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EDITORS' PICK!


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Shampoo & Conditioner FOR COLORTREATED HAIR Oribe for Beautiful Color If you spend money to color your hair, you need to spend just a little more to keep that color from going down the drain. This duo protects against fading with plant extracts. $46/$48; oribe.com.

FOR CURLY HAIR DevaCurl No-Poo Original

INEXPENSIVE DUO Pantene Pro-V Daily Moisture Renewal What’s smooth, bouncy, and shiny all over? Your hair after using this hydrating pair. The creamy formulas contain lipids that can help repair heatinduced damage.

Natural oils are a curly girl’s best friend. So skip shampoo and opt for this gentle cleansing conditioner that washes away dirt and buildup without stripping precious moisture.

$5 each; at drugstores.

$22; devacurl.com.

FOR DRY HAIR Davines NouNou Treat brittle strands to these nourishing blends: They’re made with protein-rich tomato extract, which helps rebuild the hair shaft. $26/$30; us .davines.com.

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FOR FRIZZY HAIR René Furterer Lissea Got a perma-halo of frizz? Your defense should start in the shower. This duo smooths using a combination of avocado oil and a lightweight natural wax. $30/$32; renefurterer usa.com.

FOR FINE HAIR R+Co Dallas Thickening Polymers bulk up the diameter of each individual strand for big results. $26/$27; randco.com.

DAILY DUO Kérastase Nutritive Bain Satin 2/Lait Vital The flowerderived complex in these tubes is moisturizing enough for thick hair yet light enough for finer strands to handle. $30/$34; kerastaseusa.com.


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Hair Stylers WAVE ENHANCER Ouai Wave Spray

VOLUMIZER Oribe Volumista Mist Spray this tonic over damp strands, pumping extra onto your roots. Blowdry as usual and you’ll be standing what feels like a few inches taller.

Mist this rice-protein solution over strands to coax your natural texture out of hiding. $26; theouai .com.

$44; oribe.com.

CURL DEFINER Oribe Curl Control Silkening Crème

HEAT PROTECTOR Aveda Brilliant Damage Control

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ANTI-FRIZZ PRODUCT R+Co Foil

The ultimate curly-hair cocktail comes prebottled: Coconut, avocado, jojoba, and argan oils meet soft-hold styling polymers to help curls sit just right.

Moisture helps keep frizzies away, and this spray delivers it with argan oil and vitamin E. Go ahead, put on that wool hat. No static here.

$39; oribe.com.

$28; randco.com.

DRY SHAMPOO Klorane with Oat Milk

You don’t have to give up your hot irons—just spritz this on first. The chamomile extract strengthens strands as it prevents further damage.

This dry shampoo doesn’t just mask buildup, it actually helps remove it. Spray on the powder, wait a few minutes, then brush it—and the remnants of last week’s styling products— out of your hair.

$21; aveda.com.

$20; ulta.com.

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MULTIPURPOSE TREATMENT Moroccanoil Original Use it as a moisturizer, a flyaway tamer, or even a deeptreatment mask. Apply to wet hair before a blowout for shiny results. $44; moroccanoil .com.

EDITORS’ PICK!


HAIRSPRAY L’Oréal Paris Elnett The mist is superfine, yet it hangs on super tight to your style. By 11 P. M . you’ll see your updo is still as up as it was in the morning.

There’s a reason this stuff has been selling out since the 1970s: It provides soft, crunch-free hold while imparting shine (not grease).

$15; lorealparisusa .com.

TEMPORARY ROOT TOUCH-UP Rita Hazan Root Concealer You can stretch a dye job for weeks with a little help from this spray-on tint. The targeted nozzle deposits color along your roots, and the formula stays put until you shampoo. $25; ritahazan.com.

FINISHING PRODUCT Leonor Greyl Sérum de Soie Sublimateur

STYLING CREAM Kiehl’s Creme with Silk Groom

If your hair is so fine you can use only one product, make it this one: The light serum detangles, smooths, conditions, and shields strands from heat damage. $46; neimanmarcus.com.

$24; kiehls.com.

SHINE PRODUCT Oribe Shine Light Reflecting Spray This sheer mist coats your hair with polymers that reflect light rather than absorb it. $39; oribe .com.

PERMANENT ROOT TOUCH-UP Clairol No offense to your colorist, but when doing your roots with this 10-minute kit is so easy, why spend every fourth Saturday at the salon? The long-handled brush makes all the difference. $7; clairol.com.

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Hair Tools FLATIRON GHD Platinum Styler You won’t have to spend minutes pressing the same section of hair over and over again with these hot plates. The beveled edges ensure you won’t be left with crimps or ridges. $249; ghdhair.com.

BLOW-DRYER Dyson Supersonic

PADDLE BRUSH Mason Pearson Popular Mixture

A 13-blade digital motor sits in the l-inchwide handle. But don’t let the dryer’s slim size fool you. The air produced is six times stronger than that of a traditional dryer.

To create a brush that will glide through strands evenly, the boar bristles are inserted into the rubber cushion by hand. That’s the kind of quality craftsmanship you’re paying for. $205; bigelow chemists.com.

$400; dyson.com.

UPGRADED DRYER Harry Josh Pro Tools Ultra Light

EDITORS’ PICK!

It’s faster and quieter than the brand’s original model. The fact that it now weighs less than a pound makes it a travel must. $349; dermstore .com.

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HOT ROLLERS T3 Volumizing Luxe Once you’ve mastered hot rollers, you may never look at your curling wand again. The ceramic cores EDITORS’ retain heat, while PICK! the velvet coating prevents even fine strands from slipping. They deliver a smooth, freshly blown-out look. $119; t3micro.com.

CURLING IRON Hot Tools 1" 24K Gold

ROUND BRUSH Ibiza Hair G5

An extra-long thumb grip and rotating cool tip make this iron totally user-friendly, even for newbies. The gold-plated barrel isn’t just for show: It conducts heat quickly and evenly.

These aren’t your standard bristles. They’re assembled in a swirly pattern, which hairstylists say makes the brush easier to maneuver and gives hair more body and movement.

$50; ulta.com.

$44; ibizahair.com.


Š2018 P&G

Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m in a committed 3 minute relationship.


may Hold on to your hats! ZoĂŤ Kravitz and an all-star cast show what modern beauty looks like

Philip Treacy for Valentino Haute Couture hat. Marla Aaron hoops. All other earrings, her own. Tiffany & Co. rings. PH OTO G R A PH ED BY A N T H O N Y M AU L E

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Actress and singer ZOÃ&#x2039; KRAVITZ sits down with her godmother MARISA TOMEI to talk about the beauty of growing older photographed by ANTHONY MAULE

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Valentino Haute Couture dress. Marla Aaron hoops. All other earrings, worn throughout, her own. Tiffany & Co. rings. Fashion editor: Andrew Mukamal.


Dior Haute Couture coatdress, shirt, and mask.


Saint Laurent by Anthony Vaccarello dress. Marla Aaron hoops. Tiffany & Co. rings. BEAUTY BEAT For light coverage, YSL Touche Ă&#x2030;clat All-in-One Glow Tinted Moisturizer ($48; yslbeautyus .com) hydrates and brings a radiance to skin.


Chanel Haute Couture dress, veil, and mittens. Marla Aaron hoops. BEAUTY BEAT Create a halo of color around your eyes by dusting YSL Blush VoluptĂŠ in Singuliere ($48; yslbeautyus.com) in a C shape from lids to cheekbones.

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The Row vest, dress, and headpiece.


Maison Margiela Artisanal designed by John Galliano bustier and dress. BEAUTY BEAT Make a statement by contrasting your eye shadow with your liner. We like YSL Full Metal Shadow in Dewy Gold ($30) on lids and Dessin du Regard Waterproof Mechanical Stylo Pencil in Blue ($30; yslbeautyus.com) on lower lash lines. Hair: Nikki Nelms for Impaq Beauty. Makeup: Nina Park for The Wall Group. Manicure: Casey Herman for The Wall Group.


