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The Shoes Bags You Need Now


Hot Child in the


The Future Is

How Sarah Jessica Parker is Taking the Big Screen & Fashion World by Storm

FEMALE Compelling Insights from the Leaders at the Forefront of the Women's Rights Movement

Best of the Pre-Fall '18 Collections





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If you see something you love, you can buy it now at EDITORIALIST.COM.






or me, May is a time when you start thinking about long summer nights and weekends spent oceanside. It’s also the point in the year when you begin to think about those key pieces you’ll invest in to craft your new look come fall. And as the slow trickle of pre-collection pieces starts to tease the imagination, I remember how much I love pre-fall because it’s when designers turn a more practical eye to their demonstrative, showstopping looks and propose pieces that women can actually wear. Among this season’s fresh offerings of romanticized florals, revived ’60s silhouettes and animalprint mash-ups, I’m particularly keen on some of the workwear iterations that saw designers emboldening the classic trench and suiting with a new verve and sense of sexy nonchalance. This trend is all the more important because—let’s be real—the woman who means business should look the part. And I love the idea of taking traditionally masculine sartorial archetypes and turning them on their heads through the filter of a more feminized point of view. Someone who’s brilliantly turning things on their heads and blazing a trail across industries is our indomitable cover star, Sarah Jessica Parker. With another hit show and the success of her highly anticipated SJP shoe collection, the veteran actor, style icon and mother is only just getting started. Her sharply discerning eye, high business IQ and innate penchant for leaning in have her tapping into something inspiring. And I, for one, will be first in line for a pair of Fall ‘18 collection SJP heels. They sync perfectly, physically and metaphysically, with my outlook this season. Enjoy the issue!

XX Kate Davidson Hudson


VAN CLEEF & ARPELS Alhambra Collection Necklace, Price Upon Request [E].

THIS PAGE: EDIE PARKER Shorty Wristlet, $595 [E]. OPPOSITE PAGE: TABITHA SIMMONS Mule, $895 [E]. [E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.

SPRING AWAKENING Wistful florals and saccharine satins impart a touch of playful femininity to the season’s most feminine extras.

FEMME FELINE Big cat motifs lend a dose of wild edge to this season’s retro-inspired silhouettes for a perennially-chic finish.

LOUIS VUITTON Handbag, $4,450. SAINT LAURENT BY ANTHONY VACCARELLO Joplin Boot, $1,995. Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.


VICTORIA BECKHAM Eva Bag, $1,295 [E]. BALENCIAGA Spike Sandal, $1,350. [E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.


LADY IN RED Tap into the fiery mood of the season with polished extras rendered in standout shades of scarlet and candy apple red.

BALMAIN Baby Box Flap Bag, $1,900 [E]. BALENCIAGA BB Bootie, $1,450. [E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.


REALITY CHECK With their classic menswear-inspired prints and tactile textures, these mixed-media extras perfectly capture the heritage mood of the season.


ALL IN Slouchy, oversized silhouettes and branded details elevate the tried-and-true ‘summer Friday tote’ to statement status.

THIS PAGE: MICHAEL KORS COLLECTION Georgica Tote, $2,250 [E]. CÉLINE Tote, $1,700. OPPOSITE PAGE: CHRISTIAN DIOR Oblique Tote, $2,500. [E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.

PURE FORM Crisp white heels rendered in sharp, pointytoe silhouettes hold their ground as this season’s most in-demand neutral.


FROM LEFT: GIANVITO ROSSI Pump, $675 [E]. CÉLINE Pump, Price Upon Request. ALEXANDER WANG Rina Pump, $595 [E].

[E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.

THIS PAGE: AQUAZZURA Mondaine Pump, $795 [E]. CHANEL Heel, $1,050. [E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.


TO THE POINT The prim pointed-toe pump sheds its staid reputation when rendered with graphic colorways and contrasting toe caps.

FOREVERMARK Tribute Collection Necklace, $2,798 [E].

GUCCI Sunglasses, $400 [E].

OFF-WHITE C/O VIRGIL ABLOH Top, $762. ANITA KO Earrings, $3,400 [E].

ALEXANDER WANG Backpack, $895 [E].

ALEXANDER WANG Jaelle Slide, $595 [E]. 3X1 Higher Ground Jeans, $275.

AVEC MODERATION Bora Bora Sandal, $265 [E].

JEAN THEORY Photographed by Sandra Semburg

Exude effortless French girl vibes in the perfect timeless knit, straight-leg denim and textured tote pairing.

MARIA BLACK Sarah Cuff, $950 [E].

JOSEPH Top, $145.

FRAME Le Garcon Jeans, $235.

CARTIER Panthère de Cartier Watch, $33,000.

LOEWE Tote, $450 [E].

AQUAZZURA Strap-Me Pump, $750 [E].


GUCCI Sunglasses, $360 [E].

Photographed by Sandra Semburg

Tartan prints meet graphic tees and bold red extras for a sophisticated spin on everyday streetwear. BOTTEGA VENETA Coat, Price Upon Request.

CÉLINE Earrings, $790.

CHARLOTTE CHESNAIS Bracelet, $1,780 [E].

3X1 Colette Jeans, $285.

