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FASHION LOS ANGELES AWARDS

SPRING 2017

CREATIVE

POWER Mert Alas& Gigi Hadid

Nicki Minaj Jonathan Saunders Stella Maxwell Yolanda Hadid Presley Gerber Stephen Gan Samantha McMillen Karla Welch

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CLIENT/SEASON

TOMMY HILFIGER FW16

SIZES (W X H, SINGLE PAGE)

14-03-17 10:44 3/17/17 10:25 AM


73 Wooster Street New York, NY 8933 Beverly Blvd. West Hollywood, CA

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A MOMENT OF BEAUTY Our visionary approach to oil-infused hair and body care. Your world reimagined.

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ONE BR AND: A WORLD OF OIL-INFUSED BE AUT Y


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Romee Strijd backstage at MOSCHINO’s Fall 2017 show

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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GU E TT TT YE RI M CA RG ED E SI T (S7 H ) ;E SR H E U T T E R S TO C K ( 4 ) ; PAT R I C K M C M U L L A N . C O M ( 1 )

Here’s looking at…me!


TESTINGTesting...

WHAT’S YOUR CHICSTER QUOTIENT? Do you know your Zayn from your Zahm, your Karl from your Karla, your Palm from your Palma? Take the test! BY ASHLEY BAKER

1. Which of the following is not part of Tom Ford’s relocation plan?

7. What’s the latest creative coup for Gigi Hadid?

A. A home in California B. A slot on the NYFW calendar C. A studio space in Los Angeles D. A pied-à-terre in D.C.

A. Developing a new hotel brand for André Balazs B. Photographing Zayn Malik for the Versus campaign C. Designing a complete line of kitchenware with Alessi D. Opening a restaurant in Los Angeles with Eric Ripert

A. Christopher Kane B. Supra C. Saint Laurent D. Uniqlo

3. The ultra-buzzy memoir The Price of Illusion was written by… A. The daughter of the celebrated film producer Jules Buck B. The former editrix of Paris Vogue C. The onetime lover of Donald Sutherland and Brian de Palma D. All of the above

4. Who is Marni Senofonte? A. The craziest mom on Big Little Lies B. The stylist behind Beyoncé’s Lemonade C. Ari Emanuel’s protégé D. Allison Williams’ vocal coach

GU E TT TT YE RI M CA RG ED E SI T (S7 H ) ;E SR H E U T T E R S TO C K ( 4 ) ; PAT R I C K M C M U L L A N . C O M ( 1 )

5. Who had the final word in the Meryl Streep/Karl Lagerfeld drama? A. Meryl B. Karl C. Micaela D. Elie Saab

6. How ow did Givenchy’s CEO Philippe Fortunato characterize the brand’s new creative director, Clare lare Waight Keller? A. “My personal hero” B. A renegade disguised as a lady C. A citizen of the world D. An edgy designer with lots of street cred

8. Who is Natacha RamsayLevi? A. The creative director of Chloé B. The mom of Olivier Zahm’s baby C. The woman we’ve seen an awful lot of on Purple Diary D. All of the above

A. She’s pining after Ryan Reynolds B. She’s dating a cousin of Roger Federer C. She’s engaged to Franca Sozzani’s son D. She’s married to Selby Drummond’s brother

13. Where is Demna Gvasalia moving the Vetements operations? A. Omsk B. Calabasas C. Zurich D. Tegucigalpa

14. Which of the following Americana inspirations did not grace Raf Simons’ first runway for Calvin Klein? A. Pioneer-era quilting B. Cowboy shirts C. ’70s denim D. Velour tracksuits

9. How old is actress and fashion favorite Priyanka Chopra? A. 25 B. 29 C. 34 D. 38

10. Sarah Paulson told The Hollywood Reporter that she’d like to be buried in… A. Her birthday suit B. The green Prada dress she wore to the Emmys C. One of her Lana Winters looks from American Horror Story D. The vintage Levi’s she’s been rocking since age 15

11. What’s keeping Cara Delevingne occupied these days? A. A role in a new Woody Allen film B. A young adult novel, Mirror, Mirror, that’s coming out in October C. A new potbellied pig D. An ongoing and mysterious feud with Poppy

0–5 CORRECT ANSWERS: YOU ARE…DAMIEN HIRST You’re an artist, love, and we respect you and your highbrow ways. But immerse yourself in the stuff of style, and watch your universe expand exponentially!

6–10 CORRECT ANSWERS: YOU ARE…DAMIAN LEWIS A Hollywood royal with Billions to spare. So why haven’t we seen you in the front rows of Fashion Week? Delve into your Daily—back issues are all on Issuu!—and prepare to dominate the world of chic.

11–14 CORRECT ANSWERS: YOU ARE…DAMIEN CHAZELLE You’ve got it all—smarts, accolades, vision, and style in spades. No wonder the world wants a piece of you, chéri. See you at the FLAs! ANSWERS: 1. D; 2. C; 3. D; 4. B; 5. D; 6. C; 7. B; 8. D; 9. C; 10. B; 11. B; 12. C; 13. C; 14. D

2. Which fashion brand is not releasing a Beauty and the Beast–themed collection?

12. What’s up with Bee Shaffer’s romantic life?

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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FIRSTVIEW FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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FIRSTVIEW

EXPERTS AGREE—THE FALL 2017 COLLECTIONS WERE SOME OF THE VERY BEST IN RECENT MEMORY. FROM SENSATIONAL CLOTHES TO OUT-OF-THIS-WORLD VENUES, YOUR FAVORITE DESIGNERS TRULY DELIVERED. ENJOY!

CHANEL

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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CHICMoments

SOUL TRAIN

MARC JACOBS

MARC JACOBS PAID HOMAGE TO THE FUNK AND HIP-HOP SCENES OF THE ’70S, AND ALTHOUGH THE SET WAS STREWN WITH SPEAKERS, THE COLLECTION WAS SHOWN SANS MUSIC. GUESTS WERE EVEN ASKED TO REFRAIN FROM USING SOCIAL MEDIA. TALK ABOUT BLOCKING OUT THE NOISE!

BEST IN SHOW

From the ’70s-era hip-hop of Marc Jacobs to Alexander Wang’s rock ’n’ roll ensembles, the theme of music reigned supreme at the New York shows. And the clothes were anything but quiet—funky corduroy, shaggy shearling, and leather pants of all varieties guaranteed something fabulous for everyone.

FIRSTVIEW (16); GETTY IMAGES (8)

NEW YORK FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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ALTUZARRA

LEG LUST

PROENZA SCHOULER

ALEXANDER WANG’S STATEMENT TIGHTS SOLD OUT IMMEDIATELY POST-SHOW BUT HAVE SINCE BEEN RESTOCKED. ONLY $125 A PAIR! Clockwise from top: Zoë Kravitz at Alexander Wang; Christina Ricci at Altuzarra; Katy Perry and Frances Bean Cobain at Marc Jacobs; Stella Lucia Deopito backstage at Alexander Wang; and Kim Gordon at Proenza Schouler.

THE CROWD, FRONT ROW BACKSTAGE, AND ON THE SCENE AT #NYFW

ALEXANDER WANG

BACK TO BLACK

FIRSTVIEW (16); GETTY IMAGES (8)

AFTER INFUSING HIS SPRING COLLECTION WITH POPS OF NEON, WANG RETURNED TO THE NOIR ENSEMBLES HE’S KNOWN FOR.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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CHICMoments

MODERN REFLECTIONS

BEST IN SHOW

CRYSTAL ARMOR, INTRICATE LACE CAPELETS, ELIZABETHAN RUFFS—THERE WAS AN EXPLOSION OF RICHES AT BURBERRY’S SECOND SEENOW, BUY-NOW SPECTACLE. WE PREDICT THAT THE CHICLY UNDERSTATED CABLE KNITS WILL BE THE FIRST TO FLY OFF THE SHELVES.

LONDON With a signature sense of fun, a penchant for romance, and a reverence for fashion history, the Brit take on Fashion Week is equal parts fantasy and formality. From the breathtaking new-shape capes at Burberry to Mary Katrantzou’s dive into the divine imagery of Fantasia, there was plenty to fantasize about.

ALL IMAGES FIRSTVIEW

BURBERRY

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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CHICMoments

ANYA HINDMARCH

ON STAGE

PROPS TO ANYA HINDMARCH FOR A SPECTACULAR SET DESIGN, WHICH USED MOUNTAINS TO HIGHLIGHT THE COLLECTION’S SCANDINAVIAN INFLUENCES.

HAUTE FOR HYGGE Eye spy! Hindmarch’s playful, cozy take on the Hygge phenom included googly-eyed slippers and bags.

MARY KATRANTZOU

THE CROWD,

ERDEM

FRONT ROW BACKSTAGE, AND ON THE SCENE AT #LFW

WONDERFUL WORLDS

MOLLY GODDARD

Clockwise from top: Nocturnal Animals star Ellie Bamber at Erdem; Penélope Cruz at Burberry; backstage at Anya Hindmarch; and Alexa Chung in Erdem’s front row.

FIRSTVIEW (5); GETTY IMAGES (4)

The dreamy prints at Mary Katrantzou were inspired by Disney’s Fantasia.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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CHICMoments CHIC STAMPEDE

MORE THAN 140 WOMEN OF ALL SHAPES, SIZES, AND AGES WERE CHOSEN TO STRUT THE RUNWAY AT DOLCE & GABBANA.

TREND ALERT!

DOLCE & GABBANA

The hautest way to brave the froid? Don your teddy bear attire, darling.

MILAN

EVERYONE FROM SOFIA RICHIE, HARLEY VIERA-NEWTON, AND LA FAMIGLIA OF STEVE HARVEY WAS ALLOWED TO STYLE THEMSELVES IN DOLCE & GABBANA’S FALL COLLECTION. ENJOY THAT FABULOUS FRIENDS AND FAMILY DISCOUNT, LOVES!

GETTY IMAGES (1); ALL OTHERS FIRSTVIEW

BEST IN SHOW

SARTORIAL SIGNATURES

Romantic, powerful, playful, and unabashedly ornate, Milan was a veritable women’s movement. Cases in point: new iterations of those famous pink hats at Missoni and Versace, as well as Prada’s heady meditation on femininity.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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TREND ALERT! A groovy alternative to the pervasive chatte hat.

VERSACE

FASHION TRIBES

DONATELLA’S POWERFUL CITY SLICKERS AND ALBERTA FERRETTI’S SEA SIRENS SERVED UP CONTRASTING VERSIONS OF GLAM GODDESSES.

GETTY IMAGES (1); ALL OTHERS FIRSTVIEW

ALBERTA FERRETTI

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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CHICMoments

MOSCHINO

EYE OF THE BEHOLDER

ALL IMAGES FIRSTVIEW

CHEZ MOSCHINO, YESTERDAY’S (LITERAL) TRASH IS TODAY’S TREASURE. RECYCLING HAS NEVER LOOKED SO CHIC!

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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CHICMoments TIGHT KNIT

WHO BETTER TO ADOPT THE SYMBOL OF THE WOMEN’S MOVEMENT THAN THE REIGNING FAMILY OF KNITWEAR? GET YOUR OWN AT MODA OPERANDI!

FENDI

BOTTEGA VENETA

MISSONI

TREND ALERT! Prepared to don some serious headgear?

GUCCI

INSPIRED BY THE GROUNDS AT SISSINGHURST CASTLE, ALESSANDRO MICHELE’S ECCENTRIC GARDEN PARTY WASN’T FOR THE TEA-SIPPING SET.

ALL IMAGES FIRSTVIEW

HEDONISTIC HEDGES

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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CHICMoments

THE CROWD, TREND ALERT! Vintage Hollywood sex symbols adorned eveningwear.

FRONT ROW BACKSTAGE, AND ON THE SCENE AT #MFW

PRADA

THIS WAS MIUCCIA AT HER MOST MAGNIFICENT. PRADA’S IRRESISTIBLE MIX OF GLAMOUR (OSTRICH BONNETS) AND HIPPIE ATTIRE (KNIT BRAS AND SEASHELL NECKLACES) WAS ONE OF MILAN’S MOST MEMORABLE MOMENTS, AND A TRIBUTE TO FEMININE POWER IN ALL FORMS.

Clockwise from top: Anna Wintour at Bottega Veneta; the omnipresent Alexa Chung; Elena Perminova; front-row buddies Giovanna Battaglia and Edward Enninful; and Harper’s Bazaar Germany’s Veronika Heilbrunner, all at Prada.

GETTY IMAGES (5); ALL OTHERS FIRSTVIEW

I AM WOMAN, HEAR ME ROAR!

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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CHICMoments

BLAST OFF!

THE KAISER OUTDID HIMSELF WITH A ROCKET LAUNCH AT THE GRAND PALAIS. HOW CAN WE RESERVE A TICKET TO PLANET CHANEL?

BEST IN SHOW

COLLECTOR’S ITEM! Consider the moonman print a solid investment piece.

No one can top Karl Lagerfeld when it comes to putting on a fashion spectacle, and his Chanel spaceship ensured his dominance. (Although the appearance of reclusive legend Lauryn Hill at Kenzo came pretty close!) And few can top Paris when it comes to the nearly couture level craftsmanship at the ready-towear shows. In that realm, McQueen’s Sarah Burton is top of mind.

ASTRONISTAS!

IN THE UNIVERSE OF OUR DREAMS, WE WOULD ALL BE WEARING CHANEL. THE SAUCER-COLLARED TWEEDS WERE A FUTURISTIC TAKE ON THE MADISON AVENUE FAVORITE, BUT DOWNTOWN PIONEERS WILL WANT TO SUIT UP IN LINDSEY WIXSON’S SPACED-OUT SILVER SHEARLING.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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GETTY IMAGES (2); KENZO: MOHAMED KHALIL (2); ALL OTHERS FIRSTVIEW

PARIS

CHANEL


DRIES VAN NOTEN

PRINTS CHARMING VALENTINO

GETTY IMAGES (2); KENZO: MOHAMED KHALIL (2); ALL OTHERS FIRSTVIEW

KENZO

DRIES VAN NOTEN SELECTED HIS ALLTIME FAVORITE MODELS TO SHOW OFF SOME OF HIS BEST WARES IN YEARS. BALMAIN

RETRO REVIVAL

CAROL LIM AND HUMBERTO LEON DUG INTO THE ARCHIVES FOR A TRIBUTE TO FOUNDER KENZO TAKADA. THEY EVEN BROUGHT BACK LAURYN HILL TO PERFORM HER GREATEST HITS! AT VALENTINO, THE HUES OF THE MEMPHIS MOVEMENT WHISKED DOWN THE RUNWAY, WHILE AT DRIES VAN NOTEN’S 100TH COLLECTION, THE PRINTS STOLE THE SHOW.

TREND ALERT! A good party trick: Slip on your lip jewelry when you lack the energy for small talk.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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CHICMoments OH, BABY! Lolita-inspired babydoll dresses sent some pulses racing.

CHLOÉ

DYNASTY

DOES DEMNA GVASALIA HAVE A THING FOR JOAN COLLINS? THESE LOOKS ARE MADE FOR THE MODERNDAY ALEXIS CARRINGTON.

CÉLINE SAINT LAURENT

PARTY PEOPLE

BALENCIAGA

ANTHONY VACCARELLO TOOK FLIGHT AT SAINT LAURENT WITH EXAGGERATED SHOULDERS AND GLITTERY BOOTS THAT ARE JUST WHAT THE PARTY GIRL ORDERED. AT CÉLINE, PHOEBE PHILO PREFERRED TO CURL UP WITH A BLANKET, WHILE CHLOÉ GIRLS WILL LOOK SWEET AND SEXY IN CLARE WAIGHT KELLER’S FAREWELL COLLECTION. TREND ALERT!