Zoë Kravitz is cultural royalty. Yet over the past decade, she’s charted her own course, ably steering clearof any dynastic drama. That speaks not only to her talent but to her ability to navigate her art and her career, just as she saw her parents, Lisa Bonet and Lenny Kravitz, do. These days Kravitz has been busy promoting her new indie mystery (Gemini), gearing up for her band Lolawolf’s second album (due out later this year), filming the second season of the HBO juggernaut Big Little Lies, and serving as the global makeup ambassador of YSL Beauté. It’s quite a way for the 29-yearold to be wrapping up what’s been a defining decade in her life. So for her InStyle cover story, we thought it would be interesting to have her speak with someone who’s seen that evolution up close. Enter her godmother, actress Marisa Tomei. The pair sat down in Kravitz’s L.A. home in early March to talk about embracing age, the restorative power of saunas, and the importance of finding your tribe. MARISA TOMEI: Hi, darling. ZÖE KRAVITZ: Hi, Godmama. MT: Aww. I’ve known you since you were a tiny babe. ZK: It’s funny because Jillian—my manager and a dear

friend of us both—just now said, “This is so great because you guys have known each other for 30 years,” and I was like, “Ahhh!” [Kravitz turns 30 later this year.] I never really thought about age until recently. MT: I remember when I was 30 I was working a lot. I mean, intensely. ZK: Yeah, I’m about to be the most productive I’ve ever been. I’ve worked a lot the past couple of years, but now I’m feeling more confident as an artist and have more opportunities. I’m getting the chance to make art from the ground up. In your early 20s you’re figuring it all out— you’re like a dog with big paws. And you’re waiting for people to open the gates for you. Now they’re open. So I feel really excited for the next 10 years of my life. MT: To see you cultivate your own style and watch you

move through the world as you grow up—you just keep grabbing more of who you are, stepping into yourself. I noticed it so much when you came to see me in the play [How to Transcend a Happy Marriage] last year. I was like, “Oh my god, she’s in a new phase—and a whole new fashion and beauty phase too.” Just when I thought you couldn’t get more gorgeous. ZK: I’m feeling more in my body. Beauty is so much what’s on the inside, as Hallmark-y as that may sound. MT: You grew up knowing that—or being taught that. And I know because I’m best friends with your mom, and that’s something she also taught me. What were your new revelations as you came into your body? ZK: Well, even though I was taught that, I didn’t always feel beautiful on the inside or on the outside. I had to go through phases where I had to try to find it. MT: How did you do that? ZK: Um, I’m still doing it [laughs]. MT: I guess I ask because I’m still doing it too! ZK: We’re all still doing it. I’m just trying to listen to my body, spirit, and heart and notice when I don’t feel good. And when that happens, I shift my energy or my perspective. MT: Right—listening to the inner voices and paying attention to the outside things too. ZK: It’s all so connected. What am I reading, what am I listening to, who am I hanging out with, what am I eating, what am I saying to myself in my head? It shouldn’t be a struggle but a constant ebb and flow. You check in, and you check out. MT: Yes, you need the checkouts too. And by that I mean more playtime or more of not being so hard on yourself. You travel so much. Are there things you do to feel like you’re in your body again when you’re not home? ZK: Steam rooms are, like, my favorite places ever. For me, spas aren’t for getting my nails done. I want to sweat it out. I have a steam room in my house because it just makes me feel so good. When I’m in L.A., I go to a Korean spa and spend hours there sweating it out, moving the energy. MT: Letting it go. ZK: Exactly. So if I’m traveling or feeling shitty physically, that’s usually the first thing I do. MT: Yeah, me too. I’m big into infrared saunas and then getting out in nature. Somewhat related to those kinds of rituals, InStyle points out that we both have tattoos of eyes. How do you see tattoos as an expression of beauty? ZK: I think the fact that they’re permanent is such a wonderfully intense thing. It’s a deep way to adorn yourself, and I think they’re beautiful aesthetically. Even if you get a bad tattoo, it’s like … that’s where you were at that time. MT: That happened to me, and I was with your mother [laughs]! I wouldn’t say that was my finest hour. ZK: I think decoration is lovely, and you obviously are going to get tattoos in places you feel (CONTINUED ON PAGE 248)

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TAYLOR GOES TO HOLLYWOOD Star model TAYLOR HILL talks beauty secrets and celebrity sightings with one of her icons, CINDY CRAWFORD by ALISON SYRETT photographed by ALEXANDER SALADRIGAS 196

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Louis Vuitton gilet and blouse with tie. Fashion editor: Jimi Urquiaga.


Dolce & Gabbana dress. Denim x Alexander Wang jogger jeans. Versace belt. Manolo Blahnik pumps.


Taylor Hill x Joeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s jacket. Versace bralette and skirt. Manolo Blahnik pumps.

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Miu Miu tank top. Givenchy blouse. Denim x Alexander Wang jeans. Manolo Blahnik pumps.


Saint Laurent by Anthony Vaccarello jumpsuit and boots.

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Fendi dress and boots. Victoria’s Secret bra and underwear. BEAUTY BEAT A pearlescent powder dusted along the tops of your cheeks catches the light just right. Try Lancôme Dual Finish Highlighter in Shimmering Buff ($40; lancomeusa.com).


Preen by Thornton Bregazzi dress and gloves. Manolo Blahnik pumps.

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Paco Rabanne turtleneck and tank top with fringe (worn underneath). Manolo Blahnik pumps.


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f the fashion industry had a walk of fame, model Taylor Hill would qualify for a star. At just 22 years old, she’s logged time on the industry’s biggest catwalks—most recently for Versace, Anna Sui, and Bottega Veneta—landed a Victoria’s Secret contract, and become the face (and bold brows) of Lancôme. But to those who know her best, Hill is an outdoorsy girl who’s happiest hanging at home with her family. It’s just one of many things she has in common with runway legend Cindy Crawford. Here, Crawford and Hill discuss her skyrocketing career and how to look good after spending 14 hours on a plane. CINDY CRAWFORD: Are you ready, Taylor? TAYLOR HILL: Bring it on! CC: Did you grow up wanting to be a model? TH: I did not. I’m from a smallish town in Colorado, and

I wasn’t really aware of fashion and what was going on with it. I loved climbing trees and being in nature. CC: So when you were scouted, what did you think? TH: I was like, “You’re kidding.” I was so nerdy, tall, and skinny and felt so awkward. I said no at first, but then my

mom was like, “Maybe we should give it a shot—you never know.” So I just kind of went for it. CC: Although we’ve met before, I just learned you were a gymnast. Is there anything from that you’ve been able to apply to modeling? TH: Everything: pointing my toes, being aware of my hands, dealing with stage fright. I think I was able to pursue modeling so quickly and passionately because of my athletic background. I wasn’t afraid to move in front of a camera. CC: No wonder you are so successful. You are known for having great eyebrows, but how did you feel about them growing up? TH: I wanted my mom to pluck them, but she worked in a salon for 30 years and refused. She was like, “I’ve seen women come in, get their eyebrows waxed out of their head, and then come back to me 10 years later and be like, ‘I have no more eyebrows, and it sucks.’ ” She told me I looked like Brooke Shields, and I was like, “Who is that? Why do you keep saying that?” Finally she Googled a picture from [Shields’s 1980 film] The Blue Lagoon and was like, “This is what I think you’re going to look like when you’re older.” CC: You owe her a big, huge thank-you. I’ve had similar struggles with my daughter, Kaia (CONTINUED ON PAGE 248)

Kenzo dress. Acne Studios Blå Konst jeans. BEAUTY BEAT For a rosy pout, dab on a stain like Lancôme Jelly Flower Tint ($33; lancome-usa.com). Hair: Shinya Nakagawa for Artlist. Makeup: Homa Safar. Manicure: Michelle Saunders for Forward Artists. Production: First Shot Productions.

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P O R T R A I T of a


Valentino gown. Buccellati earrings. Opposite: Simone Rocha dress. Messika Paris earrings. Fashion editor: Sam Ranger.

YOUNG

Lady

Rowan Blanchard, no longer the girl of Girl Meets World, is quickly becoming a woman to watch

by STEPHANIE TRONG photographed by THERESA MARX


Coach 1941 dress and T-shirt. Coach x Keith Haring earrings.

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Bottega Veneta dress. Mulberry earrings. BEAUTY BEAT Before applying dark or matte lipstick, smooth lips with an exfoliating scrub like Bliss Fabulips ($15; blissworld.com).


It’s

11 a.m. on a gloomy February day in a hotel suite high above the streets of downtown Manhattan, the muled blare of car horns barely registering through a thick floor-toceiling window. Barefoot and sitting in an oversize armchair is 16-year-old Rowan Blanchard, looking like a doll or maybe even a character out of a Sofia Coppola movie in a blue velour slip with ribbon straps. Blanchard’s mom, a nice yoga teacher named Elizabeth, has graciously retired to the next room. In from L.A., her hometown, to promote her new book (Still Here) and a new movie (A Wrinkle in Time) in addition to attending various Fashion Week events (the Calvin Klein show, a Proenza Schouler fragrance launch), Blanchard recounts—over a fruit plate and in tones that range from semihushed to totally giddy—the previous night’s excitement at an NYU party. It was a notable occasion not only because she did her own makeup and for the very first time liked the results, but, more crucially, because the college girls approved.

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Proenza Schouler top, skirt, and slingbacks. Buccellati earrings.