ALTUZARRA Tuzarra T-Shirt, $250.

ALTUZARRA Ghianda Handbag, $1,795 [E]. CHARLOTTE CHESNAIS Hurly Burly Ring, $880 [E].


ALEXANDER WANG Kori Boot, $595 [E].

BEYOND THE PALE Photographed by Sandra Semburg

Channel your inner Jane Birkin in classic white denim teamed with a barely-there pink tee and classic marchéstyle bag.

RE/DONE T-Shirt, $78. MATEO Necklace, $950 [E]. PAIGE NOVICK Three Row Ring, $1,750 [E].

BALENCIAGA Sunglasses, $370 [E].


JENNIFER BEHR Headwrap, $198 [E].

STAUD Bissett Bag, $375. JIMMY CHOO Miranda Sandal, $750 [E].

RE/DONE Jeans, $195.

PRINTED MATTER Photographed by Sandra Semburg

Vibrant prints provide the perfect anchor to this season’s effortlessly cool white heel and denim jacket pairing. CURRENT/ ELLIOTT Jacket, $386.

ISABEL MARANT Carley Dress, $1,160.

JEMMA WYNNE Spring Cuff, $3,885 [E].

GUCCI Sunglasses, $830 [E].

OSCAR DE LA RENTA Earrings, $565 [E].

PROENZA SCHOULER Hex Tote, $995 [E].

VITA FEDE Nona Bracelet, $445 [E]. ALEXANDER WANG Rina Pump, $595 [E].


CÉLINE Earrings,$1,050.

Photographed by Acielle / Styledumonde.com

Update modest summer whites with flashes of light-catching metallic extras for a thoroughly of-the-moment finish. SPINELLI KILCOLLIN Polaris Ring, $6,600 [E].

ULLA JOHNSON Arielle Dress, $725.

ELIZABETH & JAMES Lia Sweatshirt, $245.

TABITHA SIMMONS Connie Sandal $745 [E]. NIKOS KOULIS Lingerie Collection Earrings, Price Upon Request.

CALVIN KLEIN 205W39NYC Clutch, $1,300.

BROTHER VELLIES Elevator Boot, $675.





Supermodel Carolyn Murphy is kicking off the season by teaming up with Shinola on the perfect summer Friday tote. Named after her grandmother Lois, the multitasking bag features a functional canvas body that can be tied together to create a chic bucket shape, or left undone for a more spacious silhouette. For added organization, Murphy also created a collection of “packing pouches” that can be effortlessly tossed inside the tote, making it the ideal companion for all of your upcoming travels. SHINOLA X CAROLYN MURPHY Lois Tote, $495.

SONIA RYKIEL Pavé Parisien Bag, $990. Available at the Madison Ave boutique, 212-396-3060.

LA RÉSISTANCE Sonia Rykiel is celebrating its 50th anniversary this season with the launch of a new handbag inspired by the infamous Mai ‘68 revolts. Aptly called the Pavé Parisien, the small rectangular satchel is meant to resemble the paving stones that were hurled through the air by Sorbonne students as they took to the streets in protest— events that eventually led Rykiel to temporarily close her shop only days after opening. Available in an array of eight diverse shades, the compact bag also offers a mirror, secret pockets and a key holder, making it a chic, yet functional styling option for today’s modern social justice warrior.

MAKING WAVES As the Eighties continue to exert their influence on the runways, Louis Vuitton is paying homage to the decade with the launch of its latest handbag collection: the New Wave. Inspired by the musical genre of the same name, the bag gets its defining shape from a graphic, wave-like motif that first appeared on one of the house’s vintage trunks, while the removable rainbow-colored “Vuitton” handles nod to the colorful, spirit of the decade. Catch them in seasonal shades like smoothie pink and Malibu green this summer. 1

LOUIS VUITTON Wave Bag, $1,560.





Three can’t miss tomes arriving on bookshelves this month.

Originally designed by Karl Lagerfeld in 1965, Fendi’s FENDI Kan I Bag, $3,650. iconic FF logo returns this season as part of a new capsule collection. Reworked through a modern, Millennial-friendly lens, the famous insignia appears across an array of streetwear favorites, including everything from hoodies and shearling bomber jackets to sneakers and an assortment of the label’s most iconic bags—the Kan I and Peekaboo included.

OBJETS TROUVÉS For her pre-fall ‘18 jewelry collection, Tory Burch found inspiration in the beauty of simple, everyday objects. Cast in mixed-metals, the whimsical collection features an eclectic mix of everyday pieces decorated with an assortment of charms, including various gardening tools (Burch’s favorite past-time) and snacks, such as pretzels, cereal and gummy snacks. TORY BURCH Gardening Tool Mismatched Earrings, $178.


Alaïa Livre De Collection: The Secret Alchemy of a Fashion Show by Prosper Assouline: Twenty-five years after its initial release, Prosper Assouline’s intimate book Alaïa Livre De Collection is getting a second act as part of a special tribute to the late couturier. Composed of over 200 pages, the photographic tome documents the Tunisian-born designer’s celebrated summer 1992 collection by offering a neverbefore-seen look at the creative and technical processes that went into creating one of his most memorable shows. Alaïa Livre De Collection: The Secret Alchemy of a Fashion Show, $50.