GETTY IMAGES (2); ALL OTHERS FIRSTVIEW

These Instagramfamous boots are already the season’s most over-the-top accessory.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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Art by Craig & Karl

© 2017 LIFEWTR and THIRST INSPIRATION are trademarks.

Introducing LIFEWTR. Inspiration on the outside. Hydration on the inside.

Thirst Inspiration.™


CHICMoments ON THE FRINGE

LOOSE THREADS HUNG DELICATELY FROM INTRICATE NEEDLEPOINT, EMBROIDERY, LEATHER, AND KNITWEAR.

PUTTING DOWN ROOTS

SARAH BURTON’S STARTING POINT? CELTIC CLOOTIE TREES, WHICH ARE FOUND NEAR WELLS AND ADORNED WITH RIBBONS THAT ARE DIPPED IN THE WATER AS A PRAYER RITUAL. IN PRE-CHRISTIAN TIMES, THE ENTREATIES WERE TYPICALLY DIRECTED AT GODDESSES.

ALL IMAGES FIRSTVIEW

ALEXANDER MCQUEEN

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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Art by MOMO

Discover our Series 1 artists at LIFEWTR.COM


CHICMoments

CHRISTIAN DIOR

Boyish denim was all the rage, both on the runway and in the front row.

STELLA MCCARTNEY

GALLOPING AHEAD

MCCARTNEY IS A LIFELONG EQUESTRIAN, AND SHE INFUSED SOME LOOKS WITH SCENES FROM HER FAVORITE PASTIME.

THE BLUE PERIOD

AT DIOR, MARIA GRAZIA CHIURI WAS SINGING THE BLUES. FEMINIST TO THE CORE, EACH LOOK WAS ADORNED WITH A LEATHER BERET, WHILE DENIM WORKWEAR MINGLED WITH SHIMMERING EVENING GOWNS.

THE CROWD,

Clockwise from left: Rihanna at Dior; Solange Knowles at Chloé; Nick Jonas, Madison Beer, Jack Gilinsky, and Jack Johnson, front row at Balmain; Kate Moss at Dior; Estelle Lefébure, Karlie Kloss, Erin O’Connor, and Audrey Marnay in Dior’s front row.

FRONT ROW BACKSTAGE, AND ON THE SCENE AT #PFW

GETTY IMAGES (5); ALL OTHERS FIRSTVIEW

TREND ALERT!

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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Art by Jason Woodside

Thirst Inspiration.â„¢


Rande Gerber and Cindy Crawford

Brandusa Niro

Editor in Chief, CEO

Hailey Baldwin

AnnaLynne McCord Paris Hilton

Ashlee Simpson

TAO PARTY

BONJOUR!

The Fall 2017 collections have officially wrapped, which means it’s time for your dear Daily to turn its attentions to HOLLYWOOD and all its stylish machinations. The thirdannual FASHION LOS ANGELES AWARDS are here! In these pages, you will find our latest crop of honorees, the most talented, newsworthy people who are shaping fashion from the runways to the red carpet and far beyond. Collect and discuss—and see you at the SUNSET TOWER on April 2! Dree Hemingway

Katie Holmes

Serayah McNeill

Mark Tevis Publisher

THE TAO GROUP HITS HOLLYWOOD! More than 3,500 (!) chicsters flocked to the opening of TAO Group’s massive new destination near the Dream Hollywood Hotel. CINDY CRAWFORD and RANDE GERBER were spotted at Avenue, where DJ KHALED took over a surprise set. ASHLEE SIMPSON and EVAN ROSS dined at Beauty & Essex, while HAILEY BALDWIN dined at Tao Asian Bistro. Meanwhile, MICHAEL BAY and OWEN WILSON stopped by Luchini for a latenight slice. To close out the block party, a surprise performance by NAS, BUSTA RHYMES, and ANDERSON PAAK.

Ashton Kutcher

HEARD

RETOUCHED BY ANWhat ANGEL! if…Brian Grazer and

FASHIONING “FEUD”! Lubov Azria

THINGS TO DISCUSS!

AMI’s purchase of Us Weekly Lubov Azria v. BCBG The costume design in Big Little Lies. We’ll have what Celeste is having… Marc Anthony’s new 21-year-old girlfriend The imminent retirement of Virgin America. Black lights, you’ll be missed!

WITH COSTUME DESIGNER LOU EYRICH What were your references? Edith Head designed dresses for both Bette [Davis] and Joan [Crawford], so I looked to her designs and searched for ’60s vintage in contemporary sizes. What was the biggest challenge? The sheer volume of clothes and costume changes, because every episode spans from the ’30s to the ’70s. Some costumes might be on camera for a matter of moments, but we still had to custom pull it or design it from head to toe. So, Team Bette or Team Joan? I can’t choose! I love them equally.

Rick Owens switched looks?

Ashton Kutcher, Dree Hemingway, and Hailey Baldwin are expected to present awards at the #FLAs2017. Don't forget to follow all the fun at @dailyfrontrow!

CANDID CHAT! WITH HAILEE STEINFELD What was it like to grow up in the spotlight? It’s crazy, because I’m just getting started, but at the same time I’ve been doing this for half my life. I grew up in a quiet neighborhood with a bunch of families. I went to school up until sixth grade, and then I started homeschooling. I still live at home! You were on so many bestdressed lists after the Oscars. What was the first thing you ever won? A Critic’s Choice Award for Best Breakout Artist in 2011 for True Grit. It was the craziest moment of my life. Emma Stone and Jesse Eisenberg handed it to me. I was so freaked out that I couldn’t even get through what I was saying. All I could think was, “Don’t drop it and run before you start crying.” What’s new with your music? I’m working on new songs that I cannot wait to release. They’re getting very close to being in their final stages!

Executive Sales Director Stephen Savage Account Manager Cristina Graham Director of Marketing & Special Events Alex Dickerson Digital Director Daniel Chivu Publishing Manager Carey Cassidy Manufacturing Operations Michael Esposito, Amy Taylor

GETTY IMAGES The Official Photo Agency of The Daily Front Row

The Daily Front Row is a Daily Front Row Inc. publication. Copyright 2017. All rights reserved. Reproduction without permission is strictly prohibited. Requests for reprints must be submitted in writing to: The Daily, Attn: Tangie Silva, 250 West 57th Street, Ste. 301, New York, NY 10107.

ON THE COVER: Gigi Hadid and Mert Alas photographed by Mert Alas. On Hadid: Cherry Vintage t-shirt, La Perla bra, Levi's vintage jeans (customized by stylist's studio), Manolo Blahnik heels, Jennifer Fisher earrings, stylist's own necklace. On Alas: Cherry Vintage t-shirt, Levi's vintage jeans (customized by stylist's studio), Jockey boxer briefs, stylist's own necklace. Stylist: Haley Wollens, CLM. Makeup: Erin Parsons, Streeters. Hair: Bryce Scarlett, The Wall Group.

TA O PA R T Y: M I C H A E L KO VA C F O R G E T T Y I M A G E S ( 9 ) ; G E T T Y I M A G E S ( 7 ) ; A L L OT H E R S C O U R T E S Y

Jamie Chung

Deputy Editor Eddie Roche Executive Editor Ashley Baker Managing Editor Tangie Silva Design Director Jill Serra Wilde Fashion Editor Paige Reddinger Senior Editor Kristen Heinzinger Associate Editor Sydney Sadick Art Director Magdalena Long Contributing Photo Editor Hannah Turner-Harts Contributing Photographer Giorgio Niro Contributing Copy Editor Joseph Manghise Imaging Specialists RJ Hamilton, George Maier

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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HUGOBOSS.COM

HUGO BOSS FASHIONS INC. Phone +1 800 484 6267


Brad Pitt I Ivanka T Trump

HEARD

RIHANNA is bringing her Diamond Ball from the West Coast to New York! The main fund-raiser for the star’s Clara Lionel Foundation will take place at Cipriani Wall Street on September 14. Chopard is the presenting sponsor, and in previous years, the event has hosted the likes of BRAD PITT, KIM KARDASHIAN, and ELON MUSK • IVANKA TRUMP has enlisted the services of a pro stylist. Rumor has it that she’s working with CAT WILLIAMS, who recently struck out on her own after working with MICAELA ERLANGER. Discuss!

FASH FASHION SPEAK!

MEANWHILE IN MIAMI… Beginning on April 3, M Missoni will escape to the beautiful beaches of Miami with the latest edition of its Influencer Travel Series. While celebrating the launch of the brand’s Spring/Summer 2017 collection, chicsters like Veronica Ferraro, Rebecca Laurey, Julia Friedman, Tessa Barton, and Laurie Ferraro will check in to top hotels and restaurants in the area. Follow along on socials at @mmissoni and #MMissoniTakesMiami.

LIFE IN LA LA LAND!

WITH TAMARA MELLON

How’s life in Los Angeles? I moved last August, really for personal reasons. I’ve had a bicoastal Romee Strijd relationship [with Michael Ovitz] for 4 five years and I was at a breaking Jennifer Aniston point with the business. I’m loving it! Thoughts on the fashion scene? We’re going to see a lot more fashion businesses start up here. There’s an incredible amount of creativity. With new business models, you’re not tied 2 to certain cities because you’re not Emma Stone working on a fashion calendar. Are you a good driver? I’m definitely doing a lot more driving, but I’m enjoying it! Having lived in London and New York for the past— 1 well, forever—you don’t really drive, Blake Lively ively and Ryan Reynolds but I’m getting better.

A

B

Don Saladino

Jason Walsh

C

D

Taryn Toomey

Kirk Myers

1. A; 2. B; 3. D; 4. C

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WEST COAST CATCH-UP! WITH ACTRESS AND TV PERSONALITY JORDAN DUFFY

How are you enjoying life in L.A.? As a New York City girl, it was definitely an adjustment, but I love it! I live in West Hollywood because it reminds me of so many aspects of my former neighborhoods of Chelsea and the West Village. There are so many hip places with waiting lists through the summer, but my favorite neighborhood spot is Goldie’s. I’m a burger kind of girl, with a serious addiction to In-N-Out, and the Goldie’s burger is the closest thing to curb my cravings. What are your professional pursuits at the moment? I started my career as a red carpet host for DuJour magazine. I always loved being in front of the camera, but [DuJour founder] Jason Binn literally threw me down the red carpet and gave me the chance to interview some of the biggest celebrities in the world. Right now, I’m focusing on acting and a career in TV hosting. I’m currently working Jordan Duffy on a vodcast called “The IT Girl’s Guide (to Everything)” with two of my girlfriends. None of our girl talk will be off-limits, and we also spill the dirt on some of the crazy things we have encountered along the way.

G E T T Y I M AG E S ( 14 ) ; TO O M E Y: M A D E L I N E R O S E ; A L L OT H E R S C O U RT E SY

Reese Witherspoon switched coifs?

MATCH THE STAR TO THE TRAINER!

Which ultra-hot fitness types are making over the tapis rouge’s hautest bods?

Kim Kardashian

RETOUCHED BY AN ANGEL! What if…Michelle Harper and

WITH E ERIC SARTORI, SARTOR CREATIVE CREAT DIRECTOR OF RO M MARNA

You spent many years working at Alaïa! Azzedine Alaïa is a master. Perfection is a small word to describe him. I started at Alaïa in 1980, and I worked with him for 15 years. What brought you to L.A.? I came to the U.S. because I needed a new experience. I get bored easily. I moved to New York first, where I worked with Vera Wang. After, I wanted to try L.A. because I was ready for more peace and quiet. I discovered this amazing coolness and ease that reminded me of when I lived for four years in Nice in the South of France. Where do you see women wearing Marna Ro in L.A.? On Friday night you can find them at Casita Del Campo, The Little Easy, and The Friend bar on Hyperion.

Rihanna

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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Yes, the media world is a small one, but that old adage rings especially true in Los Angeles, where a talented troupe of writers, fashion editors, digital gurus, and talent bookers are covering Hollywood and the fashion world with gusto. Isn’t it time we all knew one another a little better?

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G E T T Y I M A G E S ( 6 ) ; K A N TO R : S T E FA N I E K E E N A N ; M A G S AY S AY: K AT I E J O N E S ; H A R P E R : E L A I N A W I L C O X ; A L L OT H E R S C O U R T E S Y

WHO’S WHO IN L.A. FASHION

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THE MAGAZINE PROS 1. LISA LOVE

West Coast Editor, Vogue BIG BREAK: Nobody gets a break, you just work hard here. Meeting Andy Warhol, meeting Anna Wintour— both helped. SIGNATURE STORIES: I am an ideas editor, so championing Los Angeles has been my proudest success! KNOWN FOR: Changing people’s perception of L.A. Hopefully. Although it speaks for itself— #itswhyweliveinLAbaby. FASHION CRUSH: Rick Owens, but I have many…. SARTORIAL SIGNATURE: I like to think of it as simple, classic, and maybe on a good day, elegant?

2. ALISON EDMOND

Fashion Director, C Magazine (and a contributing fashion editor to Elle U.K., Net-aPorter’s The Edit, and fashion editor at large, Marie Claire U.S.) CAREER TRAJECTORY: Anna Wintour hired me as assistant to the art director of British Vogue when I was 21. Then I worked under Liz Tilberis for 11 years, first at Vogue UK for six years, then at Bazaar U.S. for five years in L.A. Then I moved back to London and became creative and fashion director at Harper’s Bazaar U.K. for 12 years. Then I moved back to L.A. as I was coming out here 10 times a year to shoot! SIGNATURE STORIES: Styling Cate Blanchett for the cover of Bazaar U.K. in March 2006, shot with a 10-ton elephant and Norman Jean Roy. And so many fashion and celebrity covers…. I have only done editorial for 30 years! FASHION CRUSH: Haider Ackermann.

G E T T Y I M A G E S ( 6 ) ; K A N TO R : S T E FA N I E K E E N A N ; M A G S AY S AY: K AT I E J O N E S ; H A R P E R : E L A I N A W I L C O X ; A L L OT H E R S C O U R T E S Y

3. CAROL M CCOLGIN

Style Editor, The Hollywood Reporter BIG BREAK: Meeting Janice Min. CAREER TRAJECTORY: I started assisting editor-inchief Bonnie Fuller at US Weekly and when she left, I stayed on as Janice Min’s assistant—I moved up from assistant fashion editor to lead fashion writer. When Janice accepted the job at The Hollywood Reporter, she asked me to move to L.A. to help launch fashion and beauty at THR Magazine. SIGNATURE STORIES: THR’s annual Stylist Issue, which includes the “25 Most Powerful Stylists” list— the first year was a cover on Rachel Zoe; the second year, we shot Charlize Theron and stylist Leslie Fremar. The success of THR’s Stylist Issue led to THR Beauty, an annual issue of “Hollywood’s Top 25 Beauty Moments” with a portfolio of A-list actresses with glam squads. KNOWN FOR: Styling THR’s covers, including the drama actress roundtables with six to eight actresses (Jennifer Lawrence, Amy Adams, Kerry Washington, etc). I especially loved styling the Jennifer Aniston cover, shot by Ruven Afanador in 2015. And who doesn’t love the opportunity to style Oprah on not one but three occasions.

4. JESSICA KANTOR

West Coast Editor, Glamour CAREER TRAJECTORY: I dropped out of Princeton my junior year, and the next day started working for Kelly Atterton, who was the West Coast Editor of Allure. I worked at a fashion startup, an underground vintage store in downtown L.A. called Shareen, where we styled young celebrities. Next, I worked at Vanity Fair under Krista Smith, then for Lisa Love for more than six years as Vogue’s West Coast Special Projects Editor.