“I went to my friend’s dorm room beforehand, and they were like”—she feigns an air of aloofness—“ ‘Your makeup looks really good.’ And I was like”—equally aloof—“ ‘Yeah, thanks.’ But in my head I was going”—she fans herself— “ ‘Argggh! Thank you!’ ” She lets out a big, goofy laugh and crashes back into the cushions. Blanchard, who has been acting since age 5 and starred in Disney’s Girl Meets World from 2014 until the show ended last year, is at a critical point in her young life. It’s cheesy to say, but she is becoming a woman, which is an especially interesting proposition for her because she a) pretty much has grown up in the public eye and b) hasn’t generally been surrounded by people her own age (she has been homeschooled since the sixth grade). It’s a subject that Blanchard—now somewhat of a poster child for a new, woke generation of Young Hollywood in these antiTrump, gender-fluid, ethnically blended times—has been pondering lately. (CONTINUED ON PAGE 249)


Max Mara trenchcoat. Buccellati necklace. BEAUTY BEAT For a dewy finish, apply a moisturizer with a slight sheen before topping with foundation. We like Bliss Ex-glow-sion ($20; blissworld.com). Hair: Clariss Rubenstein for The Wall Group. Makeup: Marion Robine for Open Talent. Manicure: Brenda Abrial for Open Talent. Production: Octopix.


Gugu Mbatha-Raw

Wears Many

Hats From an 18th-century belle to a futuristic space pioneer, the transformative British beauty can play it all by SAMANTHA SIMON photographed by TOM SCHIRMACHER

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Stephen Jones for Marc Jacobs turban. Marc Jacobs brooch (on turban). Delpozo sweater and shirt. Fashion editor: Liz McClean.


Mulberry x Noel Stewart hat. ChloĂŠ jacket and top.

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Delpozo headpiece. Gucci shirt. BEAUTY BEAT Play up lips by tracing your Cupidâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bow with clear liner before filling in with Nars Powermatte Lip Pigment in Light My Fire ($26; nars cosmetics.com).


Alexandre Vauthier hat.


Loewe hat. Marc Jacobs top. BEAUTY BEAT For a monochromatic look, pair a metallic lipstick, like Marc Jacobs Beauty Le Marc Liquid Lip Crayon in Burn Notice ($26; marc jacobsbeauty.com), with shimmering bronze shadow.


Elie Saab hat. Gucci coat. Hair: Gavin Harwin for The Wall Group. Makeup: Hung Vanngo for The Wall Group. Manicure: Yuko Wada for Atelier Management.


G Gugu Mbatha-Raw’s acting portfolio boasts roles like a bonnet-wearing 18th-century aristocrat in Belle, a violethaired pop star in Beyond the Lights, and a futuristic astronaut in The Cloverfield Paradox, to name a few. It’s impossible to predict whom the 35-year-old is going to play next—and that’s just how she likes it. “No one wants to be stuck in a box,” Mbatha-Raw says. “I have a short attention span and want to keep myself interested. Variety is the spice of life, and I never want to get bored.” At our New York City shoot, she is in full-on storytelling mode, assigning personalities to the many hats she tries on. An oversize green Mulberry topper is “very My Fair Lady,” a straw-bow Delpozo style is appropriately dubbed Minnie Mouse, and a wide-brimmed Elie Saab design is so “Anne of Green Gables” that Mbatha-Raw jokes she should go get some honey from her bees as she poses. There’s no doubt that Mbatha-Raw loves what she refers to as the dress-up element of getting into character, but when it comes to her hair and makeup, she prefers to keep things simple. “I feel most beautiful when I’m not being perceived as beautiful,” she says over cofee in Brooklyn a few days after our shoot. “If I’m not thinking about what I look like, then I’m just happy and free to be myself.” Growing up in rural Oxfordshire, “a million miles away from Hollywood or any big city,” she was raised by her English mom, a nurse, and her South African dad, a doctor, to “nurture the soul, spirit, and intelligence rather than the exterior.” That notion has stuck with Mbatha-Raw, so it’s been a process for her to accept the value placed on appearance in the entertainment industry. “I’ve had to come to terms with the concept of beauty without judging it as a vacuous thing,” she says. “My image is part of my job, but I’m getting more comfortable with knowing that it doesn’t define who I am or mean that I’m a superficial person. It’s about expressing yourself.”

Both on and of camera, Mbatha-Raw favors wearing her voluminous, curly hair as is. If a project specifically calls for another hairstyle, “it really has to support the story,” she says, explaining that her role in 2014’s Beyond the Lights was one such case. “My character ultimately took out her purple weave and wore her hair natural, which was essential in the evolution of her authenticity.” For The Cloverfield Paradox, which hit Netflix in February, she was determined to have her character depicted just as authentically. “I was quite adamant about showing my natural hair onscreen, because I had never really seen anyone with hair like mine in a sci-fi movie,” she says. “Images are so important, and I thought it was an opportunity for little girls growing up mixed to feel included and see that they can be an astronaut too.” Though her hair appeared totally natural in the film, she did get a bit of added length from extensions. “I could never shed the character because I was literally carrying her on my scalp,” she says. “That was hard, because at the end of the day, you really want to strip it all back and just be you.” Mbatha-Raw is all for a toned-down look, and after having her hair pressed into a retro “wet set” style for the upcoming 1950s drama Motherless Brooklyn, she gained a newfound appreciation for today’s more relaxed beauty standards. “I’m grateful that in the 21st century, I have the freedom to go to yoga or SoulCycle without having to worry about what I look like,” she says. “But even though I’m constantly running around barefaced with wet hair, I really do respect that element of putting yourself together before you step out the front door. There’s definitely power in making a choice about how you present yourself to the world, as long as you never feel tied to wearing a mask.” Disguises are limited to the big screen for Mbatha-Raw, who doesn’t plan on pursuing a full-time gig on TV anytime soon. “I have to say, I’m a bit of a commitment-phobe,” she says with a laugh. “I just can’t get my head around the idea of playing one character for several years right now, which is why I like film. It’s nice to have a beginning, middle, and end. That way, you know where you’re going.” She might know where she’s headed, but one thing’s for sure: Her audience certainly never will. Q

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BOY

His medal-winning performance at the Winter Olympics—and TV-perfect candor—won over America. But what will Adam Rippon do next? by CHRISTOPHER BAGLEY photographed by ROBBIE FIMMANO

Levi’s jeans. All jewelry, worn throughout, his own.


W ONDER

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f you’re a charismatic young man hoping to work in the entertainment business, there are a few common ways to break in. You can land a TV internship, audition for some acting gigs, or maybe launch a YouTube channel from your bedroom. Another option, if you’re Adam Rippon, is to train hard for 15 years in mostly empty ice rinks, often getting injured and being mocked by your schoolmates—and then win a bronze medal at the Olympics. Rippon drily acknowledges that his route to fame has not been the easiest or most direct one. “All along,” he jokes, “I was like, ‘This is just to get a guest spot on Ellen!’ ” But three days after his return from the closing ceremonies in South Korea, here he sits at Nobu Malibu, sipping sauvignon blanc and marveling at his packed media schedule, which has been arranged by his new agents at WME. In addition to the Ellen appearance this week, he’s got sit-downs with everyone from Stephen Colbert to The New York Times, plus a fitting with Moschino designer Jer-

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emy Scott for the S&M-inspired tuxedo he’ll wear to this weekend’s Academy Awards. Yes, everyone wants a piece of Adam Rippon. And the evidence suggests there’s enough of him to go around. In person, Rippon exudes the same mix of sassiness and sincerity that endeared him to legions of TV viewers who tuned in to watch some skating and ended up following him on Twitter to catch his banter with new fans like Reese Witherspoon or his cogent advocacy for LGBTQ+ causes. Rippon, 28, still isn’t sure about his next career move, but he does know that triple and quadruple axels are slipping lower on his priority list. “I don’t want to be recognized for being an athlete anymore,” he says. “I’m over it.” Asked to name the high point of his four weeks in Pyeongchang, he singles out the “crazy response” he got from spectators and the media. “I’ve always loved skating,” he says, “but on some level I’ve always known that entertaining is what I’m better at.” If Rippon has a key talking point, it’s the importance of being true to oneself. The surprise is that he’s a fairly recent convert to that conviction. Though Rippon is one of the few


Helmut Lang shirt. Coach 1941 pants. Opposite: Michael Kors pullover. GROOMING NOTE For a slick style, rake Kiehlâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Malleable Molding Paste ($17; kiehls .com) through strands in the opposite direction of your part. Fashion editor: Andreas Kokkino.


openly gay Olympians, he’s been out publicly for less than three years. Growing up in smalltown Pennsylvania, he says, “for so long I was so ashamed of who I was. I never thought my mom or dad would have a problem with the truth, but I had a problem with it.” Eventually, as the miseries and frustrations of life inside the closet piled up, he started to “own who I am,” he says. “It’s a really liberating experience to just be yourself.” On the ice, the efect was immediate. “There is a huge diference in the way I used to skate and the way I skate now,” Rippon says. “I used to mainly try to impress the judges, and for me that meant being perfect, and that meant holding back. And now I’m like, ‘Fuck ’em.’ ” Sometimes, while warming up on the rink before a competition, he’ll skate past the judges and make eye contact, greeting every oicial with a smile or a winking “Hey, how are you?” “I mean, nobody does that,” he says. “That’s crazy! But I don’t care. I’m there to do what I can do.” Of the rink, meanwhile, Rippon has grown bolder about calling out hypocrisies of all kinds. The oldest of six children from a Catholic family who went to church together every morning, he wishes some Christians would act a little more, um, Christian. “Jesus didn’t judge people—he hung out with everyone and was a friend of everyone. I don’t understand how people who are so religious don’t follow that example.” Then there’s the double standard of those who claim to have no problem with gay people but who freak out when samesex couples have the gall to get married or to hold hands in public. “When you see a guy and a girl walking down the