Dior by Marc Bohan by Jérôme Hanover: The third volume in a series of books dedicated to each of the creative directors throughout Dior’s history, Dior by Marc Bohan explores the influential designer’s most iconic haute couture creations produced throughout his nearly 30 year tenure, from the Slim Line collection of Spring 1961 to the Year of India collection of Spring 1989. Dior by Marc Bohan, $195.

Stuart Vevers looked to the dark and twisted side of Disney’s most iconic fairy-tales for inspiration for his pre-fall ‘18 collection. Drawing on such instantly recognizable motifs as haunting medieval castles, menacing eyeballs and poisoned apples from such films as Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs and Sleeping Beauty, the streetwear-minded collection offers reimagined retro T-shirts, moto jackets, knits, handbags and sneakers fit for your own American gothic fairy-tale.

The Missoni Family Cookbook by Francesco Maccapani Missoni: Missoni dinner parties have long been legendary, particularly among the fashion set. Now for the first time, the fashionable family is releasing an inside look at its festive soirees by way of a new cookbook offering 130 of their best-kept family recipes passed down from generation to generation. Missoni Family Cookbook, $50.

COACH 1941 Poison Apple Intarsia Sweater, $395.





For anyone who needs a refresher, Mónica Ramírez, longtime activist and cofounder of the Alianza Nacional de Campesinas, states in no uncertain terms the dark challenges faced by working women. But there is a shining light on the horizon. As the director of the National Domestic Workers Alliance, Ai-Jen Poo has seen first-hand how entrepreneurship can become a means of empowerment for women. Here, she makes the case for leveraging the collective female strength as a means for unprecedented historic change.

Ai-jen Poo Activist

The number of female workers in the global workforce is rising, but it is arguable whether women’s power is increasing at the same rate. Though women’s contributions to the economy and the workforce are vast, we are hugely undervalued. Women confront problems such as wage theft, underpayment of wages, gendered occupational steering and a whole host of other forms of gender discrimination. For much of our history, men have been considered the primary breadwinners, and they are often the decision makers in workplaces across all sectors. Women are at a disadvantage when relying on men, or institutions that favor men, to set our wages, determine what jobs we might be “suitable for” or “capable of” and decide when and how our work will be evaluated, using malecentric standards. Securing leadership positions of our own often comes at high personal costs—costs that men do not normally bear, such as being forced to work twice as hard or as long in order to “measure up” or, for women who want children, being forced to make the tough choice to wait to start a family, or forego having children altogether, in order to pursue a career. Women across the globe face barriers to being paid what we are worth, to securing positions that we have earned and deserve and to working under conditions that are optimal not just suitable. Given this reality, a growing number of women are turning to entrepreneurship to achieve financial and creative freedom. Entrepreneurship places women in the position to decide the kind of work we want to do, the terms

under which we want to work and the possibilities for advancement that we want to foster for other women. Unequal pay and gender-based violence in the workplace are two issues that affect women workers in the US and worldwide. Fortunately, these problems are also completely preventable. Promoting women’s entrepreneurship could go a long way toward closing the gender pay gap and eliminating workplace sexual violence. Female entrepreneurs have the potential to create businesses centered on equity and justice, where all workers are valued and treated with dignity. In turn, women, our families, our economy and our society will thrive. Here is to the next generation of entrepreneurs and a new way of doing business!

Mónica Ramírez Activist

Women have always been entrepreneurial. It takes creativity, initiative and imagination to meet all of the responsibilities of modern life while ensuring families are cared for. Women always make what we can out of what we have, we work hard, sell what we can spare; we find the services we need and offer services to use the skills we have. As women awaken and rise as a force for change in America, our power in the economy cannot be underestimated. In addition to marching, organizing, speaking our truths, running for office and running out our abusers, women wield tremendous economic power. Whether as workers, founders and entrepreneurs, consumers or caregivers, women’s creativity is creating and shaping wealth and well-being throughout our economy. Working among domestic workers, who are some of the least visible

in our workforce, the economic power of women is undeniable. Despite earning poverty wages for difficult, isolating work, women have supported their families doing this work, while enabling the families they work for to participate in the economy. For these women, the enterprise of domestic work empowers them to build a better life: leave behind an unsafe homeland, or fight to give their children the opportunities they never had. While rarely described in these terms, these women are the very definition of an entrepreneur: risktaking, business-creating, driven, bossladies. Being entrepreneurial is much more than being your own boss. It’s not being afraid of paving your own way. Finding solutions when none are presented to you. Taking action rather than waiting for someone else to do it. Shaping your own future. And domestic workers are accustomed to this. They have been denied most basic rights and protections that other workers are typically afforded, and have been fighting for decades for the respect and dignity they deserve. #MeToo taught us that power is at the heart of all gender-based harassment and assault, and so often these horrific experiences took place within a work context where there is a power imbalance that can be leveraged, whether by a boss, a colleague, an investor, or a producer. If workplace power imbalances create the environments that facilitate harassment and violence, then the greatest defense—and greatest offense towards equality—is for women to connect and leverage our power in all of these arenas, and end these structures once and for all. If we collectively take the entrepreneurial spirit that women have integrated into every aspect of our lives and turn it into the political and economic power to seize the opportunity of this moment for women, we can make unprecedented, historic progress on gender equality, and our daughters can begin with a fundamentally different set of assumptions about their futures.