SIGNATURE STORIES: Last year, I helped to book the talent for Glamour’s September 2016 issue, in which the entire well was one story: a celebration of American women with portraits of local L.A. designer Jennifer Meyer, model Hari Nef, and Instagram’s Eva Chen, to name a few. KNOWN FOR: Producing editorial events from the Vogue/CFDA Fashion Fund fashion show, to Glamour and Tory Burch’s Women to Watch Emmy Lunch, to Glamour’s marquee Women of the Year event held for the first time in L.A. this past November. SARTORIAL SIGNATURE: Girly Californian meets preppy Parisian meets high fashion—admittedly, it’s a bit schizophrenic.

5. GLYNIS COSTIN

“I’M AN IDEAS EDITOR, SO CHAMPIONING LOS ANGELES HAS BEEN MY PROUDEST SUCCESS.”

West Coast Bureau Chief, InStyle SIGNATURE STORIES: Getting the private Kerry Washington to open up in an InStyle March 2015 cover story; getting Michael Keaton and Natalie Cole to talk about their relationships during home story interviews; booking InStyle covers with Beyoncé, Jennifer Lawrence, Julia Roberts, and Michelle Obama—and discovering new talent! KNOWN FOR: My L.A. team is noted for integrity, honesty, and especially being nice. In a business stereotyped for cattiness, “nice” is underrated. Also humor: Tom Ford told me that you should only hire someone you would want to have dinner with. I took it to heart.

THE MULTIHYPHENATES

6. MONICA CORCORAN HAREL

8. MELISSA MAGSAYSAY

Contributing writer to Elle, Marie Claire, and New York Times Styles BIG BREAK: Getting hired as a Hollywood party reporter at InStyle after moving from Manhattan in 1998. Even though I sucked at small talk and wore the same weird Commes des Garçons pants everywhere, I stayed out past midnight, met everyone, and slept in during the week. CAREER TRAJECTORY: Covering fashion in film and Hollywood etiquette at the L.A. Times; co-writing style books with Janie Bryant and Rachel Zoe; creating a Webby-winning digital fashion magazine for The Hunger Games. BEST NOTED FOR: Writing about the culture of keeping up appearances, seeing the humor in humanity. When I cover fashion, it’s usually about the psychology of personal style. FASHION CRUSH: Zadie Smith. She plays with color and always looks like the most fascinating guest at the dinner party. Oh, and those turbans. SARTORIAL SIGNATURE: I gleefully refuse to leave the ’70s. I love vintage floral Givenchy dresses, fur vests, bold gold jewelry, and high-heel Chloé boots.

7. LINDA IMMEDIATO

Style Editor, Los Angeles Magazine CAREER TRAJECTORY: I was lifestyle editor for the LA Weekly and I was tasked with producing fashion editorials for the paper. It was there that I learned the nuts and bolts of what went into producing a fashion shoot. As editor-in chief of Pasadena magazine, I tried my hand at styling the fashion shoots myself, as well as overseeing the creative direction of each one. KNOWN FOR: My quarterly fashion editorials and trend forecasting. Also, I’ve been told I have great taste, the highest compliment you can receive as a stylist. Also, I’ve been told I’m one of the nicest people in the business. FASHION CRUSH: Gloria Steinem. SARTORIAL SIGNATURE: All-American bohemian—I spend half my time in jeans, tees, and heels and the other half in boho minidresses, kimonos, and caftans.

—LISA LOVE, WEST COAST EDITOR, VOGUE

Freelance Fashion and Beauty Journalist CAREER TRAJECTORY: Fashion editor at WWD, style writer at the Los Angeles Times, author of the book City of Style. KNOWN FOR: Style coverage and advice stories for print and web, as well as regular TV segments for Access Hollywood. Support of the West Coast fashion and media community. FASHION CRUSHES: Alessandro Michele, Elsa Klensch, Tom Ford, Kate Moss, and Maria Grazia Chiuri.

9. DEREK WARBURTON

Creative Director, LaPalme Magazine; Celeb/Magazine/Editorial Stylist LATEST PROJECT: I was on the cover of L.A.’s LaPalme quarterly magazine, which began three years ago. When the cover was a success, the founder and I came to a deal that I would co-own and creative direct the magazine. We relaunched last January as a celebrity high-end travel/fashion magazine distributed at Barnes and Noble and newsstands worldwide. We can be read daily at lapalmemagazine.com. SARTORIAL SIGNATURE: My style is a mix of bohemian artist, classic refinement with just a whiff of street style.

10. ROSE APODACA

Writer, Editor, Creative Director BEST NOTED FOR: Championing emerging brands, designers, scenes. I’ve been banging the drum for Left Coast recognition since my first articles were published in the late 1980s. Guess the rest of the world is finally catching up. FASHION CRUSH: The married creatives Valerj Pobega and Mattia Biagi, because they always stand out in a flawless, singular style that’s all their own. SARTORIAL SIGNATURE: Red lips, cat eyes, and a pendulum swing between maximalism and minimalism, depending on mood. I am a Gemini, after all! FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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THE DIGITAL PROS 11. NICKY DEAM

Editorial Director, The Zoe Report BIG BREAK: Moving to L.A.! It gave me the opportunity to transition from PR to editorial and be more creative. CAREER TRAJECTORY: I lived in New York for eight years, where I was a fashion publicist. I worked in-house for Gucci and Stella McCartney, then at an agency [KCD Worldwide] representing Givenchy, Prabal Gurung, Peter Som, and Isabel Marant. SIGNATURE STORIES: A piece about a 30-year-old breast cancer survivor—who also happens to be my best friend on the opposite side of the world. It was meaningful to channel a personal experience into a source of hope for other young women. KNOWN FOR: Not taking myself too seriously?

12. ARI SETH COHEN

13. JEN GARCIA ALLEN

Executive Editor, Whalerock Industries, Kardashian/Jenner Apps, Zendaya: The App CAREER TRAJECTORY: I was a familiar face on the red carpet as an editor for People magazine. BEST NOTED FOR: Launching the Kardashian/Jenner Apps and executive-producing the People Awards for NBC. FASHION CRUSH: Kendall Jenner—if I only had the body—and Blake Lively. SARTORIAL SIGNATURE: Refined California girl. Let’s be real—I’m from Connecticut!

14. HILLARY KERR

Co-Founder and Chief Ideation Officer, Clique Media Group, WhoWhatWear CAREER TRAJECTORY: I started my career at Elle, and left the company as an associate editor in the features department. After that, I was freelance for Teen Vogue and Nylon before co-founding CMG in 2006. We’ve had so many breaks over the years— from a big story in The Wall Street Journal about our company to making Fast Company’s “World’s 50 Most Innovative Companies” list in 2017—but there was something truly special about walking into Target and seeing our Who What Wear collection on display. Seeing our faces on the hang tags, the Who What Wear mannequins, and seeing the clothes in stores was the culmination of a 10-year dream. SIGNATURE STORIES: We have a long history of spotting talented young women before the rest of the world, whether that’s shooting Jennifer Lawrence before she was cast in X-Men or The Hunger Games, introducing Cara Delevingne and Alexa Chung to America, or discovering the women who become the world’s most powerful influencers. KNOWN FOR: Shoppable street-style coverage of celebrities, tastemakers, and influential women. SARTORIAL SIGNATURE: Hitchcock heroine adjacent.

COVER UNCONFIDENTIAL The top glossies rely on Los Angeles–based editors to identify and book the most exciting talent.

15. GEORGE KOTSIOPOULOS

Style Expert, Fashion Editor, Author, and Television Host CAREER TRAJECTORY: I had two big breaks, both working under divas in their professions. The first, in 1999, as editorial assistant to Elizabeth Stewart, then fashion director at The New York Times Magazine. The second came a decade later as Joan Rivers’ cohost, sidekick, and resident fashion expert on E!’s hit weekly series Fashion Police. FASHION CRUSH: Riccardo Tisci for his talent, Nick Wooster for his style, and Jon Kortajarena for his… well, duh. SARTORIAL SIGNATURE: A bit preppy, selectively trendy, a touch grungy, and sometimes dapper.

16. ELISE LOEHNEN

Head of Content, goop CAREER TRAJECTORY: I graduated from college during an economic downturn. I moved to New York with no job prospects and a lot of panic. After a very long few months, I landed a freelance job working on “Lucky Breaks,” the sweepstakes and giveaway section of Lucky. I stayed at Lucky for almost a decade, though I left halfway through to go and start a new 14page section for Time Out New York. Ultimately, I went back to Lucky and became the deputy editor. After Kim France left, I took another dream job as the editorial projects director at Condé Nast Traveler before being lured West by a huge Internet company [Shopzilla, now Connexity] to editorialize all their consumer-facing shopping sites. I reconnected with a friend in L.A., who ultimately moved to London to work with Gwyneth [Paltrow] on goop, and when they both moved back to the States, I met with GP to talk to her about how to scale her edit, as she was doing so much of it by herself with a small team in London. She told me what she wanted goop to be someday, and I just sort of felt like I had come home.

FAVORITE STORIES: Wellness—the stories we do with our doctors—along with the more out-there modalities (I’ll try almost anything). My dad is a doctor and my mom is a nurse, and I grew up in the hospital and my dad’s office—filing charts, watching procedures, typing his dictation (best training! 100 words per minute!). I never wanted to go to medical school, but I am obsessed with alternative medicine. There’s so much we don’t know about the human body, so it’s fascinating to get to work with some amazing minds in medicine (Junger, Gundry, Gottfried, Meyers, Serrallach, etc.) who are tirelessly trying to figure it out.

THE NEWS FIENDS 17. MARQUES HARPER

Fashion Editor, The Los Angeles Times CAREER TRAJECTORY: I started out in journalism, then moved to L.A. to pursue screenwriting. I was working on an Emmy-nominated Web series when a former L.A. Times editor hastened my return to a newsroom. Now I produce its “Image” fashion section. KNOWN FOR: Seeing how a fashion moment ties into pop culture and Hollywood, or becomes that defining example of something larger about who we are as a society. SARTORIAL SIGNATURE: It’s more conservative and sporty, with pops of color, prints, and surprises. Ultimately, I prefer to be comfortable when working, but I’m not roaming around L.A. in athleisurewear.

18. LEXY LEBSACK

Senior Editor, Refinery29 SIGNATURE STORIES: The reach this early feature had on “It” hairstylist Anh Co Tran, both because it brought in tens of millions of hits, but also because it was a first step trying to highlight the outstanding up-and-coming hair talent in L.A. And a feature on two morticians, because I got to step out of my box. SARTORIAL SIGNATURE: Classic, yet eclectic—and very L.A. That means a lot of denim—I’d live in a vintage Levi’s Texas Tuxedo if I could!—mixed with designer bags, high street shoes, dainty jewelry, and almost always a leather moto on top. ß

COURTESY

Creator of Advanced Style website, books, and documentary CAREER TRAJECTORY: Taking care of my grandma, selling art at a terrible mall art gallery, and managing the New Museum bookstore, which was heaven for spotting stylish older women. My big break came when Iris Apfel finally answered my phone call in 2010. We have worked together several times since! SARTORIAL SIGNATURE: Cowboy/wizard/older Italian gentleman.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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CREATIVE THIRST

LIFEWTR, a new H20 brand from PepsiCo, was created with a clear purpose—to give emerging creatives a platform to publish their work. Brad Jakeman, president of PepsiCo’s global beverage group, and Olga Osminkina-Jones, VP of hydration, divulge their plan to democratize art, three labels at a time. BY KRISTEN HEINZINGER PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN LIU Why did PepsiCo create LIFEWTR? Olga Osminkina-Jones: Just as water is essential to life, we believe inspiration is essential to life. The water in LIFEWTR is one of the highestquality waters on the market, but it’s much more than water. We built this brand with a mission, which is to advance and showcase creativity. What we champion is giving a voice and a platform to emerging talent. Brad Jakeman: Anybody can put art on a bottle, but we’re creating a brand that is all about supporting emerging artists, and one expression of that is their artwork on the bottle. In which other ways will LIFEWTR support these artists? Olga: Any artist that’s showcased on the label will be equally showcased in every touchpoint that we will activate LIFEWTR through. You will see them at our parties and in any content or storytelling that we’ll do with LIFEWTR. We partner with many established

people in the creative and art worlds, and they help us to mentor and propel the creators that we choose. Brad: As we’ve talked to emerging artists, whether they be painters, fashion designers, or photographers, they talk about having their art presented to a great number of people. That’s how they get popularized and commercialized. Showings at galleries have historically been where artists present their art to many people. In essence, we are publishing their art in the broadest possible way. A huge movement in art now is about democratizing art, and what better way to give art accessibility than a nationally distributed canvas that’s in millions of homes around the world? How did you choose the artists? Olga: The three artists in Series 1—Craig & Karl, MOMO, and Jason Woodside— are all public-art artists. Not so long ago, they had their first break. They each had a platform that helped them

to accelerate their career. Who better than artists like this, who know the power of the right force behind them, to tell the story of LIFEWTR to the next generation of creators? Moving forward, you will see LIFEWTR giving a voice to even more emerging talent that will represent different cultural moments. What was the collaborative process like? Olga: We don’t approach the artists with a marketing brief. We want them to find their own way and project their own voice. Through our partners, we find the right artists to represent the cultural phenomenon we want to amplify, and we ask them to give us their best work that represents who they are. We allow them to be themselves. Brad, tell us about the Design & Innovation Center and why you created the chief design officer role. Brad: The Design Center has been operating for more than three years. Consumers don’t just buy products, they buy brands. It’s about how they’re packaged, the label, the experiences created around the consumer. We have found that it’s not only the quality of our design that has increased since we brought on the Design Center, but so too has efficiency. Many have asked, are you getting the same quality of people who want to join PepsiCo versus the quality of people who want to join a design agency? We’re actually getting a higher quality of people. They’re closer to where the decisions are taking place. They’re not taking their work to a client and asking them to buy their ideas. Design-led thinking is important at PepsiCo. There is a significant amount of art inside and outside the HQ in Purchase, New York. Brad: An important part of our culture at PepsiCo has been supporting emerging artists, even back to our founder, Don Kendall, and the personal relationships he had with artists like Picasso and Calder. Our campus is a visual representation of our commitment to art. So the idea behind LIFEWTR is much more authentic coming from PepsiCo, which has a 50-year relationship with the art community globally. Our sculpture garden is open to the public. It’s a public-facing piece, just like the water. Like LIFEWTR, it’s democratizing art and giving access to art to everybody. What will we see next from LIFEWTR? Brad: Several times a year, we will issue a new series of LIFEWTR. Each will be grounded in an idea. Coming out with a new series will maintain an excitement around this brand, and it will allow us to touch more emerging artists. Think of our bottles as a publishing media, or a clear plastic gallery. ß

MEET THE ARTISTS Welcome to the studios of Craig & Karl, MOMO, and Jason Woodside. Here, the artists give us a glimpse of how they designed their LIFEWTR label.

CRAIG & KARL “We grew up in Australia in the ’80s and ’90s, and it was a bright and bold environment, so this probably explains our obsession with color. We always want to tell a story with our work, to say more with less. Our piece is all about looking forward. The world is in a strange state of flux, and this was an opportunity to focus on a positive and optimistic message about the future.”

MOMO “The elements of water, light, and cultural diversity had a lot to do with my inspiration. Color and contrasts can be related to any of these. The scale is much different, physically. I tend to do larger mural works as I feel this is the best way to experience my art. In this case, justification came through the scope of the project itself. Yes, it's a smaller piece of art than I’m used to but quite a lot of visibility.”

JASON WOODSIDE “I’m inspired by elemental things I see in the natural world, such as light and shade, but especially natural interactions of colors. I settled on an existing canvas I’d painted, after looking at a dozen or so studio works. It has areas in the design that are clear, making use of the see-through surface. The surface is round and transparent, so you’re seeing a select amount of the front at any given time, plus the view of the back.”