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street and holding hands, do you think they’re flaunting their sexuality? No, they’re just holding hands. But when two girls do it, people say, ‘Oh, those girls are just terrible. They’re throwing it in my face!’ Actually, they’re just in love and living their lives. Like, let them go.” Rippon himself has been single since last year, after breaking of a two-year relationship in order to focus on his Olympic training. In recent weeks his romantic suitors have become as numerous, and as brazen, as you might expect. “Suddenly I’m hearing from every single person I’ve matched with on Tinder, ever,” he says. “But it’s like, ‘You didn’t want to meet me when you had the chance, when I was trying. Why now?’ It’s hard, because you never know what someone’s intentions are.” As he gets used to being a public (CONTINUED ON PAGE 249)


Rag & Bone shirt. Gucci swim shorts. Opposite: Leviâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s jacket and jeans. Grooming: Sylvia Wheeler for Forward Artists. Manicure: Marisa Carmichael for Lowe & Co. Production: Kelsey Stevens for Kelsey Stevens Productions.


EVERY HAIR Legendary hairstylist SAM MCKNIGHT creates a modern cast of â&#x20AC;&#x2122;70s-inspired characters

by DIANNA MAZZONE photographed by HORST DIEKGERDES


BEAUTY BEAT McKnight topped off this half-up with a black ribbon as a wink to the classic prepster. Fendi top. Messika Paris earrings. Model: Kirin Dejonckheere. Opposite: BEAUTY BEAT McKnight wrapped sections of hair around a wide-barrel curling iron, teased roots, and sprayed on Hair by Sam McKnight Cool Girl Barely There Texture Mist ($36; net-a-porter.com) for a messy finish. Michael Kors Collection jacket. Louis Vuitton necklace. Model: Adrienne JĂźliger. Fashion editor: Julie Pelipas.

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BEAUTY BEAT McKnight hydrated hair with Moroccanoil Treatment serum ($44; moroccanoil.com). Tom Ford trenchcoat. Chanel earrings. Model: Manuela Sanchez.

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BEAUTY BEAT The models of the late â&#x20AC;&#x2122;70s had a cool, icy quality, says McKnight, who evoked Lauren Hutton with brushed-out waves. Nina Ricci dress and belt (across chest). Model: Julie Trichot.


BEAUTY BEAT Polish pin-straight hair and fringe (which McKnight styled as a nod to singer Nico of Velvet Underground fame) with Hair by Sam McKnight Modern Hairspray Multi-Task Styling Mist ($32; net-a-porter.com). Ellery coat. Model: Isabella Ridolfi. Hair: Sam McKnight for Premier. Makeup: Phophie Mathias for Open Talent Paris. Manicure: Christina Conrad for Calliste Agency. Casting director: Olivier Duperrin. Production: Octopix.


BEAUTY BEAT Put a fresh twist on an updo: Create a deep side part and make a braid, then tuck and pin the end to the nape of your neck. McKnight prepped hair with Hair by Sam McKnight Easy Up-Do Texture Spray ($36; net-a-porter.com) to give it grip. Chanel dress. Model: Milena Ioanna.

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ondon in the mid-’70s felt like the epicenter of the world,” says Sam McKnight. “The style of the time was so eclectic, and every type of person came into the salon—hippies, punks, disco queens … even Bianca Jagger. It was magical.” The Scottish hairstylist reinterpreted many of those looks for the “simple yet modern” ’70s styles on these pages. And while he got his start at the original Molton Brown salon in 1977, McKnight didn’t stay behind the styling chair for long. He began working for magazines like British Vogue and was scouted by an agent, who suggested a move to New York City in 1982. Not long after, he met Naomi Campbell and Cindy Crawford and began collaborating with top photographers like Nick Knight. But it was a call in 1990 that came to define the next phase of McKnight’s career. He

was summoned to a closed set in London to style a mystery client who turned out to be Princess Diana. After he spontaneously cropped her hair into a pixie, they forged a close working relationship. “Toward the end of her life, she was growing her hair long again,” he says. “Iconic women tend to reinvent themselves.” McKnight would know: He’s since created styles for such actresses as Cate Blanchett and such music legends as Lady Gaga. His present work at shows like Chanel and Fendi, however, inspired his new four-product collection, which features a texture spray that can give you tousled Kate Moss waves in a flash. “When I’m backstage, I need to get the girls ready fast, so I wanted to focus [my line] on instant results,” he says. “Because real women don’t have time to get ready either!” Q

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The

LIGHT Side Legendary actress JUDITH LIGHT on staying nimble throughout her brilliant career by LAURA BROWN photographed by ROBBIE FIMMANO

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Calvin Klein 205W39NYC shirt, jeans, and sandals. Ring, her own. BEAUTY BEAT To create lasting volume, back-comb roots before spritzing with Serge Normant Dream Big Instant Volumizing Spray ($25; serge normant.com). Fashion editor: Andreas Kokkino.


Calvin Klein 205W39NYC trenchcoat and turtleneck. Hair: Matt Fugate for Exclusive Artists Management. Makeup: Jamie Greenberg for The Wall Group. Manicure: Marisa Carmichael for Lowe & Co. Worldwide. Production: Kelsey Stevens Productions.


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The picture on the opening spread, in my humble opinion, tells you everything you need to know about Judith Light. Fearless, fashionable, casual, charismatic as hell, and— damn it—she’s bendy to boot. Light’s flexibility extends to her unparalleled television, film, and stage career in which she’s earned two Tony Awards (for Other Desert Cities and The Assembled Parties) and a pair of Daytime Emmys (for One Life to Live). Famed for also starring on Who’s the Boss and Ugly Betty, Light is now receiving some of her best reviews for her role as Shelly Pfeferman on Transparent and her sensational one-of turn as Marilyn Miglin, the wife of Lee Miglin, one of serial killer Andrew Cunanan’s victims in The Assassination of Gianni Versace: American Crime Story. Over tea in N.Y.C., she tells me just how she keeps that Light on. LAURA BROWN: First of, how did you get so bendy? JUDITH LIGHT: Life requires you to be flexible. I started

taking dance classes when I was a very young girl in New Hope, Penn. I danced from the time I was little, and then when aerobics came in, I was doing a lot of that. I danced for so long that I have a knee problem, so I had kneereplacement surgery on that leg I had up [in that photo]. LB: How do you take care of yourself from day to day? You live on both coasts and have a very intense work schedule. Are there certain routines you do to keep your ship steady? JL: One thing I try to do every day is some kind of meditation for however long it might be. As prep before a play begins, I’ll do a lot of kundalini yoga, which incorporates “breath of fire.” It exercises your diaphragm in a really powerful way and gets your energy going. And I do my best to eat well. LB: You’re pretty healthy. JL: Oh, yeah. I’m primarily a vegetarian, and I try to lean in the vegan direction. LB: And then lean back the other way [laughs]. What’s the silliest thing you’ve done in the name of beauty? JL: Oh my god, when I was so heavy …

LB: When were you ever heavy? JL: Oh, I was 50 pounds heavier when I was at Carnegie

Mellon University. It wasn’t just freshman 15—it was freshman 30 for me. We didn’t have grades; we had comments, and there was this incredible teacher who commented, “If Judy does not lose weight, she is going to play kooky character parts forever.” It was really interesting. Anyway, I would put plastic wrap around my thighs ... LB: No! Did that even work? JL: Honey, you just sweat a lot and get rid of a lot of water. I would put plastic wrap around my middle and my arms, and then I would walk or run to try to lose water weight. That’s probably one of the silliest things I’ve done for beauty. LB: How did you even out when you started working? JL: I actually went into therapy. The underlying issue was that I was eating out of emotion … out of worry and frustration and fear. I had this extraordinary therapist, and he said to me, “You’ve never learned how to eat, so I want you to eat.” And I said, “Are you out of your mind? I’m 175 pounds, and you want me to eat?” LB: You’re like, “But that’s my problem!” JL: He said, “Just try to do what I’m telling you and see if it can work for you.” So I said, “OK. Fuck you. I’m gonna go eat.” I ate everything. If it moved, I ate it. I kept gaining weight. Then one day I went to the refrigerator, and I was like, “I can have whatever I want. What do I actually want?” And it was a revelation. It wasn’t about losing weight to be on television or for my career. I didn’t want to keep eating from emotion, so that’s how it happened. I began working out, and the weight started coming of. LB: What’s beauty to you? JL: People say it’s what’s on the inside that makes you beautiful, which sounds awfully new agey but is true. If one looks at oneself—and this has been a lifelong process for me—to say, “Who am I being? How is the connection, the communication?” If you listen too much to people who are telling you that you should be doing this or that, all those “shoulds” can accelerate a person’s worries. LB: Right. JL: I don’t think about life as doing what I want. It’s about doing what I think works. And then all of a sudden there’s a natural progression of things that happens for you and with you. Being patient with other people creates a connection and produces an intimacy that is much deeper and more substantive. LB: Anything else you’ve tried? JL: Years ago I went to a Sikh yoga ladies’ camp in Española, N.M. A lot of my health-care people in Los Angeles are Sikhs, and they’re wonderful. So my internist said to me, “Oh, you might wanna come to this.” You sleep in tents, take cold showers, and wake up at 3 in the morning to do yoga and meditate. I went several times and loved it. I felt connected to myself and the earth and other people. In the Sikh religion, they talk a lot about your grace. How do you present your grace in the world? I took a class that was called “What is your image?” LB: Oh [laughs]. Not the one you’re used to in Los Angeles. (CONTINUED ON PAGE 250) JL: So, I’m in the class, and the