FACEGYM We all know the importance of working out our bodies, whether it be for weight loss or our overall health and wellness, but what about the 40-odd muscles that make up our face? As it turns out, our visages could also benefit from a regular sweat session and thanks to former beauty journalist Inge Theron, there’s now a dedicated place to do just that. Aptly called FaceGym, the luxury fitness studio combines FaceGym launches May 10th at Saks Beauty on Fifth Avenue. elements of a traditional gym, spa and wellness center to create a dedicated facial workout that’s intended to tone, strengthen and sculpt your facial muscles for a tighter, plumper and more youthful-looking complexion—no injections or painful procedures required. Already a hit in the UK, FaceGym will land stateside this month when it opens the doors to its first U.S. boutique located on the newly remodeled Saks Beauty floor. Expect to find a bespoke menu of facial workouts specifically designed for time-crunched New Yorkers, as well as a ‘Make It Bar’ offering up customized training serums to help supercharge your workout results.

OFF-WHITE BEAUTY For its first foray into the beauty realm, streetwear label Off-White has teamed up with the luxury fragrance brand Byredo on a limited-edition fragrance collection inspired by the ambient melodies played inside elevators. Aptly titled “Elevator Music,” the multi-collaborative project— which includes a perfume, hair mist and hand cream, as well as several styles of denim, graphic T-shirts and handbags—is grounded by a new unisex scent, which combines barely-there notes of sweet midnight violet, earthy bamboo and woody floral amirs to create a complex, yet deftly understated olfactory experience. “The concept of our collaboration was to define emotion with the least amount of effects,” says Off-White creative director Virgil Abloh. “Much like literal elevator music, we wanted the scent to play a background to one’s life.” The Off-White x Byredo Collaboration will be available at Barney’s in May 2018. Eau de Parfum, $275. Hair Perfume, $75. Hand Cream, $45.



Christian Louboutin’s love of vibrant colors extends to the nails this season with the launch of the designer’s first-ever neon lacquer collection. Inspired by a 2012 collaboration with the famous Parisian cabaret, Crazy Horse, that he frequented growing up, the limited-edition ‘Loubiflash’ range is composed of three fluorescent shades, including hot pink Neoprene, peacock green Dragonflash and electric orange Crosta Meteor. Consider them the easiest way to inject a fresh pop of color into your wardrobe this season. CHRISTIAN LOUBOUTIN Loubiflash Nail Lacquers, $30 each.

SUMMER HAIR ESSENTIALS Between the humidity, harsh UV rays and the damaging effects of both salt and pool water, our strands don’t stand much of a chance when it comes to surviving the sweltering summer months. Thankfully, there’s a host of new haircare products hitting the shelves this season that promise to combat everything from stubborn frizz to dull, sun-faded highlights. New this month, IGK’s Limited-Edition Blocked Water-Resistant Hair Shield provides an invisible “swim cap” for your hair, sealing the cuticle and protecting it from damaging wind, water, sweat and UV rays for truly healthy tresses. Similarly, Color Wow’s Dream Coat Supernatural Sealant is formulated to coat the hair with an invisible waterproof shield that helps repel humidity and moisture, keeping you frizz-free for up to 3 shampoos. For added moisture, there’s R+Co’s new Waterfall Moisture + Shine Lotion, which is formulated with sunflower seed extract and provitamin B5 to provide a dose of instant hydration and shine, while Ouai’s new Sun of a Beach Ombre Spray combines coconut water, lemon and pineapple juice to create a sun-activated formula that helps keep highlights looking bright and vibrant long after you step off the beach.

FROM LEFT: R+CO Waterfall Moisture + Shine Lotion, $29. OUAI Sun of a Beach Ombre Spray, $24. IGK Limited-Edition Blocked Water-Resistant Hair Shield, $29. COLOR WOW Dream Coat Supernatural Sealant, $28. WWW.EDITORIALIST.COM





Can an effective skincare routine be reduced to just one product? German professor Augustinus Bader is certainly making the case for it with his revolutionary new skincare line. Anchored by two hero products—The Cream and The Rich Cream—the eponymous line adapts Professor Bader’s groundbreaking hydrogel medical treatment, originally developed back in 2007 to help eliminate the need for skin grafts in burn victims, into a one-of-a-kind multipurpose cream that is scientifically proven to treat everything from fine lines and wrinkles to troublesome acne scars and dark spots. Formulated with Bader’s proprietary Trigger Factor Complex, which boasts natural amino acids, skin-essential vitamins and synthesized molecules naturally found in the skin, this high-tech formula is designed to activate your own stem cells and boost them into healing mode, thereby supporting the body’s innate renewal processes and essentially doing away with the need for any additional toners, serums or creams. Part of the proceeds from the range will also go towards funding the Augustinus Bader Foundation, which helps provide free hydrogel treatments to clinics that treat burn victims, thus ensuring that you’ll be looking and doing good with each and every bottle.