COURTESY

ARTAttack

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THERE’S SOMETHING ABOUT MINNIE

An adorable laugh, a love of adventure, a carefree spirit: There are many reasons that Minnie Mouse has become a beloved fashion fixture. She’s even served as a muse for the likes of Lanvin and Katie Grand! As The Daily heads to Hollywood, we check in with the chicest character in the business.

MINNIE TO THE MAX (From left) Making a personal appearance in Toronto; a Minnie moment on the Lena Hoschek runway; gracing the cover of LOVE magazine.

BY EDDIE ROCHE How would you describe your fashion sense? Well, I love to have fun with what I wear. I might add a touch of something sweet and feminine, or even playful. I guess you could say I go for classic yet contemporary and, of course, I always try to wear everything with confidence. Who are some of the designers you’ve worked with over the years? Goodness, I’ve been so lucky! Can you believe that Lanvin, Vivienne Tam, and Christian Siriano have all created dresses just for me?! Why, this January for a special event, Olympia Le-Tan created the most beautiful dress and clutch handbag that I just adore! What do you love most about fashion? That’s easy! I get to have fun, be feminine and adventurous, and try new things. Through fashion, I’ve made so many new friends all around the world! Really, what’s not to love?! What does style mean to you? Well, I think everyone is born with their own unique style, and that isn’t just celebrated by what we wear, but through our individual personalities. Style can be celebrated in so many ways, which is why I always say, be confident and own what style means to you! Some people call you a global style icon. What do you think about that? Oh, I just feel so lucky that I get to express myself

through fashion! I try to wear things I love and clothes that I feel good in. My favorites have always been polka dots and bows. And it seems that others around the world like that look, too. Goodness, if I’m considered to be a style icon, well…I’m very flattered. You’re synonymous with polka dots. What is it about polka dots that you find so appealing? Why, polka dots are timeless, fun, chic, and girly! It makes me so happy to see that polka dots are a recurring trend and can be interpreted in many different ways. Thoughts on plaid? Stripes? Well, I don’t wear them very often, but I love seeing them on others. In my opinion, you can never have too many prints and patterns. It’s all about the confidence and positive attitude you wear them with. How many hair bows do you own? Oh, I’m sorry, but a girl has to have some secrets! What is one of your favorite fashion moments? Hmm…oh! Back in 2013, I was honored to be featured on the cover of LOVE magazine’s fifth-anniversary issue, alongside Georgia May Jagger and Cara Delevingne. It was so much fun! What does Mickey think of your interest in fashion? Oh, Mickey is so sweet! He always loves what I wear.

Though sometimes, he does ask why I pack so many shoes when we go on vacation. Do you ever pick out Mickey’s outfit? No, he’s already got such a great, classic style…I wouldn’t change a thing. You should see him in a tuxedo. He looks so handsome. Thoughts on the fashion scene in L.A. these days? The city seems to be having a moment. Oh, I do like to keep up with the fashion scene in L.A. It’s so exciting! Plus, everything looks so sunny under the bright, blue skies. But so many places around the world have their own unique flair and style. Every city I’ve been to has a special fashion point of view. That’s one of the things that makes travel so fascinating! How would you describe your closet? Let’s see…fun, bold, playful, and pretty! I guess you can say I’m just a girl who loves to collect accessories from hats to shoes, and from bangles to bows! Fashion really is my guilty pleasure. What’s your tip for taking a great photo? Well, smile, of course. And I always like to make sure my bow is seen. But my favorite photos are when I’m with my friends having fun. Those always come out beautifully! It seems like you’re always in such a great mood. What’s your philosophy on life? Oh, I just try to appreciate the wonderful things in my life, whether it’s beautiful flowers, new friends, or a nice day outdoors, but most especially, everyone I love. I find that if I’m kind and look for the good in a person or a moment, it’s always there. ß

FIRSTVIEW (2); GETTY IMAGES (1); ALL OTHERS COURTESY

ALLEars

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And the 2017 winners are… Mert Alas (Creative of the Year) Gigi Hadid (Best Design Debut, TOMMYxGIGI) Nicki Minaj (Fashion Rebel) Jonathan Saunders (Designer of the Year) Stella Maxwell (Model of the Year) Paris Jackson (Emerging Talent) Yolanda Hadid (Mother of the Year) Stephen Gan (Visionary Award) Presley Gerber (Emerging Model) Samantha McMillen (Men’s Stylist of the Year) Karla Welch (Women’s Stylist of the Year)

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M G Dedicated, boundary-pushing, and relentlessly in pursuit of greatness, Mert Alas and Gigi Hadid represent the fashion world at its very best. The creative powerhouses joined forces for a shoot with The Daily, during which they discussed their inspirations, aspirations, and passions. BY EDDIE ROCHE PHOTOGRAPHY BY MERT ALAS

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FORCES OF NATURE CREATIVE OF THE YEAR: MERT ALAS BEST DESIGN DEBUT: GIGI HADID FOR TOMMYXGIGI

How did you two initially connect? Gigi Hadid: Our first shoot together was for Paris Vogue, but it didn’t feel like our first shoot, because it was so easy. We knew each other before. Mert Alas: We used to hang out. When Paris Vogue asked me who I wanted to shoot, I said Gigi, because we had never worked together. Gigi: I feel confident in every second of working with him. Mert knows, specifically, what makes his subjects feel sexy. He knows how to make someone feel comfortable and sexy at the same time. A lot of times, you have a very different vision of how you look beautiful to the photographer who is shooting you. With Mert, he always puts out the picture of my vision of how I look beautiful. Mert: It’s interesting you say that, because for some photographers or directors, the actors’ or the models’ opinions don’t really matter, because they are so wrapped up in their own style and vision. I get a kick out of the shoot if I get my models excited…. With their involvement, we can create something unique. Gigi: He always finds out what makes that person tick. Someone always gives more if they feel amazing about themselves. A lot of people appreciate that about you! Mert: I hope so! What were your first impressions of each other? Mert: I knew she was a hot and upcoming girl, and everyone was telling me I needed to work with her. Then I saw her, and I thought she looked like a supermodel with the personality to match. The good thing about you is you understand what you are wearing and what we’re doing, so you get into it. That’s very rare in our industry, which is why I don’t work with many models. Gigi: What did I not know about Mert and Marcus [Piggott]’s work before!? Every campaign, cover, anything you can think of—they’ve done it. My relationship with fashion growing up was never about the designers or the actual clothing—I got passionate

about modeling because of the photographers. I was so inspired and touched by specific images and campaigns and how they made me feel. My biggest interest was paying attention to the way a model could enhance a photo, rather than just being a part of it. That’s why I wanted to be a model. I grew up with Mert and Marcus’s images. There’s nothing they haven’t done! What was your concept for this shoot? Mert: We just wanted to be ourselves. This is what we do when we go out—we look in the camera and make silly faces. Gigi: We wore matched ripped jeans and shirts. Comfortable in our sexiness. Mert: And barefoot! I was thinking about what we should wear, and we had a chat and thought of a ’90s Axl Rose thing. Gigi loved the idea. Mert, tell us about your solo work. Mert: I’ve been doing photos with Marcus for 22 years, and I will work with him for the rest of my life. He’s my soulmate, my brother, my partner; he has been my lover. We do a lot of charged fashion images, but I’ve always taken a small camera everywhere I go. I met this group of kids in Berlin, and I was very inspired by them. They had a sense of style. Each one was an artist, musician, painter, or poet, and they were sexually liberated. I said to myself that I would take some pictures of them on my own—no fashion, no team. It was literally me and my camera. I went to Berlin and L.A. and a few other cities and did this project. I didn’t expect it to be recognized like this. It was a simple adventure to do it on my own. Katie Grand is an old friend, and she was really into it. I said, “Are you sure?” She said she was going to do a special edition of LOVE just for me. She published the photos, which was really amazing. I wanted those kids to be recognized somehow. They are all super talented and the things they say and play are inspiring. I wanted to give them a voice. Gigi: I had seen the photos but didn’t know the story behind them. I love capturing people for who

they are, and getting a sense of their comfort zones. Mert: In fashion, we’re always role-playing and creating something that we want everyone to believe. It was refreshing to take the picture in the guy’s bed, with his own clothes, using the light from his room. Gigi, how did TOMMYXGIGI come together? Gigi: It’s amazing! I honestly had no idea what to expect at the beginning. If I’m going to do something, I’m going to do it all the way. The design meeting for my first collection was supposed to be one hour, and I was there for eight or nine hours. That’s how it’s been every meeting since. My biggest fear was that pieces would not come out the way I fully wanted them to. With each collection, I’m learning about time management, taking notes on things I want to change, and setting up the right amount of meetings to get it all done. I have been so lucky to work with a great team at Tommy Hilfiger. They are masters at what they do, and they do this every season. They welcomed my opinion, and they were there to teach me, but they also let me learn a lot on my own, which was so appreciated. Mert: Where did you get your inspirations? Gigi: For the first collection, we did a Fall/Winter of the nautical theme from Tommy’s Spring/Summer collection. I had different inspirations, too. My collection opens the show, and his closes the show— it’s split in half, and they have to work together, but it’s interesting to see the different takes we have on the same concept. My third collection will come out this fall, and that’s the one I’m most proud of. I was able to fully grasp every part of the experience, and do what I needed to do to get every piece perfect. I’m always interested in getting better. I’m not over the past collection, but I’m so ready to show what I’ve learned and how I’ve improved. Mert: I’m always over everything I do as soon as it’s done and published! Somehow for me, it’s the process of making images that turns me on. By the time the pictures are out, I’m already on to the next adventure! What was it like to show TOMMYXGIGI in Los Angeles? Gigi: It was incredible, mostly because it was my hometown and my whole family was there. Friends from high school came, my horseback riding trainer came from Santa Barbara…it was amazing. For my first collection, I started the day with Good Morning America at 4 a.m., had press all day, press backstage, and by the time of the show, I was so nervous that I kind of blacked out and forgot what happened. This season, I took it all in, and wanted to feel it and experience it as I was walking down the runway. The production is so massive, and then it’s taken down in three hours after the show. It was surreal. There’s nothing like seeing other people in your clothes and having people be supportive. There were so many… Mert: Good vibes! Gigi: Good energy. It’s a beautiful feeling. Thoughts on social media? Mert: I like social media because I am living in a world and working in a place where everything is very organized. I wake up at 7 a.m., I go to the gym, I go to retouching, I take meetings for shoots, I do the shoots. When I discovered Instagram, it was a toy, something I could do on my own. I could be stupid. I have fun with it. What don’t you know about each other? Mert: We know so much about each other already… Gigi: I don’t know if you knew this, but I went to the New School and studied criminal psychology for two years when I first moved to New York. Mert: That’s really cool! Wow! Okay, I was a pianist!

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Gigi: Really? That’s awesome! Mert: I studied at classical music school for 12 years. When I came to London for English courses, I changed my mind. I said to my mom, “Sell the piano—I’m not coming back!” But I still play. Gigi: I wish we had a piano here! How would you describe each other in a word? Mert: Life! She represents life today. Gigi: Effortless. Mert: [Jokes] Like my hair today! Let’s face it, life is so short. It’s fashion. It’s a dress. We love it today, we hate it tomorrow. If you take everything so seriously and work as hard and as much as we do, you’ve got to have fun with it. Gigi: He’s always having fun! Let’s talk about Gigi’s photography. Mert: She’s my new competitor! Gigi: And he’s now mine, modeling on the cover of The Daily! Mert: I’ve finally made it! Gigi: I’m his manager! My mom was a model when she was young, and… Mert: Your mom is so beautiful! Gigi: During her time as a model, she was always shooting her own stuff. She has some amazing behind-the-scenes photography of traveling the world. When she quit modeling when Bella and I were born, there was a camera around all the time. We were always being photographed, and we could always play with our mom’s camera. I grew up taking pictures of everything. I was a competitive horseback rider, and starting at 14 or 15, in between my competitions, I would take pictures of my friends’ horses and sell them for $10. I would print them myself. I loved it. I used to have hadidphotography. com. It’s now just a locked webstarter. Creative people always need to be creating, regardless of whether they are working or not. For me, making Polaroids during Fashion Week was literally the only way I wouldn’t go insane. I could take pictures of my friends and the people who make me happy. One day, I was in the car with [V magazine editor] Stephen Gan, and he asked me what I was doing with the camera and I told him that I was taking pictures of friends at parties. He said I should keep doing it, and we’d meet at the end of the month to see what I have. I shot them in a lot of different styles with new and old film, so he had a range to choose from. Gigi, how did you end up shooting the Versus campaign with Zayn Malik? Gigi: With Versus, I was hanging with Donatella and we were shooting the Versace campaign a couple seasons ago, and I had to show her these pictures of my boyfriend on my phone because she loves his face, too. I said, “Look how hot he looks!” She said how she loved how raw it was. She said she wanted me to shoot the Versus campaign in that feeling of hanging in a hotel room, drinking, having room service, playing games, playing guitar. Mert: He looked great! I loved it. Gigi: I have so much respect for the photographers I work with. The photos that I’m going to take are always going to feel like it’s me hanging with my friends. That’s what I do naturally. I do it as a creative outlet. I hope it comes across the way I want it to. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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A special edition of LOVE magazine featured solo work by Alas. The issue included a 10-page spread of Madonna and a 70-page portfolio of men shot in Berlin, Los Angeles, and London. Bottom left: A selfie of Alas and Hadid.

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Hadid showed her second TOMMYxGIGI Spring 2017 collection in Venice Beach, California, in February.

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Mert: It does, actually. I liked them because they were really personal. They didn’t look like they were fashion photos. They were fashionable because the people in them are fashionable, the clothes are fashionable, and her point of view was raw and so fresh. It looks like a great fashion picture without intending to be. How do you like Los Angeles? Mert: I’m moving here! I just bought a house. I love nature. I love air, sun…I don’t like wearing a lot of clothes. I like swimming, hiking, the outdoors. I’ve been living in England for 22 years, and I love it, but I need more nature in my life. Plus, I have been working on a movie project that I’m hoping to direct. I work here a lot and my closest friends are in L.A. I won’t be here full-time, but I’m going to spend a good six to eight months of the year here. I love everything about it. I love the light when I take pictures. I even like my own selfies better! Tell us about your foray into film. Mert: When I was thinking about making a movie, I was confused about what I should be doing. I knew I wanted to do something about emotions and questions and fear, but I didn’t know what. I’ve always been making everything look beautiful, and I wanted to mess that up a little bit. [The film] shouldn’t be about beauty or the vision that I had throughout my fashion career. I wanted to go back and start something new. So the subject is a sad drama. It’s a true life story of two guys who meet in an orphanage, and their whole life turns upside down after they meet. It’s going to be something that isn’t going to be pretty to look at, but maybe very touching. What’s next for you two? Mert: I’m generally an ambitious person. I make something, and I have to be really good at it. I give my life to it until I’m good at it. Then I have to find something else to be good at. I don’t know what my ambition is for my career or future, but I know I’ll be doing something! I feel like a child with this movie. That’s how I started in fashion. Who knows? Gigi: What keeps me happy, driven, and motivated is paying attention to the random things that I’m passionate about and turning them into an opportunity. I love working on things, and once I find a new passion, I want to do something about it to solidify it. Whether it’s design or photography, being on top of the ball and trying to keep those creative things in my life in big ways and in big projects has been really fun for me. I don’t know exactly what’s next. It could be a cooking show or a sunglass line. Mert: Are you a good cook? Gigi: I love cooking! Mert: Me too! Gigi: What star sign are you? Mert: I’m Pisces. Gigi: I’m a Taurus. I don’t know a lot about Pisces. Mert: They’re kind of romantic and a little crazy. A little fishy! ß

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On Gigi Hadid: Cherry Vintage t-shirt, La Perla bra, Levi's vintage jeans (customized by stylist's studio), Jennifer Fisher earrings, stylist's own necklace. On Mert Alas: Cherry Vintage t-shirt, Levi's vintage jeans (customized by stylist's studio), Jockey boxer briefs, stylist's own necklace.