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thelife Inthe Bag

The chicest beauty, fitness, and wellness pros spill the contents of their carryalls by CLAIRE STERN

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THE MANE MASTER

Justine Marjan

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CLIENTS: ASHLEY GRAHAM, KIM KARDASHIAN, CHRISSY TEIGEN

As a teenager growing up in Southern California, Marjan would braid hair at the beach for extra spending money. Under the tutelage of Jen Atkin, she honed her technique by creating windswept waves for up-and-coming It girls. Whether she’s tending to the Kardashians’ tresses or crafting memorable looks at Fashion Week, Marjan is always on the move.

SIGNATURE CARRYALL Tumi Packing Case, $1,195; tumi.com.

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1 VOLUME SPRAY “A must before blow-drying, it nourishes and creates body without drying hair out.” Christophe Robin Instant Volumizing Mist with Rose Water, $39; us.christopherobin.com. 2 FLATIRON “GHD’s iron is lightweight and easy to use. Plus, it heats up in 10 seconds.” GHD Gold Professional Styler, $199; ghdhair.com. 3 PROBIOTIC STICK “I have one every morning. It gives you all your nutrients and helps with digestion.” Olly Nutrition Probiotic Sticks, $25/30; olly.com. 4 LIP BALM “I love how it adds shine and long-lasting hydration.” Glossier Balm Dotcom in Cherry, $12; glossier.com. 5 ROUND BRUSH “The best brush for blow-drying, hands down. It even has an ergonomic handle for a sturdy hold.” R+Co Round Brush 3, $85; randco.com. 6 RATTAIL COMB “Y.S. Park’s comb is great for creating a clean part.” Y.S. Park 111 Super Tint Rat Tail Comb, $20; ysparkusa.com.

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7 TOOTHBRUSH “I use a toothbrush spritzed with hairspray to tame flyaways.” 8 DETANGLING BRUSH “My go-to for fighting knots.” Sheila Stotts Removal Brush, $31; sheilastotts.com. 9 TREATMENT MASKS “When I travel, I always pack Ouai treatment masks. They hydrate your hair in minutes.” Ouai Treatment Masques, $32/8; theouai.com. 10 ROLL-ON PERFUME “This floral scent smells amazing, and the compact size is super-handy.” Byredo Flowerhead Perfumed Oil, $78/0.25 fl. oz.; byredo.com.

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11 HAIRSPRAY “This one holds your hairstyle in place without any stiffness.” Tresemmé Compressed Micro-Mist Hair Spray Level 1: Texture, $5; target.com. 12 LAPTOP “I use it to surf Pinterest and catch up on emails. It’s small enough to fit in my purse.” Apple MacBook, $1,299; apple.com.


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THE NAIL SAVANT

Jin Soon Choi

1 HAND LOTION “Moisturizing your nails is so important. This scent is heavenly.” Diptyque Velvet Hand Lotion, $45; diptyqueparis.com.

CLIENTS: SELENA GOMEZ, ANNE HATHAWAY, KARLIE KLOSS

2 CUTICLE BUFFER “It helps remove free-floating cuticles without having to cut them.” Beauty Secrets Stone Eraser Cuticle Remover, $2; sallybeauty.com.

Fashion’s go-to manicurist is a backstage regular at the hottest runway shows. When she’s not busy running her namesake spas in New York, you can find her hanging with the Hadid sisters.

3 NAIL POLISH “Sheer colors give a fresh look to your nails and hands.” JINsoon Nail Lacquer in Chillin’, Pixie, and Mist, $18 each; jinsoon.com.

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4 GENMAICHA TEA “I’m a big tea person. I serve it at all my spa locations.” Harney & Sons Matcha Iri Genmaicha tea, $6/20 bags; harney.com.

SIGNATURE CARRYALL Muji Reversible Organizer, $15; muji.com.

5 BASE AND TOPCOAT “One helps prime and strengthen, the other adds shine.” JINsoon Power Coat and Top Gloss, $18 each; jinsoon.com.

7 6 CUTICLE CLIPPER “Any loose cuticles can be quickly snipped off with this clipper.” Tweezerman Regency Finish Cuticle Nipper, $30; tweezerman.com. 7 NAIL FILE “The design is balanced, and it’s simple to clean.” JINsoon Diamond Nail File, $32; jinsoon.com. 8 CUTICLE REMOVER “This makes it easy to remove dry cuticles without using water.” Sally Hansen Instant Cuticle Remover, $6; walmart.com. 9 CUTICLE PUSHER “A two-in-one tool that lets you really clean dirt from under the nails.” Tweezerman Pushy Cuticle Pusher and Nail Cleaner, $18; tweezerman.com.

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Kimberly Snyder

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CLIENTS: DREW BARRYMORE, FERGIE, KERRY WASHINGTON

The nutritionist and author has been embraced by Hollywood A-listers for her holistic approach to wellness. Though her beautyboosting regimen is largely plant-based and dairy-free, it thankfully includes dessert. SIGNATURE CARRYALL Boon Supply Tote, $19; available May 1 on boon supply.com.

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3 THERMOS “I drink a green smoothie every morning to cleanse toxins from my system.” Vitamix Container Cup, $30; vitamix.com. 4 SPIRALIZER “It easily turns out long veggie noodles.” Oxo Spiralizer, $15; oxo.com.

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5 KALE “An incredible supergreen and an excellent source of calcium.” 6 HEMP MILK “It’s full of omega fats that make your skin glow.”

1 BEE POLLEN “Not only is it high in protein and vitamins, but it helps ward off cravings too.”

7 CILANTRO “A powerful detoxifying herb that tastes great in wraps and stir-fries.”

2 DARK CHOCOLATE “It’s rich in antioxidants. I always choose 80 percent or higher for additional nutrients.”

8 GINGER “It helps boost digestion and metabolism.” 9 AÇAÍ PACKS “A delicious super

10 fruit that’s high in vitamin C and fiber.” Sambazon Açaí Packs, $7/4; sambazon.com. 10 YEAST SEASONING “A protein enhancer that adds flavor to soups and salads.” Bragg Nutritional Yeast Seasoning, $7/4.5 oz.; vitaminshoppe.com. 11 SPROUTED HUMMUS “When chickpeas are sprouted, they’re easier to digest.” 12 BAMBOO FLATWARE “Eco-friendly and ideal for meals on the go.” Bambu spoon, fork, and knife, $10/set; bambuhome.com. 13 ALMONDS “An easy snack in a pinch.”

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Kayla Itsines

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CLIENTS: GALA GONZÁLEZ, TAMMIN SURSOK, ALLISON WILLIAMS

The Australian native has built a cult following on Instagram and around the world thanks to her 28-minute bikini-body workout, which can be done at home or in the gym using her personaltraining app, Sweat.

SIGNATURE CARRYALL Adidas by Stella McCartney bag, $160; at Adidas Performance, 212-883-5606.

1 WATER BOTTLE “It keeps water cold for 24 hours straight.” Sweat water bottle with towel, $43; sweat.com. 2 FACE WIPES “I always take off my makeup before a workout. These wipes remove the dirt and grime from your skin.” Cetaphil Gentle Makeup Removing Wipes, $6/25; jet.com. 3 SUPERFOOD POWDER “It has all your essential greens. I like mixing it with turmeric and apple cider vinegar.” PhD Nutrition Pharma-Greens, $33/8.8 oz.; vitaminshoppe.com. 4 SPORTS BRA “Lorna Jane sports bras have a strong compression that really holds you in.” Lorna Jane sports bra, $68; lornajane.com. 5 HEADPHONES “My AirPods never fall out of my ears, even when I do burpies.” Apple AirPods, $159; apple.com. 6 SMARTWATCH “It’s like a workout buddy on your wrist that tracks your steps and sends you alerts.” Apple Watch Series 3, from $329; apple.com.