SKIN DEEP In-demand dermatologist Dr. David Colbert and his New York Dermatology Group co-founder, JP Van Laere, are lifting the curtain on their latest beauty venture: a new 7,000-square-foot clinic called NYDG Integral Health and Wellness. Located just two floors below Colbert’s wellknown practice, which famously treats such A-list patients as Sienna Miller, Naomi Watts and Elizabeth Olsen, the sprawling beauty oasis promises to offer an inside-out approach to wellness by way of a curated treatment NYDG Integral Health and Wellness is located at 119 Fifth Avenue in New York. menu offering everything from IV therapy, cryotherapy, nutrition counseling and a collagen-boosting LED light therapy bed to body contouring and high-performance facials. Staffed with a team of hand-selected, world-class physicians, the modern, Brandon Haw-designed space will also feature a special in-house spa fronted by Austrian naturalist Susanne Kaufmann, who will offer—for the first time in the U.S. —a number of bespoke holistic treatments for face and body, not to mention several treatments designed specifically for that tricky post-treatment care. WRITTEN BY ALYSSA MONTEMURRO


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SPINELLI KILCOLLIN Raneth Ring, $2,000 (pointer finger) [E]. VICTORIA BECKHAM Pin Pumps, $795 [E]. Zuckerbrot’s own dress and rings. [E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.


TANYA ZUCKERBROT On the eve of the special edition re-release of her pioneering book, The F-Factor Diet, New York-based dietitian Tanya Zuckerbrot reflects on the success of her revolutionary program and how she’s making sustainable weight loss easier than ever in 2018.


“It was completely accidental,” says Tanya Zuckerbrot of her journey to becoming one of today’s leading weight loss experts. “I never expected to be recognized for weight loss in the way that I am today. That just wasn’t the goal I had laid out for myself.” Curled up on the couch of her Upper East Side apartment, a glass of white wine in hand, the renowned New York-based dietitian appears genuinely surprised and humbled by the position she’s found herself in today. Having earned a master’s degree in nutrition and food studies from New York University, Zuckerbrot opened her private practice in Manhattan more than 20 years ago not with the intention of becoming the world’s next Jenny Craig, but of applying her background in dietetics to helping patients suffering from clinical conditions, such as cardiovascular disease and diabetes. Working strictly off of doctor referrals, Zuckerbrot prescribed high-fiber diets to her patients as a way to help lower their cholesterol and control their diabetes—a method that, as it turns out, was also pretty effective at weight management. “At the time, I was using fiber purely for its clinical applications, because everyone knew that fiber helped with things like high cholesterol and blood sugar control,” says Zuckerbrot. “But the weight loss aspect was just a surprising byproduct of all that. All of a sudden I had clients coming to me saying their cholesterol and



“ The trend of cutting out carbs has failed us. The problem with these fad diets is that because they’re based on omission, like cutting out bread or fat, they’re not sustainable and therefore, completely illogical. You can’t do something temporarily and expect the results to be permanent. ”

sugar levels were fine, they just wanted help losing weight, and that’s how I ultimately found myself in that space.” Known as the F-Factor program, Zuckerbrot’s revolutionary nutrition plan has since grown into a worldwide weight loss sensation, resulting in two books, The F-Factor Diet: Discover the Secret to Permanent Weight Loss (2006), and The Miracle Carb Diet: Make Calories and Fat Disappear—With Fiber! (2012), as well as a coterie of high-powered clients, including Megyn Kelly, Olivia Culpo, Dylan Lauren and the Miss Universe Organization. Contrary to the recent spate of carbless diets, the F-Factor approach is based on the principle that clients can not only eat carbohydrates, but should—provided they’re high in fiber and paired with a lean protein, of course. “The trend of cutting out carbs has failed us,” explains Zuckerbrot. “The problem with these fad diets is that because they’re based on omission, like cutting out bread or fat, they’re not sustainable and therefore, completely illogical. You can’t do something temporarily and expect the results to be permanent.” A “miracle” substance in Zuckerbrot’s eyes, fiber—the zero-calorie, non-digestible part of a carbohydrate—is scientifically proven to keep

you feeling full for the longest period of time on the fewest calories. Once ingested, it swells in the stomach, absorbing and removing fat and calories from your system, while also revving up your metabolism for continued weight loss over time. “I say F-Factor is a one-size-fits-all diet because everyone needs fiber,” says Zuckerbrot. “These are the foods we should be eating not only for weight loss, but also for the integrity of our health and wellbeing.” Now more than 10 years after the launch of her original best-selling book, Zuckerbrot is setting out to make her celebrated weight loss program even more accessible by releasing a new special edition version of the book featuring over 25 new recipes and updated product recommendations, as well as an array of new on-the-go products, including the F-Factor app and a line of allnatural fiber bars and protein shakes. “It’s the lifestyle aspect that has ultimately made F-Factor so popular,” says Zuckerbrot. “This is a program that liberates people from feeling that they have to sit at home with a frozen diet dinner or that they have to give up bread and alcohol, and I think that’s why people love it so much— that and of course, because it’s effective.”

Zuckerbrot’s own dress and rings. Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.