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Production: Across Media Productions. Stylist: Haley Wollen, CLM. Fashion assistant: Alison Marie Isbell. Makeup: Erin Parsons, Streeters. Makeup assistant: Aya Watanabe. Hair: Bryce Scarlett, The Wall Group. Manicurist: Mei Kawajiri. Props: Happy Masse, La La Land.

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BRAVE NEW WORLD

DESIGNER OF THE YEAR: JONATHAN SAUNDERS FOR DIANE VON FURSTENBERG

For the first time in Diane von Furstenberg’s 45-year history, the brand’s vision comes courtesy of someone other than its founder. In two short seasons, Jonathan Saunders has ensured that his work is dominating the conversation surrounding American fashion. BY ASHLEY BAKER PHOTOGRAPHY BY SASHA ISRAEL MODEL: GRACE HARTZEL How’s life in the States after all those years in London? The energy here is great—I’ve hit the ground running. I thought I was going to come here on a consultancy [basis], and I ended up never going home. The job of chief creative officer was exciting because it’s so broad. Working with a brand’s founder who is into newness and change has been a great opportunity. What was your first conversation with Diane like? I’d actually decided to make a real shift in my life. I’d been working for my brand, as well as many others. It was great, but I really wanted to try something different. I studied furniture before I did fashion, and I wanted, from a creative perspective, to do something that involved creating a product over a longer period of time. Then I got a call from Diane and met with her in London without any kind of preconception of what she wanted to discuss. I had no intention of moving to New York, that’s for sure! And then we started talking about the potential for the brand, and its future, and how it could move in a different direction. It was an incredible conversation. We talked about the relationship women have with DVF; we talked about colors, prints, what was happening in fashion, and how the preconceived brackets of brands are being rethought. Customers love pieces with personality and a point of view, rather than a sportswear-solution way of dressing. That’s why this brand has so much potential—it’s about imagination, print, color, and textile design, as well as sensuality, in an effortless way. I fell in the love with the idea. You showed your first collection for Spring ’17 by appointment to a small group of editors. Why did you pursue that approach rather than a thousand-person show? Primarily, it was to be able to see the clothes up close,

and to talk about the collection in an environment that felt new. It has so much history here in New York, and I wanted to be respectful of that while discussing how I see Diane von Furstenberg moving forward. When I was browsing the pre-sale on Moda Operandi, I was really surprised to see that you didn’t change the price structure. Why? It was vital for me to work within the pricing architecture that had been very well thought out by the brand, but I did not want to compromise or approach the collection in any way other than a designer approach. Everything was done bespoke in-house—the pattern-cutting and draping were all done by myself and the creative team I brought in. Thanks to the company’s infrastructure, there is a wonderful team of executives within the production and development process that had incredible systems in place. And because I’ve had my own business, I’m very involved in making things happen, too. Everybody worked tirelessly to make sure the product stayed within the parameters of how it was structured but was elevated to a level that felt like there was such incredible value. It was a lot to do in three months—we developed an entire accessories line that worked in tandem with the collection, and you’ll see that developed even further in the next collection. We also broadened the depth of categories as well—knitwear is an important category for me. Rather than doing jazzed-up versions of wrap dresses, it was important to take the ideology behind that product—why it worked, why it felt effortless but was still designed with imagination, why it felt easy but still sensual—into the rest of the collection. I’d completely sworn off wrap dresses until I saw the blue and black ribbed one in the boutique, and I thought, “I’m going to have to order that.” [Laughs] I love it! We’re developing the store; it’s still in motion. There are loads of exciting ways we’re going to give our customer a more interactive and exciting experience. The worlds of brick-and-mortar, digital, and online can work in harmony, rather than be seen as something separate. The collection in the store is very edited. How many deliveries are you doing now? I still design four collections a year, split into 11 deliveries. Rather than approaching that as an afterthought, I think of this world, this collection, as an idea, an inspiration. Within the main stories, I tell other stories. When you go to a store, it feels like a new experience every month while still maintaining a synergy and a flow, so it looks like one idea.

You’ve made some very pronounced changes in the branding, especially losing “DVF,” for the most part, in favor of “Diane von Furstenberg.” For the moment! [Laughs] It was a new chapter, and a new chapter is best defined by cleansing the palate. The customer wants direct, to-the-point messaging, and the new logo development is very simplistic, classic, and direct. The clothes are rich with color, pattern, and textile design; the environment that you put them in needs to feel warm and inviting. The branding needs to allow those clothes to do the talking. Simplicity is key. How did Diane react to these changes? She’s been incredibly supportive. She’s a good friend, an incredible woman. Her experience as an entrepreneur and businesswoman has fascinated me, and I can learn a lot from how she’s navigated through an ever-changing industry over the past 40odd years. It takes a lot of maturity to be able to allow someone else to take control of the brand’s vision. It can only work when there is a straightforward, direct, open line of communication. The critics loved Spring ’17; how are the clients responding? I’ve been around most of America, speaking to our incredible wholesale partners, as well as going into our own stores, and speaking to the teams there about the vision for the brand. If people believe in it, it’s successful. I’ve never been nervous; I’ve never doubted it. When you have that kind of approach, people respond. When something feels fantastic to wear, but flattering, and still with a fashion point of view, but it doesn’t alienate people… That’s signature DVF! So you’ve been in New York for about seven months now. You missed Brexit? I did. I went back to vote against it! And you came back to New York just in time for the ascent of Donald Trump! [Laughs] It’s an interesting time. What I think is very, very encouraging is that despite what happens in politics, this makes people strong and convinced in their beliefs. Long-term, it creates a better world. And that’s the classic DVF optimism right there! Are you’re living in the West Village? Yes. My partner is here now, and my dog finally arrived, too. She’s in the latter part of her life, so she’s having her final chapter as an American. I love the energy here. I love how you can make things happen—people are open to new ideas all the time. Coming from Europe, the world of creativity is often paralleled with a traditional way of working, irrespective of how modern or forward-thinking fashion is. New York is a really great place to spearhead the future of fashion. How much time are you spending in Los Angeles these days? Not enough. What appeals to you about the city? The art scene and the appreciation for work/life balance. What’s your idea of “the DVF woman” in the context of Hollywood? I guess there’s a DVF woman in everyone, asking the best of themselves and expressing themselves through clothing. Are you a movie and television guy? What kind of shows do you love? Planet Earth II is my favorite at the moment, and House of Cards—never has it been more politically appropriate. What’s your guiltiest TV pleasure? RuPaul’s Drag Race. ß

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“IT TAKES A LOT OF MATURITY TO BE ABLE TO ALLOW SOMEONE ELSE TO TAKE CONTROL OF THE BRAND’S VISION.”

MAKING MOVES Grace Hartzel wears a look from DVF’s Spring ’17 collection. Fashion editor: Paige Reddinger. Hair and makeup: Aeriel Payne.

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EMERGING TALENT: PARIS JACKSON

The first daughter of pop music recently signed with IMG Models, has nabbed the covers of CR Fashion Book, Harper’s Bazaar, and Rolling Stone, and has even more high-profile gigs coming our way this spring. Isn’t it about time you met Paris Jackson? BY EDDIE ROCHE PHOTOGRAPHY BY MARIO SORRENTI Your CR Fashion Book cover was major. How did the shoot go? Carine [Roitfeld] made me feel so comfortable; it was such a lovely experience. She really took a chance with me by putting me on her cover as a total rookie. I really can’t thank her enough for being so incredibly kind and helping me learn about the fashion world. Do you have a goal in fashion? Not so much a goal in the fashion industry for myself, but I guess I want to create a new sense of the word “beauty.” I want to be someone who shows young girls that you don’t have to be a certain size or shape or color to be considered beautiful—beauty comes from within, and it’s only through self-expression and staying true to yourself and being able to share your own inner light that shows the world your own beauty. Beauty isn’t an opinion or a template—beauty is soul. Which models do you admire, and why? RuPaul, for sure. Ru has truly inspired others to feel comfortable in their own skin and has definitely paved the way for our youth in the LGBTQ community. Candice Huffine is also someone who I really look up to as well. I had the pleasure of meeting her at our shoot for CR Fashion Book in December. She is a total angel and has such immense beauty, inside and out. I also have always looked up to Marilyn Monroe since I was young. She seemed like such a courageous human being, and I really wish I could have met her. How do you shop? Goodwill is one of my go-to’s because it’s a give-andtake system I got goin’ on. Every season, I clear my closet and box away what I’d like to donate. Then when I need more clothes, I go back and get new things. Reduce, reuse, and recycle. You’re also an actor. What do you enjoy about it? I’m always trying to find new ways of expression, and acting is one. It’s a fun, creative outlet for me.

You were on [the Fox TV show] Star. What was that experience like? Absolutely incredible. Everyone was so lovely and welcoming and treated me like family. The writers are awesome—the entire cast, the director, everyone. They are honestly some of the sweetest people I’ve ever met. I would be honored to work with them again.

Which actors do you admire? Johnny Depp, Robert Downey Jr., Marlon Brando, and Vincent Price. What are some of your favorite movies? Donnie Darko, The Lost Boys, The Craft, Empire Records, Heathers, and Captain Fantastic. Social media has become such a huge part of our world. Who do you love to follow? I follow a lot of meme pages. Dank meme pages, of course. I enjoy keeping up with my favorite musicians, as well as close friends and a few fan pages. What’s your motto? I tell myself every day that I am enough. It’s an empowering mantra that I try to repeat in order to throw that energy out into the universe in hopes that it comes back to me full circle. What’s your favorite quote? John Lennon’s “A dream you dream alone is only a dream. A dream you dream together is reality.” ß SHE’S ARRIVED (Clockwise from left) Paris and brother Prince accept the Lifetime Achievement Award for their father, Michael Jackson, from Lionel Richie at the Grammy Awards in 2010; the 18-year-old recently covered CR Fashion Book and Harper’s Bazaar.

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PARIS IS ALWAYS A GOOD IDEA

“BEAUTY ISN’T AN OPINION OR A TEMPLATE— BEAUTY IS SOUL.”

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Paris Jackson in CR Fashion Book, Issue 10, crfashionbook.com

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MODEL OF THE YEAR: STELLA MAXWELL Too many editorials and Vogue moments to count? Check! A turn as a Victoria’s Secret Angel? Check! Lovely soul? Check! What’s not to adore about Stella Maxwell? BY EDDIE ROCHE PHOTOGRAPHY BY GIAMPAOLO SGURA Hello, Model of the Year! You’ve had such an incredible run… Thank you! In my career, I’ve never had such a year. It was challenging, but in such a good way. I put all my time into work and traveling. The highlights were [walking in] the Victoria’s Secret show and the Vogue and Maxim covers. I’ve been working so hard to have a Vogue cover, and then I got one, which was really exciting. I felt good energy. I have amazing management, and so many amazing people are supporting me. What were some of your favorite adventures? An adventure for me is going to a city I’ve never been to and experiencing it with the crews. We go out to dinner afterward. Even though we’re working, it’s still travel, and I’m learning all the time. On my time off, I’ve been surfing, camping, and hiking with my friends. Which destinations did you love most? I went to the island of Mustique with Victoria’s Secret, and I loved it because it was so private and so cute. I’d like to return there on my time off with my friends. We were staying in Shania Twain’s villa, which was trippy and cool. Is there one accomplishment that really stands out? I’m proud of my management, my team, and myself for everything we’re doing. Every accomplishment has been so different. I’ve been lucky enough to do so much work in high fashion and so much commercial work, too, and that’s a newer thing for models to be part of both categories. I split my time among shooting editorials, walking in fashion shows, and doing commercials. Getting a beauty contract was a career highlight. From the moment I started modeling, I’ve always wanted that. How do you define success? Success is an ongoing thing. It’s not really about hitting a point where I feel I’m successful. If I’m stimulated and working hard, I consider that to be success. A friend once said that success comes from many places. Some people define it by material gain, but if I’m happy, healthy, and loving and being loved, that’s success in a nutshell. I want to continue being challenged. Even getting this award helps me

get excited about everything. I never thought I’d get this—I’m really excited about it. As you’re becoming more well-known, there’s more interest in your personal life. How do you maintain boundaries? I don’t seek out attention or look for exposure. I like to keep my private life private. Once it’s out there in front of people, it can be hard to enjoy it and keep it real. With modeling, [exposure] comes hand in hand. How do you deal with the paparazzi? I never really know they are there, unless they are directly in front of me. It can be very random: You can go weeks with nothing and then randomly, you’ll see some pictures [online]. I don’t worry about it too much—if you start overthinking it, it could be a problem. Maxim recently dubbed you “The Most Beautiful Woman in the World”! It was really exciting. I was shooting Maxim with Gilles Bensimon, and we clicked—he’s really sweet. He’s done this job for so long, and he knew exactly what he was going to do with me. What did you do with the issue? I saved it for my mom. That cover is going to be a big

MAXED OUT Highlights from Stella’s past year include walking in the Victoria’s Secret show, appearing on the cover of Vogue España, and an editorial for The Daily Summer, in which she wore head-to-toe Moschino.

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MAKEUP BY JESSICA NEDZA; HAIR BY ANDREW GUIDA; MANICURE BY ANNAREL INNOCENTE; GETTY IMAGES (2)

MAX APPEAL

milestone for me forever. I love those pictures. I loved doing that shoot because they gave me so much freedom to contribute, even down to the accessories that I wore! Gilles wanted me to feel comfortable. He’s a legend! Victoria’s Secret is a huge part of your life. What’s that relationship like? They feel like family. I like everyone I work with; we’ve done so much together, and they look after each of their girls. Every girl who has worked for them would probably say the same thing. Everyone supports one another. We learned during New York Fashion Week that you and Barbara Palvin are besties. How did you meet? We’ve known each other since she was 16 and I was 18. She was my first friend in fashion. We were at the beginning our careers, naive and young and exploring modeling and seeing where it would take us. We went through the journey together, and we’ve seen each other through all the highs and lows. When did your career really take off? Signing the Victoria’s Secret contract was a turning point. I also grew my hair out at that stage. I was changing in so many ways—my look was evolving. You’re an L.A. girl. Why does the West Coast appeal to you? I’ve always liked the weather, and there’s so much to do here, compared with other big cities. I’ve always had so many good friends here that I’ve been drawn to hang out in L.A. whenever I’d have a few days off. I love everything about it. I grew up in New Zealand, and I’m used to being active and doing things outside. That can be tricky when it’s snowing! There’s not a lot you can do in the middle of winter in New York. How do you describe your personal style? I never overthink it. I go with what I like. It doesn’t have to be expensive—I love vintage shopping, because I love finding steals and treasures. That’s what style is all about—it’s not about wearing a full designer look all the time. Even though I love that, too! Have you considered acting? If it was the right role, I would do it, but I’ve never trained to be an actor and I can’t claim to have that talent. I do believe that modeling is similar to acting— I feel like I take on roles every time I do a job. ß


MAKEUP BY JESSICA NEDZA; HAIR BY ANDREW GUIDA; MANICURE BY ANNAREL INNOCENTE; GETTY IMAGES (2)

GUTTER CREDITS HERE

“STELLA LOVES TO DO HER JOB. LIKE LINDA EVANGELISTA, SHE IS SO PASSIONATE ABOUT BEING A GOOD MODEL. SHE IS MAGICAL.” —JEREMY SCOTT

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EMERGING MODEL: PRESLEY GERBER

Blessed with the divine genetics of Cindy Crawford and Rande Gerber, Presley Gerber has taken the natural course and entered the modeling world. Although he’s only 17, the well-mannered and highly responsible young man has already graced campaigns for Calvin Klein and Dolce & Gabbana, with even bigger projects on the horizon. BY EDDIE ROCHE PHOTOGRAPHY BY BRIAN BOWEN SMITH You’ve had a pretty incredible year. I was lucky enough to get to travel a bunch. I went to Italy twice—Capri, Florence, and Milan—and that was amazing. Winning this [Emerging Model] award is absolutely insane! You went to Italy to shoot the Dolce & Gabbana campaign, right? What was that like? We had an absolute blast. The guys I shot with [Cameron Dallas and Gabriel Kane Lewis] and I are all pretty close, so there was no pressure. Everyone who works at Dolce & Gabbana is so great to us. How do you spend downtime on set? We’re usually just messing with one another or looking for food somewhere! What did you eat when you were in Italy? You always have to get pizza! We’ll get to the fashion questions, but first, the food. How do you like your pizza? Plain cheese is my go-to. Same! When did you realize that modeling was something you wanted to take seriously? At first I wasn’t sure, but once I started doing it more often, I started having a lot of fun with it. It was about a year and half ago that I realized this was something I wanted to pursue. Any trepidations? Not really. I used to work at a smoothie place in Malibu, and this has been quite an upgrade. Was that a part-time job? It was. A couple times a week, I would make smoothies. Were you good at it? I’m not going to say good. I was okay. Funny. Can you still stomach them? I’m super into them. Where do you want to take your modeling career? As far as I possibly can. I’m not huge on setting goals. I want to do the best I can, and see where that takes me. One of your first shoots was with Mario Testino for Paris Vogue. What’s your relationship like with him? I had met him a few times when I was much younger. Working with him was amazing. My mom was on that shoot with me and they are so close, so I felt very comfortable.