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7 ANKLE WEIGHTS “I use these for all my abs and leg workouts.” Sweat ankle weights, $28; sweat.com.

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8 RUNNING SHORTS “I prefer shorts to leggings. Lululemon’s styles are very comfortable.” Lululemon shorts, $58; shop.lululemon.com. 9 HAND SANITIZER “At the gym everyone touches the weights and then touches their skin. Hand sanitizer is crucial.” Honest Hand Sanitizer Spray in Coastal Surf, $6/2 sprays; honest.com. 10 SNEAKERS “Brooks sneakers have incredible ankle support.” Brooks Running sneakers, $130; brooksrunning.com. 11 HYDRATING GEL “When you sweat, your skin gets really dry. Drunk Elephant’s lightweight blend hydrates your skin and doesn’t clog pores.” Drunk Elephant B-Hydra Intensive Hydration Gel, $52; sephora.com.

12 SLIDES “After I work out, I immediately change into slides so my feet can breathe.” Alo Yoga slides, $98; aloyoga.com.


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TABLE FOR TWO

AERIN LAUDER AND AMIRAH KASSEM

Taking the Cake The beauty mogul and the eclectic baking wunderkind talk about how to make entertaining fun while they decorate an “explosion” cake by P H OTO G R A P H E D BY J A M E S R A N S O M

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TABLE FOR TWO HOW TO ASSEMBLE

AMIRAH KASSEM’S EXPLOSION CAKE SERVES 10 2 boxes white cake mix (anything but angel food cake) Food coloring in various shades of your choice 3 8-inch cake pans, greased 4-inch round cutter 2 1-lb. tubs cream-cheese frosting Piping bag 4 cups small candy-coated chocolates (Kassem likes Sixlets), sprinkles, and nonpareils, mixed (plus extra nonpareils for decorating the outside of the cake) Decorative icing pens or pouches in colors of your choice

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pposites attract. Take Aerin Lauder and Amirah Kassem. One is an uptown lifestyle guru—granddaughter of the legendary Estée Lauder—elegant and laid-back in her suede Manolo Blahnik mules and navy Tibi blouse. The other is a downtown baking rebel, sugared up and bouncy in her colorful Vans and heart-patched apron, heir apparent to Willy Wonka. Lauder is a frequent customer at Flour Shop, the rainbow-bright bakery in New York’s SoHo and home to Kassem’s Instagram-famous explosion cakes. When you slice into one of her frosted six-layer confections, which come in mini, midi, and maxi “fashion sizes,” out tumble sprinkles, nonpareils, and candy-covered chocolates. Lauder, founder and creative director of her namesake luxury beauty and lifestyle brand, Aerin, is known for her gracious entertaining style and has been turning to the increasingly indemand cake whiz for custom creations you can’t find anywhere else. “If you go to someone’s house and there’s no dessert, that’s not fun,” Lauder says. “Fruit for dessert? Not fun. Cake is better. And everything Amirah does is surprising, whimsical, and delicious.” This morning the two are together for an explosion cake–decorating les-

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son. Of course, Kassem is adding a custom twist to pay homage to Lauder’s world. The creation, inside and out, matches a blue, green, and white plate from Lauder’s latest Williams Sonoma collection [below] and has coconutcake layers and vanilla-flavored frosting that reference notes from Lauder’s newest fragrance, a lush tropical blend called Hibiscus Palm. Once the layers of cake are stacked high and candies are poured into the hollowed-out center, Kassem and Lauder begin decorating. Kassem hands over a pastry bag filled with blue frosting, and Lauder looks amused. “I’m not going to lie—I’m not the best at this,” she admits while aiming the bag’s tip at the top of Kassem’s confection. After Kassem assures Lauder that her hand piping makes the grade, the duo talk about their most memorable childhood cakes. For Kassem, it was a “literally life-size” Little Mermaid birthday cake. For Lauder, it was a Barbie cake, the kind in which an actual doll is suspended in a frostedcake skirt. This gives Kassem an idea: “When is your birthday?” she asks Lauder with a smile. “I am definitely making you a Barbie cake!”

1. Prepare the cake mix as directed and divide the batter equally among six bowls. 2. Mix the food-coloring shades of your choice in each bowl. 3. Bake all six colors individually in greased cake pans (to save time, bake in batches and refrigerate extra batter while the first batch cooks). 4. Once all six layers have cooled, cut a circle from the center of five of the layers with the round cutter, leaving the top layer intact. 5. Pipe a circle of frosting on a cake stand, and set the first layer on top of it to hold the cake in place. 6. Pipe a thick circle of frosting over the first layer, smooth it with an offset spatula or knife, and place the second layer on top. 7. Repeat with the remaining center layers. 8. Fill the cake cavity with the sprinkle-candy mixture all the way to the top, flush with the fifth layer. 9. Pipe a circle of frosting on the fifth layer, smooth it with an offset spatula or knife, and place the sixth layer on top. 10. Frost the outside of the cake, and move it along with the cake stand onto the center of a baking pan. 11. Cover the sides and top of the cake from the bottom up with handfuls of nonpareils (the pan will catch the excess). 12. Using icing pens or pouches, draw on the designs of your choice. 13. Refrigerate until ready to eat. 14. Serve by cutting a large slice and slowly removing it with a cake server; allow the candy mixture to spill out, and invite guests to take pictures. VIDEO Aerin Lauder and Amirah Kassem show us how to assemble Kassem’s explosion cake at instyle.com/ table-for-two.


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is working with what you have. What’s your favorite physical feature about yourself? HA: I really like my dimple. If I’m laughing and smiling, the dimple just gets so deep. KC: I like my legs from my knees down— Barbara Walters told me [the calves are] the last thing to go! Also my nose. Friends used to ask if I could go with them when they were getting a nose job because they liked my nose [laughs]. HA: I used to hate my nose! Because it’s a little button. It’s funny—here it’s the opposite, but in my culture, a big nose is so damn attractive. Everyone wants a big nose. It’s so weird that you cross a border and the definition of beauty changes. It even changes from person to person. How do you define beauty? HA: You can be covered from head to toe and still be beautiful. There’s a beauty in what you say and how you carry yourself. That’s the kind of beauty we should strive for. KC: What beauty means is changing before our eyes. Having Halima’s image out there, whether she’s doing an ad for Rihanna or being in a beauty pageant, changed so many hearts and minds. I may not be a huge fan of beauty pageants, but look at the doors her participation opened for others. Halima, a lot of people see your hijab as a political statement. Do you? HA: I don’t. It’s just what I grew up seeing. It’s my normal. But I recognize that it’s the first thing people notice about me in a country where it may be the only information you have about Muslims. I approach it from a positive standpoint: Maybe I’m the only Muslim that person is going to encounter—so my personality better be on point! Women’s bodies are often politicized in a way that’s out of our control. Do you think beauty can be a means to reclaim that power? KC: I’m torn about that, honestly. Sometimes I feel women should be loud and proud about their beauty; other times I think we get objectified for it. We send strong messages through our appearance. So if you look too beautiful and sexy, does it take away from people’s perception of your intelligence? But, ultimately, you should be trying to please yourself. People say that when the economy goes down, lipstick sales go up. Is beauty a way to find joy in tough times? KC: I find joy wherever I can these days! A good blowout can completely transform my mood. HA: Yes. I know makeup shouldn’t be what makes you feel beautiful, but a lot of women love makeup. For me, it brings out the version of myself I like most. With a little mascara, I’m ready to tackle the day. It’s exciting to see the fashion and beauty industries begin to embrace diversity—but do you ever feel as if their attempt at inclusion ends up being more like tokenism? KC: I think that change has to begin with what could be interpreted as tokenism because tokenism is a sort of first. But this generation is demanding more inclusion, diversity, intersectionality, and representation, and companies are starting to understand that and are capitalizing on it in the best possible way. HA: Somebody needs to be the first; it comes down

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to that. And it makes me happy to know I’m definitely not going to be the last. America Inside Out with Katie Couric premieres April 11 on National Geographic.