SPINELLI KILCOLLIN Raneth Ring, $2,000 (pointer finger) [E]. Zuckerbrot’’s own dress and rings. [E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.

This is a program that liberates people from feeling that they have to sit at home with a frozen diet dinner or that they have to give up bread and alcohol, and I think that’s why people love it so much—that and of course, because it’s effective.

e g r e i c n Co

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Sarah Jessica Parker is early. We’re scheduled for a 12:15 p.m. phone interview, and it’s barely noon when the phone rings. She immediately apologizes for her promptness. She’s forgiven, of course. Days earlier, she attended the premiere of her latest indie film, Blue Night, costarring Jacqueline Bisset and rapper Common, at the Tribeca Film Festival clad in a baroque-inspired corseted Dolce & Gabbana frock. She also debuted a bridal line with e-tailer Gilt in the same week and is currently hopscotching between her downtown Manhattan home and Midtown, where a pop-up shop for her eponymous shoe line, SJP Collection, just extended its lease after a successful first run. In other words, Parker is busy—very busy. “I think it’s like most working women,” demurs Parker on the subject of navigating her sometimes manic schedule. “There is a triage every day, and what you thought was most important last night at 11:30 all of a sudden falls to the bottom of the ladder of priorities.” Such duties include her wildly successful shoe line,

a range of fragrances, a literary imprint for Penguin Random House—and of course there’s her thriving acting career and being mom to teenage son James Wilkie and 9-year-old twin daughters Tabitha and Marion Loretta. But for Parker, it’s simply business as usual. “I don’t find it so remarkable that I can have a busy life professionally because I take those responsibilities on myself and that’s my choice,” she contends. “What I find more remarkable are the millions of women in this country who are working two or three jobs not because they give them any creative satisfaction but simply because they have to, to survive. I think what we should be asking is, How can we talk about fair wages, equality and safe work environments? How do we make the lives of working women better?” This earnest altruistic concern coupled with a famously downto-earth persona has characteristically set Parker apart from her Hollywood counterparts. For one, despite being world famous, she’s a relatively normal New Yorker, deftly throwing



[E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.

/COVER STORY off paparazzi while picking up her kids from school or going to HBO in the cult dramedy Divorce, costarring Thomas Haden for the mundane D’Agostino grocery run in her signature gray Church and Molly Shannon, which recently wrapped its second jeans and oversized sunglasses. And since her career-defining season. “Initially I was interested in a show about marriage and role as the sartorially fearless sex columnist Carrie Bradshaw on infidelity because I’d watched so many friends in my life go HBO’s Sex and the City, Parker has certainly not rested on her through it,” explains Parker, who partnered with writer-producer laurels. Over the last decade, she’s reinvented herself as successful Sharon Horgan on the project. “Marriages come in all sorts businesswoman with a growing empire of fashion and beauty of different shapes, and people experience them in their own enterprises. ways, so we started developing that.” The result? A pitch-perfect “A big part of how I’ve chosen to launch, protect and grow glimpse into a postmillennial crumbling marriage—that’s not the brand is communication with our customers,” says Parker without its laugh-out-loud moments. Was there a challenge of her four-year-old footwear line, which includes several trendin making Divorce funny? “There’s something naturally funny transcending silhouettes, all handmade in Italy, ranging from about the awful and ridiculous things that can happen anytime the classic pump to satin stacked Mary Janes to glittery T-strap someone is doing something for the first time and not doing flats. In fact, Parker can be found routinely in the stockroom or it well,” says Parker. “And most people aren’t good at divorce on the selling floor of her pop-up shop chatting with starstruck because most people only do it once.” shoppers. “I watched Laura Mercier build her brand 25 years ago,” This disarming candor extends to her personal life, which says Parker. “She had no marketing or PR dollars. It was all just Parker generously shares slices of on social media. While many one-on-one. We’re in the same boat.” One thing Mercier didn’t celebrities of her caliber rely on ghost accounts or are chronic have at her fingertips? An iPhone and oversharers, Parker has ably more than half a million followers navigated the perils of social media “ What I find more remarkable are the on Instagram alone charting her when posting to her 4.2 million company’s every move. “That’s the followers on Instagram. “It’s my millions of women in this country who are way we know how to reach people,” favorite place to be because it’s the working two or three jobs not because they says Parker of the company’s active least controversial,” says Parker, who give them any creative satisfaction but social media presence. And though deliberately avoids Facebook and she has recently hired someone to Twitter. “People tend to be nice to simply because they have to, to survive. I handle that, nothing gets posted one another.” On her feed one finds think what we should be asking is, How can without her approval. “Every single an idiosyncratic mix of subway we talk about fair wages, equality and safe image still goes through me,” she selfies, childhood #TBTs and the says. “Every. Single. Solitary. occasional food porn while on a work environments? How do we make the Image.” The result? A brand that’s as lunch date with husband Matthew lives of working women better? ” authentic as its founder. Broderick or cooking family meals. But in an age when the “There’s a beauty about sharing an marketplace is littered with Hollywood-spawned lifestyle image that’s meaningful to you with lots of other people you don’t empires (Goop! Draper James! Dear Drew!), it would be too easy know and might never meet,” she muses. The technology rule at to say that Sarah Jessica Parker is the ultimate celebrity brand— home? “No phones at the table,” she asserts. “Everybody’s gotta in reality, she’s a microcosm unto herself. Since invading the put their freaking phone away at dinner.” zeitgeist as America’s sweetheart in 1985 in Girls Just Want to Have When the conversation inevitably turns to fashion, Parker gets Fun—followed by a string of iconic turns in films such as L.A. surprisingly coy. “I’m so bad at these questions,” she protests. But Story, Honeymoon in Vegas, Hocus Pocus and The First Wives Club she plays along and easily rattles off a list of favorite designers: and perhaps her best-known role as fashion idol Bradshaw— Orla Kiely, Ulla Johnson, Dôen and Thom Browne. On the latter: Parker has set the standard for quintessential It Girl, earning an “I love his proportions and how seriously he takes the uniform. ardent following of men and women who religiously track her It’s so refreshing.” Her perennial style icon? Ingrid Bergman. As every move and outfit. And where every other celebrity and fauxfor where she pulls present-day inspiration from, Parker looks lebrity is trying to break into the life-domination game, Parker is to her fellow straphangers. “There are women on the subway I more prudent. “There have been so many cautionary tales about see all the time who are amazing looking,” she says. “I also follow expansion and growing too quickly,” says Parker, who admits people who travel in other parts of the world, in Syria, Asia, that she longs to do a children’s shoe line. “Growth is exciting in Russia. You see the open stalls, people’s homes, the colors people theory, but we also have to be really smart.” wear and how they’ve chosen to express themselves. There’s This judicious approach certainly extends to the personas she just so much that’s inspiring about women, especially when they chooses to play on-screen. Twelve years after the final episode are themselves.” of Sex and the City aired, Parker made her long-awaited return On a typical day, you can find Parker hitting the pavement