You’ve also worked with Bruce Weber. Yes, with my sister, Kaia, in Miami. He’s truly an amazing photographer. The fact that he still shoots only on film is unbelievable. The number of rolls we went through was pretty crazy! What was it like to walk the Moschino show in Los Angeles? It was my first show, and I was so nervous. Jeremy Scott is so enthusiastic about everything. He brightens the mood when you’re around him. Even if you’re having a fitting and he’s talking to you, he’s engaged. Your sister is also in the early stages of her career. What’s that like? We give each other advice, though she gives me more advice than I give her. When we get to work together, we have so much fun. What kind of advice has she offered? She’s a replica of my mom. She has the same brain. She’s a very smart girl when it comes to the [industry], and she knows how to point me in the right direction when it comes to angles and all that. Do fans ask you for selfies? Sometimes at an event, I’ll get a few asks, but I try to keep a low profile. I kind of like it that way. What’s your favorite image of your mom? Oh, man. We have a bunch in our house, and they’re all my favorites, because I grew up around them. When I think of my mom, I think of these certain images. She has a very authentic smile in pictures, and that’s always able to cheer me up. Has she given you any advice about modeling? Tons! She gives me the most advice out of anyone. So far, so good! What advice does she give? Mostly about angles, and she taught me everything I know about how to walk without falling on the runway. Like your mom, you also have a mole on your face. Is that a frequent topic of conversation? Not usually, but when I’m with my mom, it comes up more often. Why were you named Presley? When my mom was pregnant with me, my parents were at a party, and they heard someone refer to Elvis as Presley. It clicked!

GERBER, BABY! Even as an infant, Presley was camera-ready. Now, he’s gracing runways for Jeremy Scott and Dolce & Gabbana, as well as hitting up the occasional red carpet

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G R O O M I N G : C A R I S S A F E R R E R I ; S T Y L I S T: M E R C E D E S N ATA L I A ; G E T T Y I M A G E S ( 3 ) ; F I R S T V I E W ( 1 ) ; C O U R T E S Y ( 1 )

BOY MEETS WORLD

What’s your middle name? Walker. That’s a family name. What are your interests, aside from modeling? I surf. I’m pretty into exercise, and I like hanging out with my friends on the beach or in town. I like being surrounded by people. How often do you get to surf? When the water is warm, I try to surf every day. I’ve been in the ocean since I was a little kid, but I didn’t start surfing until I was 11 or 12. Why does surfing appeal to you? I feel like I leave everything on the beach. When you are out there, you have nothing on your mind except exactly what you’re doing in that moment. Are you still into photography? I’m not doing it as much, but I still love taking pictures. I always love shooting Kaia. Because we’re still so close, it’s easy. There’s nothing to worry about, so I can be as creative as I want. Are you a protective older brother? Oh, yeah. What was it like to grow up in Malibu? It was like growing up in a small town. I went to school with the same kids since kindergarten. There were 100 kids in a grade. It’s a small community. You can’t go anywhere without seeing everyone. Have you ever won anything before? Nothing like this, that’s for sure. I’m going to put my award right above the fireplace. Make room for me! ß


G R O O M I N G : C A R I S S A F E R R E R I ; S T Y L I S T: M E R C E D E S N ATA L I A ; G E T T Y I M A G E S ( 3 ) ; F I R S T V I E W ( 1 ) ; C O U R T E S Y ( 1 )

“I’M NOT HUGE ON SETTING GOALS. I WANT TO DO THE BEST I CAN, AND SEE WHERE THAT TAKES ME.”

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MEN’S STYLIST OF THE YEAR: SAMANTHA McMILLEN

Risk-takers and fashion-mongers seem to gravitate toward Samantha McMillen. While this California native is best known for dressing stylishly adventurous guys like Ashton Kutcher and Johnny Depp, her penchant for menswear knows no boundaries. Just ask Evan Rachel Wood! BY KRISTEN HEINZINGER When did you know you wanted to be a stylist? I was always interested in fashion. When I was a kid, my treat for doing housework was to pick out clothes to be made for my Barbies. [Laughs] My goal was to be a fashion editor, because that’s all I knew that existed in the world of fashion, other than being a designer or working in a store. Once I realized that styling existed, I thought maybe I’d be good at it. Your first gig was working for Richard Tyler. What was that like? He’s an absolute genius. I was technically the PR person, but it was a small company, so we all did everything. That’s where I got a feel for the celebrity world—the publicists, the managers, the assistants, and the delicacy that comes with working with celebrities. Then I went to Armani. When I left, I would produce and style fashion shows until I honed in on what I was really interested in. How long has Johnny Depp been on your roster? It’s been twentysomething years! Johnny is an absolute dream and I adore him. I wouldn’t say I tell him what to wear—nobody does that. He has a vision, and I do my best to try to make him feel like himself. He does casual like nobody else. He can’t go to stores to shop, so I bring things to him and try to help him have that experience. Ashton Kutcher is also one of your guys. What’s his sense of style? He has a hip yet laid-back style. He loves an elegant well-cut suit and likes to accessorize with interesting shoes or a belt. When he does casual, it's effortless. You style women as well—Dakota and Elle Fanning are longtime clients. How has your relationship with them changed over the years? I started working with Dakota when she had just turned 18, so she was already dressing more like a woman. She likes to try new things, and there’s a bit of a New York edge to her. I started working with Elle when she was 13. There’s a responsibility you have with somebody who is under 18. Elle could wear anything then—she was tall and she had a fashion interest—but you want to protect [young girls] from wearing too much makeup or something too low-cut.

It’s not about being a prude; it’s what I thought was right. A lot of girls miss the opportunity to explore and have fun with fashion at an age when they can really do it. Elle does that. We rarely ever play it safe. The Altuzarra suit Evan Rachel Wood wore to the Golden Globes was the talk of the town. Evan is very involved in everything. She’s also a risk-taker; she considers herself a spokesperson for outsiders. She had specific thoughts about what she wanted to wear to the Golden Globes. We went to Joseph Altuzarra because his suiting fits her perfectly. She made it a look, and there was a real feeling when you saw her on the carpet. That’s what really allowed her to speak out about how you don’t have to wear a dress [on a red carpet]. When she put on the jacket and was ready to leave, I got tears in my

“SAM IS A MASTER STYLIST. SHE UNDERSTANDS THAT PEOPLE LOOK GOOD ONLY WHEN THEY FEEL GOOD. WITH EVERY CLIENT, SHE SUPPORTS THE STYLE THAT THEY ALREADY HAVE AND PULLS IT ALL TOGETHER EFFORTLESSLY.” —ASHTON KUTCHER

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eyes. She said something like, “Thank you for making my wildest dreams come true.” I know, that’s very Napoleon Dynamite. [Laughs] Why do you continue to dress both men and women? It’s not just about men or women—I work with original thinkers and dressers. I try to identify with someone’s personality and taste and needs. Is your process different for each? A lot of my men aren’t sample size, so I do a lot of shopping. Johnny [Depp] could wear the same suit as Ben Affleck, but you’d never know it, because it would be styled so differently. For women, it’s not like that. No one wants to wear the same dress or even the same print from a collection. I have to really pay attention to what everybody else is wearing. The process is more intense, but when you have a really incredible red carpet moment, there’s nothing like it. Do you have a favorite red carpet moment? Years ago, I did Ben Stiller for the Zoolander tour, so I was doing both Ben and [his character] Derek. I had to style one human and two personalities with two takes on fashion. That had me on my toes! Mark Ruffalo and Chris Hemsworth are in the same films a lot, so it’s always fun to express two different people on the same red carpet. Is there one event you prefer styling over others? The Met Ball. It’s about the designer, so there’s a lot more fun to be had and a lot less pressure on the star. If you want to go big, you can really go big. How do you deal with negative reactions to looks you’ve styled? Since I have a soft spot for risk-takers, it happens. But ultimately, I’m trying to help someone’s vision. Comments on Instagram can hurt, because you love your clients and you don’t want anything bad said about them. You just have to take it in stride. What’s your personal sense of style? I’m very simple, but the details always have a little bit of edginess. I love a tuxedo, but I also love a beautiful Dolce & Gabbana dress. Day to day, it’s Prada, Gucci, and old Helmut Lang pieces. Valentino just slays me. I do androgynous during the day, but I like pretty shoes, and I wear a lot of black. If I go to an event, sometimes I’ll go for it and wear a crazy Gucci outfit, just because it’s fashion, you know? Who are some of your pals in the industry? I have a lot of stylist friends: Karla Welch, Ilaria Urbinati, Wendi and Nicole [Ferriera]. We’ll text each other like, “Oh, my gosh, so-and-so looks amazing!” I couldn’t say I have any enemies. There are some stylists I don’t know yet, but I’ll send them a message [on social media] and say, “This looks so amazing.” We all know how hard it is, so when somebody has a moment, you're really happy for them. Designer-wise, I love Giles Deacon, Joseph Altuzarra, Thakoon, Ralph Lauren, Alessandro Michele, Julie de Libran—she’s an incredible human and her personal style is amazing. What’s the secret to a stylist’s success? Someone once said to me, “I thought I wanted to be a stylist, but I want to use my brain.” That upset me. In this job, there are many details. There are not only receipts to keep track of, but you have to respect the designers and the clothes. Some weeks, you have 50 fittings and clothes are coming in from different countries. You need to keep track of tailors, and wake up in the middle of the night to e-mail Europe. The best stylist not only does that but reads the personality and individual style and taste of each human that they dress. It’s not easy. ß

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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SAMANTHA MCMILLEN PHOTOGRAPHED BY BRIAN BOWEN SMITH

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ONE IN A MCMILLEN She famously dresses Hollywood’s sartorial risktakers, including longtime client Johnny Depp, as well as silver-screen darlings like Ashton Kutcher and Ryan Gosling. But McMillen doesn’t ignore the ladies, and was behind Elle Fanning’s fashion-fueled The Neon Demon press tour and Evan Rachel Wood’s statement-making red carpet suit at this year’s Oscars.

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WOMEN’S STYLIST OF THE YEAR: KARLA WELCH Whether it’s Ruth Negga in a flowing red Valentino gown at the Oscars (and the accompanying ingenious hashtag #MegaNegga) or Sarah Paulson’s metallic Marc Jacobs number at the Globes, stylist Karla Welch has a knack for dressing Hollywood’s top talents with boldness and gusto. BY KRISTEN HEINZINGER KARLA WELCH PHOTOGRAPHED BY MATTHEW WELCH

You grew up in Canada. How did you come to be a stylist in Los Angeles? Through my husband, who’s a photographer. I kind of started styling his jobs. But I grew up in the business— my father had a menswear store [Ken’s Clothes Closet in Powell River in British Columbia], and I was always super into fashion. I started doing music and ad jobs, and that kind of segued into the celebrity world. Who was your first celebrity client? Olivia Wilde. This was about 10 years ago, when she was just starting on House. She’s my OG! We’re great friends. When I’m going through a good awards season, she’ll be like, “Oh, my God, I love that. Have they learned that you’re always right?” How do you decide which clients to take on? It’s about their work, to be honest. I’m not overly interested in young, skinny, and pretty. It’s very much a merit-based process. I have to totally respect the work. Unless you are paying me so much money, then of course I’m going to do you, too. [Laughs] We all have to pay rent! How do you really get to know your clients? There is no cookie-cutter approach, but I like explaining my process to them. If you’re coming to work with me, it’s about how I’m going to do it—styling is my process. Their process is about something else. You’re big on Instagram. Have you formed any relationships, fashion-wise, that way? Yeah, totally. It’s such an unbelievable tool to find new designers, and to reach out to houses after you get to know their reps through Instagram. From social activism and work points of view, I love it. It’s connected me to people who I normally would never get the opportunity to chat with. You can really get a sense of who a person is if they are using it in that way. I’m all out there, for sure. A swarm of Beliebers came after you on Instagram, asking you to put Justin in a suit. How does one handle that? Thankfully I’m an older, mature person who understands how to let things roll off my back, but they were super intense. I was more shocked from a parental standpoint—what the hell are these kids saying to me over a suit? I wish they would put this much effort into their homework. We had a good laugh FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

about it. It was around Grammys time last year and he said, “Well, I’m not going to wear a suit.” And I said, “Justin, you have to!” He was just teasing me, of course. You style mostly women these days—do you still work with Justin often? I sure do—he’s my man! We just sent out a bunch of custom pieces for his stadium tour. There are some new vibes coming—a little more skaterish, and we’re customizing a lot of vintage pieces. The first time I styled Justin for the Believe tour, it was full-on costuming. I was making weird jackets and leather tank tops. Now he literally wants to wear a sweatshirt, which I love. Tell us more about these vintage pieces. It started with Dickies. L.A. has the best flea markets, so I got a bunch of old vintage Dickies jackets and patches. We do a lot of silk-screening. For sweatshirts, there is this stall—I’m giving away my secrets!—at a flea market run by these Japanese kids. I hit it early and buy all their sweatshirts and then we silk-screen them for Justin.