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comfortable with or places you want to highlight, even if it’s just for yourself or your partner. There’s something that feels so wonderfully ancient about it as well, which I like. MT: When you say “ancient,” it makes me think of argan oil. Are there things like oils you love to put on? ZK: Coconut oil is beautiful, the way it smells and feels. I love the idea of putting something on your body that you can eat and that smells like cupcakes … because girls are supposed to smell like cupcakes [laughs]. It’s my favorite thing in the world, coconut oil. MT: So in terms of work, you have the film Gemini out now, and your band Lolawolf is about to release a new album. Do people ask you if you prefer music to acting? People always ask me that about theater and film, and I feel more like they feed each other than compete. ZK: It’s so funny because in the olden days it was, like, singing and dancing and theater and film—it really was all part of the same thing, and you had to be able to do everything. Now they’re like, “Wait, you’re doing both of these things. Which one do you like more?” As if you have to make a decision. They feed each other—that’s such a beautiful way to say it. I learn so much about who I am as an artist every time I write a song, and I can apply that same idea when I get a script. MT: Do you have a support system that has sustained you and helped you move through things as you grow? ZK: I do. I mean, I’ve grown up with an amazing support system. You’re part of it! My mother has always surrounded herself with fantastic women who have paid such wonderful attention to me from an early age. I think being received like that by other women has allowed me to be open to relationships like that of my own. And also having my own relationships now with you all. MT: It’s so fun for me too, like, Zoë’s here, and she’s grown up! I have a new friend. ZK: Yes, we’re learning who we both are as two people now. I’ve met so many wonderful women, specifically my castmates on Big Little Lies. They’ve really become a support system for me, and I hope I’ve done the same for them. Before we knew we were coming back for a second season, we kept in touch—group texts and emails and stuf like that. And I’ve spoken to [co-star] Reese [Witherspoon], who’s become one of my dearest friends, about so many aspects of my life. She’s such a smart businesswoman, so I’ve sent her ideas and scripts, and she reads them and gives me feedback. It’s so amazing to have women in your life like that who are a part of the industry and who you’ve grown up watching and admiring … and now they’re giving you advice and encouraging you to continue and develop your projects, your dreams, and yourself. MT: The unity between women just changes ev-

erything. It’s always helped me find my voice and elevate the artistic experience. ZK: Elevate the world, which is why I think people have been trying to stop us [laughs]. MT: It’s just too powerful. It really is true. ZK: I feel it. I believe it. Because when we come together, you feel the energy immediately. We’ve all grown up in a culture where we were taught to fight with one another for jobs and attention— specifically men’s attention. The fact that we’re supposed to compete in terms of who’s the most beautiful—that’s the issue for this beauty issue! We’re not taught to raise one another up. But everyone looks more beautiful once we get rid of the idea that we need to oppose one another. Everyone gets to sparkle. I want to be an example of a person in the world just being herself. MT: Authenticity is an antidote to toxicity. ZK: Especially with a president who’s constantly spewing bullshit. [Authenticity] is like the sauna efect—sweat that shit out. Q

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[Gerber, also a model]. It’s good when you listen to your mom once in awhile. TH: Yeah. Mine ended up really doing a lot for me. CC: We have your best interests at heart. So sometimes in this job you have a 14-hour flight before heading straight to work. What’s your 10-minute trick for pulling yourself together even when you don’t feel like it? TH: I’ve learned that dry shampoo is your best friend. Brushing your teeth is your second-best friend. And then deodorant. I work with Lancôme, and my favorite waker-upper is their Génifique [line]. Like, do the face mask on the plane. Put the serum on when you land. Brush your teeth, spray dry shampoo— you’re a whole new person! CC: And have you gotten any great beauty hacks from your hair and makeup people? TH: I don’t know if you know Fulvia [Farolfi], but she uses this teeny, tiny hair dryer to heat up the eyelash curler before using it. I swear it makes your lashes stick straight up all day. CC: That’s amazing. What’s your fitness regimen like? I know taking care of your body is an important part of being a Victoria’s Secret Angel. TH: Eating well and working out are the most important things because they build endurance. I have up to 18-hour days, and it’s harder to get through them when I’m out of shape. Fitness also changes my perspective on the day, how much I can accomplish, and how I feel about myself. I love highinterval training, CrossFit-based moves, and lifting weights. I want exercise to be hard so it feels like I’ve accomplished something. CC: I totally agree that when you are strong physically, it translates to feeling strong mentally. OK, so you have a brother and sister who are both models and another sister who is a photographer. How often do you all work together? TH: I wish it were more often. When I get to be on set with my other siblings, it just feels like home. I know these people ... we’re one. We come from the same humans. CC: How is your brother, Chase, finding the experience of modeling? Are you noticing a diference


[from your own career]? TH: He’ll call and ask me like, “Oh, do you know this person?” And I’m like, “Very important person, yes, talk to them.” But there are other instances where I’m like, “That’s out of my range.” When he needed help with his runway walk, I said, “Can’t help you, man! It’s going to be waaay diferent from mine.” CC: Your InStyle shoot was in Hollywood. When I’m there with my family, they are like, “Where are the celebrity sightings?” Are there any stars you’ve gotten a little fangirly about meeting? TH: When I first met you, I was like, “Whoa, Cindy Crawford!” I met Rihanna, and I mean, come on, she’s Rihanna. And I just saw Amy Adams during Oscar weekend and was like, “Just got to say, ‘Love ya!’ ” There are so many people we get to talk to [as models], and it’s like, “Wow!” But then you just realize, “Hey, they are a person, just like me.” It’s cool to see that. CC: There’s a lot of discussion in fashion right now about the way models are treated. Have you—if you want to talk about this—experienced poor treatment? And what changes would you like to see the industry make? TH: I love talking about it because this is a really great opportunity we have as women to make the industry better for the next generation. The No. 1 thing I would love to see change is the dressing rooms backstage at fashion shows. There’s not a place for the girls to change in private away from the press and photographers. There are girls who are 16 years old, like I was when I first started, changing in an open space. CC: Well, the problem now is everyone has cell phones. There’s not a corner where someone can’t snap a picture, you know? TH: Exactly. And that’s terrifying. I was always so afraid of that happening to me, because once that happens, it’s out there. CC: On a happier note, what are you looking forward to this year? TH: Everything! I just turned 22, but I still feel like a kid sometimes. I look at my life and where I’m at, and I’m like, “How did I even get here, and what am I still doing here?” I look forward to every single day. CC: It’s great to hear how much you love modeling. Last thing: What advice would you give Kaia? TH: Oh my gosh ... she has you! What does she need my advice for? Q

Portrait of a Young Lady CO N T I N U ED FRO M PAG E 2 1 0

“I’m starting to realize the … ” she trails of, sounding equally reluctant and surprised to say the next word. “Power you have with your physicality,” she says, thoughtfully chewing a strawberry. “Attention is still a new thing. It’s been fun to play with other people’s gazes and explore who’s looking at you: How do I look, and how is that being perceived?” Up until this past year, that was anything but traditionally feminine. “I wasn’t interested in being quote unquote beautiful, maybe because I was told that trying to be that sacrificed your feminism,” she says. “I was more interested in looking weird for myself.” Beauty inspiration came from Sailor Moon and David Bowie circa Ziggy Stardust. “I just love anybody who’s so

strange,” she says. “But now I’m also actually setting out to look like a pretty girl.” This has involved a number of red-carpet firsts since last October: red lipstick at the Teen Vogue summit, false lashes for the Golden Globes parties, and a “beat”—i.e., really done— face for the LACMA Art + Film Gala. The latter is a look she learned about from her younger sister, who goes to public school and knows what all the “teens” (her air quotes) are up to. “I told my makeup artist, ‘I want the highlight [snaps],’ ‘I want the contour [snaps].’ ‘I [snap] want [snap] to go [snap] there [snap].’ ” The acrylic nails are also new; today they are long, round, and painted a shade of blood red. “I really enjoy them, but it takes a fucking while,” she says. “I sit there for two hours, and I’m so bored. It’s work!” More specifically, says Blanchard, it’s women’s work. She remembers seeing her mom and two aunts getting ready for a big night out when she was younger. “It was so fascinating to me,” she says. “And so glamorous, watching them look at themselves in the mirror, wearing pushup bras and all these other things. I was like, ‘Whoa! The world of femininity is so crazy!’ ” Crazy, sure, but back to the subject of feminism, also a tool to fight the system. “The way I view it is that women have to use whatever we were given,” she says, now perched atop a chair arm, looking out onto the skyline. “So if we’re given these frameworks of things that are inherently feminine, whether that’s makeup or the femme fatale or even sadness—all these tropes associated with being a girl—I want to explore the undoing of patriarchal things in that same way.” Blanchard works through her own depression, which she’s been getting help for since age 12, in Still Here, a deeply personal meditation on the exquisite pain of growing up told through drawings, photos, and diary entries by Blanchard and a band of like-minded contributors. And, like so many of the artists and writers she admires (Sylvia Plath, Tracey Emin, and her idol, Lana Del Rey), she approaches her melancholy with no apologies. “There’s a lot of weirdness when you’re a teenager, especially a teenage girl, where people just want to make you be happy and confident, like, ‘Go, girl!’ And I’m so anti that.” Of course anyone over the age of 20, 30, 40— hell, even 70—can attest that the rah-rah insistence by the media and corporations to accept, nay, celebrate, your flaws and get over your misgivings no matter what extends way past adolescence. Blanchard calls it out as reverse feminism. “We’re being told by the same companies that got money from the fact that we hate our bodies to now ‘Love your body!’ and ‘You look so good!’ ” she says. “It’s like the second that our happiness and security can be monetized, there they are.” But not everyone’s intentions are so nefarious. Blanchard often hears the same “don’t hate” message from well-meaning friends, people she respects, but it doesn’t resonate with her. A more authentic approach, she reasons, is to treat the situation with compassion—to recognize that you were taught to dislike these things, so when you do, it’s not that weird. She would rather people be honest about their insecurities than fake impenetrable confidence. “I

would rather us be like, ‘I’m here, and I don’t fit into any of this, and that’s just where I’m going to figure this out.’ ” Welcome to womanhood, Rowan. We’re glad you’re here. Q