JONATHAN SIMKHAI Dress. JEMMA WYNNE Earrings [E]. TIFFANY & CO. TIffany Victoria Necklace. SJP BY SARAH JESSICA PARKER Global Booties. [E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.


3.1 PHILLIP LIM Cardigan. CHANEL Dress. JEMMA WYNNE Earrings [E]. HARRY WINSTON Necklace. DANNIJO Bracelet. SJP BY SARAH JESSICA PARKER Studio Boots. [E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.

Market editor: Jaclyn Bloomfield. Bookings editor: Alyssa Montemurro. Fashion Assistant: Kendall Becker. Digital technician: Brett Moen. Photo assistants: Will Pierce & Nathan Podshadley. Sittings assistants: Amy Guevara & Nadiri Dorsey. Hairstylist: Serge Normant @ Statement Artists. Makeup artist: Leslie Lopez for traceymattingly.com. Manicurist: Gina Eppolito.



” with her nylon Nike backpack (always toting her beauty musts: La Roche-Posay fluid, Laura Mercier Caviar Stick Eye Colour and Dior Addict lip gloss) and gray Current/Elliott jeans, but her most notable collection of possessions is her lust-worthy vintage trove. “Vintage remains the biggest part of my purchase because it’s always something that’s by itself in the world,” says Parker with dreamy affection. Ever the intrepid bargain hunter, Parker favors local haunts like Star Struck Vintage Clothing, Hamlet’s Vintage and Housing Works in Manhattan but is not above online hunting. “Etsy for vintage is amazing,” she gushes. “You can get really specific, like type in, ‘1974 summer dress,’ and there’s just pages and pages. It’s a treasure chest.” But despite remaining relatively under the radar, it’s hard for Parker to escape media attention entirely. The fact is, Parker needn’t do much to make the news—even when she’s not engaging. Take the tabloids’ favorite story of late. Despite her efforts to quell unfounded gossip, Parker has found herself at the epicenter of an apparent catfight with SATC costar Kim Cattrall following speculation that a third installment of the Sex and the City film franchise died because the actresses don’t get along. Though we didn’t discuss the SATC3 saga, we did talk about her other costar Cynthia Nixon’s run for New York State governor. (In late March, Parker quietly posted a photo on Instagram of Nixon, professing her admiration and support—a move interpreted as an official endorsement. The post garnered over 300,000 likes and made headlines just about everywhere.) As far as her own avid community work offscreen, Parker sums it up with sage advice: “The more informed you can feel about areas that are of particular interest to you, the more you also might choose to get involved,” she says. Indeed, Parker was active in campaigning for Hillary Clinton in the last presidential race, even reprising her childhood Broadway role as Annie at a fundraiser in 2016. “Getting involved in your community can be really exciting and inspiring,” says the actress, who has also publicly supported the Time’s Up movement, donning a black Dolce & Gabbana number at the Golden Globes earlier this year and selling T-shirts emblazoned with the movement’s slogan at her pop-up shop. Looking back, does she have perspective on causes she’s supported? “Even if there is disappointment attached with results, there is so much good that comes from participating,” she says. “Every time I’ve gotten involved in something that mattered and that felt important or urgent, it felt really good.”