“I AM PROUD TO CALL KARLA A COLLABORATOR AND A FRIEND. HER STYLING MASTERY AND VISION ARE EQUALLY MATCHED BY HER GREAT CARE FOR OTHERS. IT IS AN HONOR TO BE DRESSED BY AND WORK WITH HER.” —KARLIE KLOSS

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WINNERS TAKE ALL

Ruth Negga has made most best-dressed lists this season. How did you approach her style? She’s a theater actress and this was her first foray onto the red carpet. We had to completely develop a red carpet style. She has an amazing sense of how to conduct herself on a carpet. Designers were very much behind us from the get-go, especially Valentino. That’s why we chose Valentino for the Oscars. It was kismet. I said I wanted it red and that I wanted her to seem like she was floating, and then Pierpaolo [Piccioli] gave me the dress. Ruth and I connected in an amazing way and she let me steer the ship. We just got each other. We love similar types of music and we hit all the markers. She wore a blue ACLU pin on that dress in support of her character in Loving. The ACLU was the reason the Lovings [the couple portrayed in Loving] were allowed to be married. When the campaign came up and I mentioned wearing the pin to her, she said, “Of course!” She would have worn it regardless. I wish more people wore them! Did you give Ruth the nickname #MegaNegga? [Laughs] She gave herself that nickname when she was a kid. She told us and I was like, “Oh, yeah, I’m hashtagging the hell out of #MegaNegga!” She is mega. It’s hilarious. You also dressed many of the guests at the Vanity Fair party. Do you sleep? Not during awards season! But every show was so easy this year. We had a little magic behind us. The work is done by the time we get to the day, so it’s about facilitating. Most of them were a single dress fitting. Michelle Monaghan came in, and I was like, “I want you to wear Brandon [Maxwell],” and she put the dress on, we did a jump around because it was so cute, and off she went. It was a long day, but it felt great. We’re always happy by the time the Vanity Fair party is over! Do you look at the best-dressed lists? Nope. Years ago, I would get super obsessed with it. I think you know when you’ve hit it. I like to hear it from peers. It doesn’t change how I feel about anything; it’s not a competition. I measure my success on whether my clients are happy. You also dress Sarah Paulson, who won a Golden Globe this year. Stylistically, she wanted to find a place that was a little different. Oddly enough, we met walking into the Met Ball after-party two years ago, and she was like, “My dress is getting bad reviews.” I turned to her and I said, “Well, do you like it?” She was like, “Yeah.” I said, “Then I don’t think you should really care, should you?” We were being completely sassy. I love working with her. We have very similar taste. She likes to look really sharp, and she’s fun to boss around! What is your personal sense of style? I wear Levi’s and a lot of Nicolas Ghesquière–era Balenciaga, Céline, some Gucci. I love Prada, and I always have a couple of beautiful Rodarte dresses. How do you work with your East Coast clients, like Karlie Kloss? Sometimes we FaceTime. Karlie is wonderful— beautiful, super tall, a cool girl. She’s just a nice human. I like what she’s doing and what she’s standing for. Plus, it’s fun to dress a model! What’s your take on L.A.’s fashion scene? When I started, everyone pooh-poohed on L.A., but the landscape has changed so dramatically. I just did Laura [Brown’s] first InStyle cover, and I was like, “Thank you for thinking of an L.A. stylist.” And she was like, “I don’t think like that anymore.” People’s perspective on what can be done has changed, and I’m thrilled to be a part of it. There is so much space to be creative. Have you won anything before? I won a humanitarian award for a speech on equality. Go figure! ß


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KARLA’S GREATEST HITS From a sleek suit on Justin Bieber to standout gowns on Sarah Paulson, Busy Philipps, Michelle Monaghan, Karlie Kloss, and Ruth Negga, Welch’s work nods to the individuality of each talent while infusing every look with an extra dose of fashion edge.

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MOTHER OF THE YEAR: YOLANDA HADID Yolanda Hadid was a beloved top model who graced magazine covers around the world, but beauty and popularity were not her only genetic gifts. As a devoted mother, she raised Gigi, Bella, and Anwar with lovely manners, admirable work ethics, and kind spirits. Her latest project? Believe Me, a memoir that chronicles her struggle with Lyme disease, and a new television show that focuses on what it takes for both models and their mothers to be successful in the fashion world. BY EDDIE ROCHE What’s the premise of your new TV show? Model Moms—the working title—will show aspiring teenage models and their moms preparing for their journeys in the industry. The show will put both contestants and their mothers through an intensive eight-week training program, focused on the physical, mental, and emotional wellness that it takes to build a sustainable career. What has motherhood meant to you? It has meant completeness to me. Being a mother feels like the greatest accomplishment in my life. Motherhood is a glorious blessing and an everyday commitment that never ends. It’s not something you do sometimes. I am grateful that my children chose me to be their mommy when they came into this world, and I love the journey that has come with it. It’s a powerful feeling to be so deeply connected to another human being at all times. They inspire me every day, and teach me the meaning of unconditional love through all the seasons of life. What kind of mom are you? I am a protective Dutch momma bear and the anchor that keeps our family together. I have always strived to be the best that I can be and lead by example. My relationship with my children is based on consistency, trust, and loyalty. I have always tried to nurture and understand the uniqueness of each child. I don’t believe in having one parenting style that fits one for all. I learned early on that I had to adjust my mothering style to their individual needs. And your mother… She was a loving and devoted mother. My dad died in a car accident when I was 7, which was a huge shift in our lives, but my mom showed us how to persevere in this most difficult time of life. I had a humble upbringing, but my childhood memories from Holland are rich and happy. What are your most important values? Love, loyalty, and kindness are the core of our values. I raised my children to be conscious of others’ feelings and their surroundings. Entitlement is my biggest pet peeve, so it was important for me to teach my children humility. I actually drove the girls

to downtown Los Angeles when they were only 4 and 5 years old to show them homeless people eating out of trash cans so that they would learn to understand the privileged world they were born into. Were you strict? No, but as a single mother of three, I needed to be disciplined about routines and responsibilities in order to keep all the balls in the air. I believe in clear boundaries and a lot of nurturing while guiding the children to their full potential and becoming the successful human beings they are meant to be. How are your children different? They are different yet they are fundamentally the same. Gigi is a copy of me in many ways. She’s very practical, hardworking, extremely loyal, and she likes a quiet life. She can set her emotions aside and have a clear perspective on things. That’s why she studied criminal psychology—her mind is brilliant. Bella was born with her eyes wide open. She’s a spiritual being with a gift that is almost hard to explain. When she was only 3 or 4 years old, she would pass by a homeless person on the street and walk straight over to kiss and hug them, with no barrier. It seems like she has been here many lifetimes before and came through me to be my mirror. Although he’s the youngest, Anwar is the one who holds the light in our family. He is our spiritual leader. When he was young, he would be digging in the dirt, looking for crystals while the girls spent their days horseback riding. People would ask why he wasn’t doing any sports, and although I did not know the answer, I knew intuitively that I needed to nurture his interests and not the norms of society. Today at 17, he still loves crystals, sacred geometry, and he is interested in how to heal the planet. He will be going to New York to study fashion design in the fall while continuing to develop his jewelry line. For whom did you name your children? When I was little, my mom gave me the nickname Gigi so I knew the name well. Gigi’s birth name is Jelena Noura. When I was pregnant, I met a little girl in Capri named Jelena, which I thought was the cutest name, so we gave it to her at birth but never really used it as she always felt more like Gigi. “Noura” means “light”

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MODEL MOM

in Arabic. Bella’s full name is Isabella Khair. I loved the name Isabella, but right at birth I started to call her Bella, and Khair is after my mother-in-law, which means “excellent” and “she knows.” Anwar Mohamed Gerard is named after his dad and both grandfathers on both sides. In Arabic, Anwar means “luminous. Do you save all the girls’ magazine covers? Yes, I do. I started a really cool wall in my apartment with framed covers, but it’s getting a little overwhelming, because there are a lot more than I had imagined, so I am running out of wall space. Although everything is digital these days, I’m hoping in 20 years from now, they’ll want to hang them in their own houses and eventually pass them on to their children. How do you use Instagram? If I had not gotten struck with Lyme disease and was mostly in bed for so many years, I probably would have never joined social media. I used to multitask a hundred things at once—always outdoors with my kids, in the barn, riding horses, etc. But once I got sick and isolated from the world, Gigi and Bella got me an iPhone, and installed Instagram and Twitter on my phone so that I could always see what they’re doing. It was life-changing for me, as it was often the only connection I had to the outside world. What’s the premise of your new book? The book is about my journey these past five years— the struggle to get diagnosed and my search for a cure for chronic Lyme disease. I fought my way to remission after seeing 106 doctors in 13 different countries. My intention is to educate and shine light on this silent killer that has become a worldwide epidemic. Why did you title the book Believe Me? Lyme patients fight severe invisible disabilities that are often misunderstood by their doctors, family, and friends. There’s a big stigma around Lyme disease. The first case was diagnosed in Lyme, Connecticut, some 40 years ago, yet we still don’t have a cure or proper diagnostics. I know the universe gave me this platform to bring awareness to an undeniable disease that is growing in the shadows. I have turned my mess into a message and am dedicated to finding a solution. This is a real disease—it kills people—so it is time to get educated. We must find a cure that’s affordable for all. It’s important—believe me. How did you get better? What changed? There are 14 chapters with answers to that question. Lyme is a multifaceted disease and, unfortunately, there is no cure. I’m finally close to remission after diligently working with Dr. Dietrich Klinghardt in Seattle for the past two years. I’m at 80 percent [recovery] today, and I’m determined to get to 100 percent soon. How did you keep the faith during this ordeal? I learned to trust the higher purpose of my journey. Once two of my children [Bella and Anwar] were also diagnosed with Lyme, I had no choice but to fight with all that I had. I was not going to leave this planet before I could find a cure and give my children a chance to the healthy lives they deserve to live. Hopefully, my legacy will be just that. How are you feeling these days? At 80 percent, I am the best I have been in five years, and I have so much gratitude for that, but I still have to live a thoughtful life and pace myself accordingly. What inspired you to move from L.A. to New York? My girls. I am looking forward to being based in the same city and setting up the support system they need while managing their busy lives. Anwar will be going to college in New York in the fall, so the timing is perfect. I will also be a lot closer to my family in Holland, so I am looking forward to being able to spend more time with my mom. ß


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GETTY IMAGES (6); ALL OTHERS COURTESY FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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THEY GOT IT FROM THEIR MAMA From the beaches of California to the front rows of Fashion Week, Yolanda Hadid has been a constant presence in the lives of her beloved children, Gigi, Bella, and Anwar.

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Gan with Lady Gaga and Brooke Shields

HE’S GOT THE LOOK (1 & 2) V105, Jan. 2017, Ashley Graham by Steven Klein (3) V61, Sept. 2009, Lady Gaga by Mario Testino (4) V88, March 2014, Lorde by Inez + Vinoodh (5) V87, Jan. 2014, Kate Upton by Inez + Vinoodh (6) V88, March 2014, Gigi Hadid by Sebastian Faena (7) V83, May 2013, Miley Cyrus by Mario Testino (8) V93, Jan. 2015, Sam Smith by Inez + Vinoodh (9) V69, Jan. 2011, Nicki Minaj by Inez + Vinoodh (10) V85, Sept. 2013, Lady Gaga by Inez + Vinoodh (11) V105, Jan. 2017, Dua Lipa by Mario Testino (12) V96, May 2015, Gigi and Bella Hadid by Steven Klein

TALENT MAESTRO VISIONARY AWARD: STEPHEN GAN

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When Stephen Gan bestows a cover of V or VMAN upon an emerging talent, superstardom is almost a given. No wonder every aspiring actor, musician, and personality covets his attention. As for Gan’s mission? 12

“One of the greatest pleasures about this job is giving a platform to new talent, whether that’s the next big model or a new artist on the rise. I love being able to give someone a stage on which they can express themselves creatively, while also linking them up with some of the world greatest image-makers. For me, V is really about giving these people a creative platform, and it’s been a huge pleasure to be able to offer that stage to people like Lady Gaga, Nicki Minaj, Sam Smith, Gigi Hadid, and Miley Cyrus. For many of them, V was their first fashion cover. To me, that’s what it’s all about.

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Everyone in this business is so obsessed with shining a light upon themselves. I just feel like everyone in the fashion industry should collectively take a moment and think about shining a light on someone else. To be able to give someone else a platform—where you’re not necessarily center stage, but you’re presenting people— is the greatest reward of this job. They express their creativity through their usual mediums, but what I think V and VMAN have done is give a visual to their self-expression. As Tim Blanks once described it, I’m just the ringmaster.” —STEPHEN GAN FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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HIT MACHINE FASHION REBEL: NICKI MINAJ

Over the course of her intriguing career, Nicki Minaj has made fashion a key component of her message. One of the biggest stars in the world took a little time out of her busy schedule to call us from London to talk about her new stylist, fashion inspirations, and where she draws the line. BY EDDIE ROCHE PHOTOGRAPHY BY ALEX LOUCAS You recently started working with [stylist] Maher Jridi. What direction are you pursing? When we came together, we didn’t sit down and say we were going to go with a particular style. It just happened to be that he’s very European, and I happened to be in Paris and now London. It’s weird that my style has naturally been becoming more European and more high fashion. I’m more aware of my choices. I didn’t set out to do it that way, but that’s what is organically happening. What’s your working relationship like? I’m very, very picky, so it’s always hard to collaborate with stylists. The great thing about Maher is he has a great eye and great ability, but he doesn’t force anything on me. I’ll walk into a room full of looks and he’ll tell me what he loves. Then I’ll try things on and I’ll tell him what I love and what I hate. Ultimately, we get to a place where we are both happy about the look, and that’s it. Sometimes he gives me an idea and we’ll put something together and I’m like, “Oh, my! How in the hell did you do this?” and there are other times where we laugh and I say, “I hate it!” And we figure it out together. This is one of the first times where I have a great friendship with a stylist. It’s very easy to talk to him and everything becomes seamless and smooth. Does he ever have to twist your arm to try something on? He’s had to convince me to try things! If I have to be convinced too hard, that means it’s not me and I don’t wear it. The other day he put together a head-to-toe Balenciaga number for the airport…and it was purple! [Laughs] I said, “You know what…I love you to death. I love that you are excited, but no! I want to be a little more understated today!” What did you end up wearing to the airport? A black Versus top! It was fleek, but it was still dope with a really big coat. That was the vibe I was feeling that day. What turns you off? Even if I see it on the rack and hate it, I have a whole

glam team, and we all do this together. Sometimes, they’ll come in and be very excited, so if everyone is excited about something, I’ll try it. We did latex for a couple of days in a row recently, and I said, “Hey! Stay away from latex! Give me a breather to breathe!” I’ve never worn latex in my life, so I admire you for even going there. How do you and Maher put everything together? I usually have a [hotel] room just for clothes. We’ll have so many racks of clothes and shoes, accessories, shades, headpieces, all of that stuff. They’ll set up and usually I don’t like anybody to be there when I first go in, because I don’t like my choices to be swayed. I look through things and say, “I love these!” and he’ll help me put it on and say, “This is one of my favorites. Can you try this on?” and we’ll go back and forth. There are times that he may think something will look great, and what I love about him is that if it doesn’t, he’ll say we can do something better. I love that he pushes me and I push him. I also don’t like to wear things based on the designer. I like to pick out things and then find out who designed them. A prime example was yesterday there were these insane boots, just freakin’ dope. I said, “I have to wear these! These are epic! I need these! I want to own them! You can’t take them back!” and he said, “You know those are Alexander McQueen!” and I nearly passed out because Alexander McQueen was like my favorite human who ever roamed the earth. I never got a chance to meet him, but I’m so obsessed with everything he’s ever done. How has your style evolved over the years? When I first came out, I think I was fun and confident, and I’ll never change that. It was a very colorful moment. Now it’s still fun and still confident, but it’s a little more understated, which makes it even doper. I’m also at peace with myself and how I look in the clothes. I realize now that I’m not going to look like a model on the catwalk, and that’s fine. I don’t have to. I love where I am. I’m going to support the girls who are on the catwalk, because guess what, they support