Boy Wonder CO N T I N U ED FRO M PAG E 2 24

figure and role model, Rippon has been fielding more and more requests for advice. One common topic: makeup tips. A self-taught expert on concealers and BB creams, he has watched countless YouTube tutorials over the years and perfected his technique in badly lit arenas worldwide. “With skating, the rule for guys and makeup is thesame as with newscasting,” he says. “You’re on TV, there are close-ups, and you’re being judged on your appearance. So, OK, don’t look like a drag queen but look like you put some efort in.” His own routine before a performance: “I’ll use a light foundation. Then I’ll do a little contour, because I figure, ‘What could it hurt? I’m already sitting here. I might as well try to look better while I’m at it.’ And then I’ll do some matte ChapStick and a little bronzer. It evens your skin tone out so when you’re overheated, you’re not red or patchy.” Rippon’s No. 1 grooming rule for all men, gay or straight: “If you don’t do anything about your body hair, you’re gross. Some people think a lot of chest hair is sexy. Whatever, that’s your chest. But shave your damn armpits! Don’t go out there and raise your arm up with a tight shirt so everyone can see the hair pushing out. Laser it, buzz it, trim it. But do something.” As for Rippon’s much-discussed, much-tweezed eyebrows, he says they’re naturally blond, so he regularly dyes them a few shades darker to match his hair. But he’s not a regular at any exclusive salons in his current hometown of Los Angeles. “No, I’m trash,” he says. “I’ll literally walk in anywhere there’s a sign that says ‘Eyebrow Wax,’ and I’ll be like, ‘Do you have five minutes?’ ” When I ask Rippon to name his dream job, he initially deflects the question with a remark about keeping all doors open. But after his second glass of wine, he blurts out his fantasy: to host his own talk show. “I love hearing other people’s stories, and I love making people laugh,” he says. Whatever his next gig, Rippon is well aware that sudden fame can sometimes turn nice guys into monsters, and he’s got a few strategies for keeping it real. “The most important thing is to really enjoy what you’re doing and to treat every single person you meet in the same way that you want to be treated,” he says. Lately he’s been reminding himself of a story his father once told him. “When my dad was in school, he took a publicrelations class. And the final exam had one question: ‘What’s the name of the janitor who works here?’ And nobody got it right. The teacher was like, ‘The whole point of public relations is that you meet everybody. Because you never know who they are or where they’re going.’ ” Besides, Rippon adds, “If someone is being ignored by everyone else and you treat them well, you might make that person’s day. And we’ve all been that

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CREDITS person at some point. So I always try to stay mindful of that.” From now on, Rippon says, whenever he reads a comment where someone calls him a jerk, he’ll be able to dismiss it easily. “I’ll know the person just hasn’t met me yet.” Q

The Light Side CO N T I N U ED FRO M PAG E 2 35

teacher is passing around pictures of models and all these gorgeous people, and I thought, “Well, I’m going to pick that.” And then she passed around this photograph of a Native American woman wrapped in a blanket sitting in front of a mountain. And I was like, “That’s who I aspire to be!” She must have been 90 years old, with this presence and regal bearing. You could see the light in her face and in her being, and it radiated from the photograph. She was a person of substance. LB: Speaking of substance, you are about to start shooting the fifth season of Transparent. JL: It’s going to be later than planned. I also just finished working with [writer, producer, and director] Ryan Murphy on The Assassination of Gianni Versace… LB: And people are dying over it, asking to change the Emmy categories so you can get the guest actress nomination. You’ve always received a lot of attention, but how does it feel when you get this confluence of great reviews? JL: It’s so wild. It always feels good. I was at a Christmas party with Joan Rivers once, and we were having this lovely conversation, and she said, “I say yes to everything,” explaining that the world works out for you in certain ways when you say yes to things. And it’s true. That’s how a whole trajectory of things fell into place, including working with Ryan Murphy, which is something I’ve always wanted to do. LB: And he’s so great with women who aren’t 12. I mean, Jessica [Lange], Kathy [Bates] … JL: Exactly. We didn’t really know each other, and then, when he saw a play I did [Other Desert Cities] and the response to it, he just said, “OK, we’ll do things.” He was so incredibly gracious and kind. LB: Isn’t it wonderful that one of the great things about getting older is the equity you own? There’s something about “You know me and my work, and you know that I’ll show up for you” … JL: That is so brilliant and so true. LB: Who do you find beautiful? JL: The memory of my mother is very beautiful to me. My father, the same thing: really light, beautiful. We’re talking about soul beauty now. My husband has been so beautiful and present for me—you know, my publicist, my agents, my friends … All the people I worked with on The Assassination of Gianni Versace and Transparent. They are people who are there in the goodness of their being, not in their doing. LB: And that is … JL: That is beauty. Q

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Cover: Anthony Maule/Artists & Company; fashion editor: Andrew Mukamal/ Streeters; hair: Nikki Nelms/IMPAQ Beauty; makeup: Nina Park/YSL Beauty/The Wall Group; manicure: Casey Herman/The Wall Group p. 19: Anthony Maule/Artists & Company p. 22: Clockwise from top left: Tom Schirmacher/Welcome Mgmt; Robin Stein; TIPS; Horst Diekgerdes/Shotview p. 24: Clockwise from top left: Robbie Fimmano/Walter Schupfer; Theresa Marx; Mark Lim p. 26: Clockwise from top left: Tom Schirmacher/Welcome Mgmt; Getty; TIPS; courtesy Jouer; courtesy Marc Jacobs; courtesy Jouer; courtesy Baby Doll; TIPS (2); courtesy Charlotte Tilbury p. 28: Clockwise from top left: Natalie Rojas; courtesy YSL; TIPS; courtesy YSL (2); Dominique Charriau/WireImage; courtesy Tiffany & Co. 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manicure: Marisa Carmichael/Lowe & Co.; production: Kelsey Stevens Productions p. 237: Clockwise from top middle: courtesy Tumi; courtesy Brooks; iStockphoto; courtesy Mason Pearson; iStockphoto; courtesy Lorna Jane; courtesy Apple; courtesy Amazon; courtesy Glossier; courtesy Tweezerman p. 238: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Justine Marjan; courtesy Christophe Robin; courtesy GHD; courtesy R+Co; courtesy Y.S. Park; courtesy Mason Pearson; courtesy Apple; courtesy Tresemmé; courtesy Byredo; courtesy Tumi; iStockphoto; courtesy Ouai; courtesy Olly; courtesy Glossier p.240: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Jin Soon Choi; courtesy Diptyque; TIPS (3); courtesy Harney & Sons; courtesy Jin Soon Choi (2); courtesy Tweezerman; courtesy Jin Soon Choi; courtesy Tweezerman; iStockphoto (4); courtesy Boon Supply; courtesy Kimberly Snyder; courtesy Muji; courtesy Sally Hansen; courtesy Sally Beauty; courtesy Oxo; courtesy Sambazon; iStockphoto; courtesy Bambu Home; iStockphoto (4); courtesy Vitamix p. 242: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Kayla Itsines; courtesy Sweat; courtesy Cetaphil; iStockphoto; courtesy Apple (2); courtesy Amazon; courtesy Lululemon; courtesy Drunk Elephant; courtesy Alo Yoga; courtesy Adidas; courtesy Lorna Jane; courtesy Sweat; courtesy Honest; courtesy Brooks; courtesy Sweat pp. 245–246: James Ransom; hair and makeup: Alexa Rodulfo p. 252: From top: Brian Henn; courtesy Uzo Aduba

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WHY I LOVE MY MORSE CODE “SISTER” BRACELET by UZO ADUBA

There are so many reasons I love having sisters. My wardrobe has more than doubled, for one. But I also have two teammates in life who’ll always be rooting for me no matter what. They know me from beginning to end. Growing up, we even had a secret language, which would endlessly annoy our two brothers, and we’ve stayed just as close as we’ve gotten older. About 10 years ago, my sister Chioma went on a yearlong backpacking trip to Central and South America. Before she left, she gave my other sister, Onyi, and me each a gold bracelet by the brand Coatt. At first Chioma, I thought it was just a cute little piece of jewelry, but then Chioma explained that Uzo, and Onyi the dots and dashes spell out “sister” in Morse code. I loved that it had a hidden meaning—it reminded me of our secret language from all those years ago. When she was away, I wore the bracelet every single day. Now I still put it on whenever I travel because it makes me feel closer to my sisters even though we’re miles apart. It’s understated and cool, and I can’t live without it. Mostly because I can’t live without them. Aduba stars in Orange Is the New Black on Netflix.

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