Uptown GIRL

Retro prints, sleek leather tailoring and old-school denim evoke a spirit of uptown cool amid the iconic brownstones and bustling city streets of New York’s historic Harlem neighborhood. 1



CÉLINE Top, Skirt & Boots. JOSEPH Turtleneck. AURÉLIE BIDERMANN Thalia Earrings [E].


[E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.



THIS PAGE: POLO RALPH LAUREN Jacket. WRANGLER Vintage Blouse. MIU MIU Turtleneck. CHANEL Jeans. AURÉLIE BIDERMANN Thalia Earrings [E]. FOREVERMARK Tribute Collection Rings [E}. TIFFANY & CO. Tiffany T Ring (ring finger). MASSIMO DUTTI Belt. OPPOSITE PAGE: GUCCI Jacket & Handbag. EMILIO PUCCI Turtleneck. ISABEL MARANT Trousers. AURÉLIE BIDERMANN Thalia Earrings [E]. On her neck, from top: TIFFANY & CO. Tiffany HardWear Necklace. FOUNDRAE Horseshoe Necklace. CARTIER Panthère de Cartier Watch. FOREVERMARK Tribute Collection Rings (pointer & ring finger) [E]. CÉLINE Ring. MASSIMO DUTTI Belt. CHLOÉ Rylee Boots [E]. [E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM. Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888988-EDIT for details to purchase.



POLO RALPH LAUREN Jacket. WRANGLER Vintage Blouse. MATEO Earrings [E]. CARTIER Panthère de Cartier Double-loop Watch (worn as a necklace).


[E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM. Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.

CHLOÉ Dress, Top, Rylee Boots & Roy Shoulder Bag [E]. CARTIER Panthère de Cartier Double-Loop Watch (worn as a necklace) & Cactus de Cartier Rings. Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.



THIS PAGE: BALENCIAGA Coat, Top, Trousers, Earrings, Ville Bag & Mules. OPPOSITE PAGE: MICHAEL KORS COLLECTION Coat. WOLFORD Colorado String Bodysuit. AURÉLIE BIDERMANN Thalia Earrings [E]. FOUNDRAE Necklace. ROGER VIVIER Belty Viv’ Bag. FOREVERMARK Tribute Collection Ring [E]. Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.




THIS PAGE: MIU MIU Sweater, Skirt & Boots. JOSEPH Turtleneck. AURÉLIE BIDERMANN Aurélie Earrings [E]. FOREVERMARK Tribute Collection Rings (pointer & middle finger) [E]. TIFFANY & CO. Tiffany T Rings (ring finger). DEBORAH DRATTELL Belt. OPPOSITE PAGE: SALVATORE FERRAGAMO Poncho. WOLFORD Colorado Bodysuit. THEORY Trousers. AURÉLIE BIDERMANN Thalia Earrings [E]. FOREVERMARK Tribute Collection Rings (middle & thumb fingers) [E]. CÉLINE Ring (pointer finger). CHLOÉ Rylee Boots [E]. [E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.





STELLA MCCARTNEY Giana Top & Cynthia Skirt. AZLEE Twilight Earrings. CARTIER Cactus de Cartier Necklace. CÉLINE Boots. Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.

Talent: Olamide Ogundele @ IMG. Market editor: Jaclyn Bloomfield. Bookings editor: Alyssa Montemurro. Fashion Assistant: Kendall Becker. Digital technician: Matthew Cylinder. Photo assistant: Zack Forsyth. Stylist assistant: Alejandra Bielsa. Sittings assistant: Amy Guevara. Hairstylist: Brian Buenaventura @ Management Artists. Makeup artist: Robert Greene @ Honey Artists. Manicurist: Yuko Wada @ Atelier Management.





Sleek, retro-inspired frames collide with luxe, of-the-moment materials to offer a fresh perspective on this season’s chicest shades. STYLED BY KATE DAVIDSON HUDSON PHOTOGRAPHED BY DAVID MICHAEL ZIMMERMAN

FROM TOP: SAINT LAURENT Sunglasses, $420 [E]. VICTORIA BECKHAM Sunglasses, $950 [E]. [E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.

FROM TOP: GIVENCHY Sunglasses, $545 [E]. BALENCIAGA Sunglasses, $565 [E]. [E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.

FROM TOP: BALENCIAGA Sunglasses, $370 [E]. SAINT LAURENT Sunglasses, $270 [E]. [E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.

THIS PAGE: GUCCI Sunglasses, $830 [E]. OPPOSITE PAGE: OLIVER PEOPLES Sunglasses, $455 [E].

[E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.

FROM TOP: ILLESTEVA Sunglasses, $300 [E]. ILLESTEVA Sunglasses, $300 [E]. [E] Available at EDITORIALIST.COM Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.


With its trademark chain-link bracelet and squarebezel case, Cartier’s Panthere de Cartier watch solidified itself as one of the most iconic timepiece designs of the late 20th century. Thirty-five years after its debut, the French Maison is revisiting the iconic timepiece with a newfound modern sensibility manifested through a seductive double and triple-wrap link bracelet. With or without diamonds, it’s treasure to be had.

CARTIER Panthère de Cartier Double-Loop Watch, $33,300. Please contact concierge@editorialist.com or 888-988-EDIT for details to purchase.

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