“I’M MORE AT A PLACE WHERE I SAY, HEY, LOOK! I ACTUALLY LOVE ALL THINGS FASHION, BUT I AM A LITTLE BIT DIFFERENT. I’M GOING TO REPRESENT A DIFFERENT GIRL AND THAT’S OKAY.” me. It’s not about not liking them because of the way they look. They are drop-dead gorgeous. I’m obsessed with how Jourdan Dunn and Bella Hadid look! They in turn show me the same kind of support. I’m more at a place where I say, Hey, look! I actually love all things fashion, but I am a little bit different. I’m going to represent a different girl and that’s okay. I’m not the anti-anybody. I’m just the Nicki Minaj. I just want to continue to grow and continue to cause fashion folk to expect the pasty on the C-cup titty and not just the pasty on the A-cup titty or not just a nipple showing out when you don’t have a big boob. Boobs are pretty. Who gives a s**t? Where do you learn about fashion? Instagram is such a great resource. When you’re moving around, I might not get every magazine. But I live for the Instagram posts that my favorite fashion editor is posting or my favorite designer is posting. The other thing is street style! When I first started doing music, I went to Tokyo and I was blown away by Tokyo and Harajuku culture. There was a designer, Shojono Tomo, who I was using at that time, and it was very Harajuku and I was all about it. Who do you follow on Instagram? Edward Enninful. Oh, my God. He does such a great freaking job at posting things that catch my eye. His last Instagram post [was an image] from W magazine’s April issue. It was the first thing that I saw when I woke up and I was immediately so inspired by that one picture. That one picture just took me somewhere. I like following people like him. Anyone who’s in the game and behind the scenes. I follow Alison Edmond. I love the things that she posts. Very different—more beauty stuff—but I always seem to like them. Let’s talk about your recent trip to Paris. The New York Times said you were the talk of Fashion Week. Did you know when you walked out the door that people were going to react to the Agent Provocateur pastie? All I was thinking was how pretty my boob looked. I was praying the whole way that the pastie would stay

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where it needed to stay. I loved the look, and I loved the ambiance of being in Paris. I was just excited. Did you read anything about it afterward? No. My glam team read some stuff. People were either “What the…?” or “Oh, my God, I love it!” That’s what it needs to be for fashion. People either love it or hate it. I never want to be in between. We saw you met [Karl Lagerfeld’s godson] Hudson Kroenig. I fell madly in love with him! He’s not only such a cute little boy, but he’s so smart and respectful and sweet. And stylish! And funny! He really is going to be something major! You recently signed with Wilhelmina Models. Why did you go with them? They seem to be the most genuine. It’s obvious they are pioneers, but they are the most genuine. When I met [Wilhelmina CEO] Bill [Wackermann], I felt like I met my long-lost brother! He got me and he made me feel good about my history. I left that meeting feeling super excited and inspired. I knew having him on my team was going to work wonders, and it really did. I’m super thankful to be a part of the team. Who are your favorite designer icons? Karl Lagerfeld; Alexander [McQueen]; I love Riccardo Tisci. Not only because he’s epic in terms of creativity, but I just like him as a person. He’s one of the real ones. Dean and Dan Caten from Dsquared2. I’m obsessed with what Gucci has been doing lately. Obsessed! Do you consider yourself a fashion rebel? Of course! How does it feel to be honored for that? I don’t really pay that much attention to being honored, but it’s a blessing and I’m happy about it. I’m looking forward to doing a billion times more in 2017. I’m so freaking humbled and grateful. I just want to continue to kick ass in 2017 to prove them right. ß

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THE FRENCH REVOLUTION Minaj stole the show during Paris Fashion Week. Her most discussed look ( far right) was at the Haider Ackermann show, where she wore a Mugler top, Givenchy shorts, Alexandre Vauthier shoes, and a pastie from Agent Provocateur.

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GETTY IMAGES (4); ALEX LOUCAS (2)

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FA CE

TIME!

INTENSITY WAS THE PREVAILING THEME ON THE FALL RUNWAYS. FROM STANDOUT LINERS AND LASHES TO PUNCHY POUTS AND STATEMENT BROWS, HERE’S A BEVY OF TRENDS TO STEAL… RIGHT THIS MINUTE.

COURTESY

BY TANGIE SILVA

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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E

COURTESY

E!

ROCHAMBEAU

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BACKSTAGEReport GRAPHIC DESIGN

PRABAL GURUNG

Ready for a return to the ’80s? Ultra-graphic eyes in shades of blue and black nodded to the era’s penchant for all things geometric.

VERSACE

VIVIENNE WESTWOOD

G E T T Y ( 2 ) ; F I R ST V I E W; A L L OT H E R S C O U RT E SY

GET THE LOOK: This page: MAYBELLINE NEW YORK Eyestudio Lasting Drama Waterproof Gel Pencil in Lustrous Sapphire, $7.99. Opposite page: Expert Wear Eyeshadow in Teal the Deal, $3.99, both at maybelline.com.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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G E T T Y ( 2 ) ; F I R ST V I E W; A L L OT H E R S C O U RT E SY

ROCHAMBEAU

DIVINE INSPIRATION

To-the-brows blue shadow and the most serious cat eye in cinematic history…who can forget Elizabeth Taylor’s epic beauty look in Cleopatra?

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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BACKSTAGEReport

ART CLASS

Why limit your work to the lids and lashes? This season, the bold brow went next-level with artistic brush strokes.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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GETTY IMAGES

KATTY XIOMARA

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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BACKSTAGEReport NONNEUTRAL SHADOWS

BIBHU MOHAPATRA

So many shades, so much fun! There’s never been a better time to experiment with every color in the spectrum.

PRADA

CARMEN MARC VALVO

FIRSTVIEW (2); GETTY IMAGES (2); ALL OTHERS COURTESY

GET THE LOOK: MAYBELLINE NEW YORK Expert Wear Eyeshadow in Fierce Fuschia, $3.99, maybelline.com.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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FIRSTVIEW (2); GETTY IMAGES (2); ALL OTHERS COURTESY

OSCAR DE LA RENTA

GET THE LOOK: Color Sensational Shaping Lip Liner in Wild Violets, $7.99, maybelline.com.

LRS STUDIO

BYBLOS FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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BACKSTAGEReport ROYAL FLUSH

DAN LIU

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What’s pink and red and warm all over? The season’s most daring beauty idea.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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TADASHI SHOJI

GET THE LOOK: MAYBELLINE NEW YORK The Colossal Big Shot Washable Mascara in Very Black, $8.49, maybelline.com.

RETRO LASHES

Mega layers of mascara were paired with equally standout eyeshadows, glitter, and even glistening red lips.

MOSCHINO FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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FIRSTVIEW(4); GETTY IMAGES; ALL OTHERS COURTESY

BACKSTAGEReport


EMPORIO ARMANI

PRO TIP: First, line eyes with a shimmery cream shadow, then top with a layer of glitter for added glitz. Finish with ample coats of mascara on both top and bottom lashes.

JEREMY SCOTT

CHANEL

FIRSTVIEW(4); GETTY IMAGES; ALL OTHERS COURTESY

GET THE LOOK: MAYBELLINE NEW YORK Lip Studio Color Jolt Intense Lip Paint in Red-dy or Not, $9.99; Eyestudio Color Tattoo 24HR Cream Gel Eyeshadow in Too Cool, $6.99, both at maybelline.com.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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BROCK COLLECTION

RED CARPET INSPIRATION

GET THE LOOK: MAYBELLINE NEW YORK Facestudio Master Strobing Stick Illuminating Highlighter in Medium-Nude Glow, $9.99, maybelline.com.

The Vanity Fair Oscar party got an extra injection of glam, thanks to Emily Ratajkowski and Hailee Steinfeld, who offered up their own interpretations of the bronze goddess look.

G E T T Y I M AG ES ( 3 ) ; F I R ST V I E W; A L L OT H E R S CO U RT ESY

BACKSTAGEReport

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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GET THE LOOK: MAYBELLINE NEW YORK Dream Cushion Liquid Fresh Face Liquid Foundation in Warm Nude, $15.99, maybelline.com.

G E T T Y I M AG ES ( 3 ) ; F I R ST V I E W; A L L OT H E R S CO U RT ESY

NINA RICCI

GUY LAROCHE

PRO TIP: To achieve the natural look spotted at Brock Collection, makeup artist Benjamin for Maybelline New York gave cheeks a dewy flush using Color Sensational The Loaded Bolds Lip Color in Mauve to the apples of the cheeks, then finished with Facestudio Master Strobe Illuminating Face Stick on cheekbones, the bridge of the nose, and the lips’ cupid’s bow.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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FIRSTVIEW (2); ALL OTHERS COURTESY

BACKSTAGEReport

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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JASON WU

FOREVER RED

No fall season is complete without the classic ruby lip. Whether it was glossy, matte, or even messy (think Preen by Thornton Bregazzi), this is a trend that never goes out of style. PRO TIP: To get the

right shade at Jason Wu, makeup artist Yadim for Maybelline New York applied Vivid Matte Liquid in Orange Obsession to the top lip and then Red Punch to the bottom.

OPENING CEREMONY

VALENTINO

FIRSTVIEW (2); ALL OTHERS COURTESY

GET THE LOOK: MAYBELLINE NEW YORK Color Sensational Vivid Matte Liquid in Red Punch, $7.99, maybelline.com.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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BACKSTAGEReport MODERN ROMANCE Layered shades of purple, blush, and mauve were accented with a thin layer of liner and softly shiny lips.

SCREEN INSPIRATION

When invoking a dreamy air, go to the main source: fairy tales. Lily James’s turn as Cinderella and Claire Danes in Stardust are a good start, but add some smoldering liner for a much needed dose of edge.

“I WANTED TO CREATE A GIRL WHO IS GORGEOUS, SEXY, AND JUST A LITTLE BIT FLIRTY.” —ERIN PARSONS for Maybelline New York

FIRSTVIEW; ALL OTHERS COURTESY

GET THE LOOK: MAYBELLINE NEW YORK Color Sensational Inti-Matte Nudes Lipstick in Peach Blush, $7.49; Master Precise Skinny Gel Pencil in Defining Black, $7.99, both at maybelline.com.

LA PERLA

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OPENING CEREMONY Fall/Winter ISABEL2016 MARANT

DEREK LAM

FIRSTVIEW; ALL OTHERS COURTESY

PRO TIP: At Derek Lam, four different shadows were used to create an ethereal look. Apply Maybelline New York Expert Wear Eye Wear in Purple Daze to the crease and brow bone. Combine a mixture of Vanilla, Teal the Deal, and Silver to a fluffy brush, then blend into the crease and up along the brow bone.

GET THE LOOK: MAYBELLINE NEW YORK Eyestudio Color Tattoo Concentrated Crayon in Lilac Lust, $6.99; Color Tattoo Leather 24HR Cream Gel Eyeshadow in Vintage Plum, $6.99, both at maybelline.com. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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BACKSTAGEReport

SALVATORE FERRAGAMO

BROW SERVICE

Brushed up and out or precisely groomed, major brows remain a hot trend. If done right, all you need is a natural lip to make a statement.

MAXMARA FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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GETTY IMAGES (3); FIRSTVIEW (2); ALL OTHERS COURTESY

GET THE LOOK: MAYBELLINE NEW YORK Eyestudio Brow Drama Sculpting Mascara in Deep Brown, $7.99, maybelline.com.


GETTY IMAGES (3); FIRSTVIEW (2); ALL OTHERS COURTESY

SONIA RYKIEL

RED CARPET INSPIRATION

Golden twins Priyanka Chopra and Sofia Vergara always have amazing arches, while Lily Collins’ pair are so famous they even have a Twitter account, albeit not run by the star herself.

GET THE LOOK: MAYBELLINE NEW YORK Brow Precise Perfecting Highlighter in Dark, $7.99; Brow Precise Micro Pencil in Deep Brown, $7,99, both at maybelline.com.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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CHICCoifs

MARCHESA

BOWS AND FLORALS IN THE HAIR UNDERSCORED THE FEMININE EFFECT OF THE LOW, SLIGHTLY LOOSE CHIGNON.

HAUTE FOCUS

ALEXIS MABILLE

ALEXIS MABILLE

FIRSTVIEW (9); COURTESY (1)

Moroccanoil's inspired approach to hair trends has long been dominating some of the chicest runways. For Fall 2017, key themes included sleek updos, a cascade of soft waves, and romantic accessories like florals, bows, and ribbons.

MARCHESA

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MISSONI

MARCHESA

ALEXIS MABILLE

TO JIVE WITH THE “YOUNG, HIP, BUT WELL-EDUCATED” ALEXIS MABILLE GIRL, HAIRSTYLIST ODILE GILBERT CRAFTED A SLEEK SIDE PART AND ROMANTIC CASCADING WAVES.

ALEXIS MABILLE

MISSONI

MARCHESA

FIRSTVIEW (9); COURTESY (1)

TEMPERLEY LONDON

“SHE IS FEARLESS, A BIT ROCK ’N’ ROLL, EXUDES CONFIDENCE, IS PLAYFUL AND EFFORTLESS. SHE’S A WOMAN WHO KNOWS WHAT SHE WANTS. I WANTED TO CREATE A ROCK ’N’ ROLL, PULLED-BACK LOOK USING FINGERS OVER TOOLS WITH ASYMMETRIC VIBES AS IF SHE DID IT HERSELF.” TEMPERLEY LONDON

— ANTONIO CORRAL CALERO, Global Ambassador, Moroccanoil

MARCHESA FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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CHICSpree

SHOPPING PROMOTION

THE SWIFT SWIFTKEEL WIFTKEEL WIFT TKEEL in red, $445

THE CORBATA T TA SANDAL in jean blue, $398 THE MULEARKY in adobe, $398

STUART WEITZMAN

Get et prepped for your getaway with chic sandals, kick back in sleek sneaks, or stand tall in white ankle booties— the season’s best trends will sweep you off your feet.

THE CLINGER in white, $575

BRAND TK JProduct info here tk here tk here tk here tk here ($xx)

THE BOYBAND in dark gold, $398

B A R W E R D VA N D E R P L A S ( 2 ) ; A L L OT H E R S C O U R T E S Y

THE PAR PARTISAN SANDAL in satin adobe, $445

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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THE SWIFTY SWIFT WIFTY WIFT TY in bisque, $398

THE JABOW in pink, $398

THE BO T BOTH T TH S SANDAL in calf leather sky blue, $498

B A R W E R D VA N D E R P L A S ( 2 ) ; A L L OT H E R S C O U R T E S Y

THE EDGEWAY in silver chains, $398

MORE PEARLS in red, $455

THE NUDEWRA T NUDEWRAP P in lizard leather, $445

Available at stuartweitzman.com FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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PARTINGGift

A flashback snap of Sicilian silver-screen queen CLAUDIA CARDINALE crowned in a golden pair of retro-modern DOLCE & GABBANA headphones? Gratuit. You in these headphones? A cool $7,000.

C A R D I N A L E : G E T T Y I M A G E S ; H E A D P H O N E S : S T E FA N I A C U R TO

Dolce & Gabbana headphones, $6,995, dolceandgabbana.com

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

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THE ULTIM ATE PENTHOUSE EXPERIENCE IN L A Lavish, stunning and unforgettable, The London Penthouse Inspired by Vivienne Westwood is the largest and most luxurious suite in Los Angeles. This two-story, 11,000-square-foot rooftop urban oasis melds timeless glamour and cosmopolitan sophistication to dazzling effect for a guest experience that redefines hotel living.

To book your suite, visit TheLondonWestHollywood.com or call 866.282.4560. Discover L.A. with The Londoner Blog.

1020 N . S A N V I C E N T E B LV D

W E S T H O L LY WO O D, C A 90069 86 6 . 282 . 45 60 T H E LO N D O N W E S T H O L LY WO O D.CO M


The Daily Front Row Hollywood  

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