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15 VE 0

AN NI

NEW

RS th AR Y

MADONNA

MYTH VS. REALITY

LOOKS THAT COUNT THE MUST-HAVE

BAG &

SHOE

BEST HAIR AND

MAKEUP

+

TIPS & TRICKS

RUNWAY REPORT

SPRING FASHION ISSUE


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Material girl. Gown, Alberta Ferretti. Necklace, Erickson Beamon. Headband (worn as bracelet), New York Vintage. Bracelet (bottom), Madonna’s own. Fashion editor: Arianne Phillips Photograph by Luigi & Iango Above: Ring, Cadar. See Where to Buy for shopping details.

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W E L C O M E T O T H E I S S U E THE ROARING ’20s was our inspiration for this issue’s

subscriber cover, which resurrects a logo from the past to evoke the essence of the era as we continue Bazaar’s 150-year legacy of presenting the best and boldest fashion

and culture of the moment. The inimitable Madonna harkens back to the rebellious creativity of that decade while remaining as thoroughly modern as they come

(page 148). F. Scott Fitzgerald dubbed the era “the Jazz Age,” and we salute him, along with Dor-

othy Parker and Virginia Woolf, by reviving

their work from our archives (page 202). To celebrate the new film Jackie, we

revisit Richard Avedon’s historic portraits of Jacqueline Kennedy (page

184). We also honor 150 of today’s

ship with Tumi, Hearts on Fire, and La Perla (page 127). The women all exem-

plify the Bazaar spirit of living stylishly in any decade. We hope you enjoy it.

36

Balenciaga necklace, $1,695. balenciaga.com.

KEVIN SWEENEY/STUDIO D. STYLING: JESSIE LIEBMAN

most fashionable women, in partner-


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February

Chanel bag, $5,600. 800-5500005.

W H A T W E L O V E

Alexander Wang sandal, $525. shopBAZAAR .com.

Saint Laurent by Anthony Vaccarello ear cuffs, $1,495 for pair (left), $1,195 (right). 212-980-2970. Dolce & Gabbana shoe, $695. 877-70-DGUSA.

42

L’Oréal Paris Voluminous Feline Noir Mascara, $8.99. lorealparisusa.com.

= BUY ON SHOPBAZAAR.COM

KEVIN SWEENEY, DON PENNY, AND JON PATERSON/STUDIO D. DOLCE & GABBANA SHOE: COURTESY. STYLING: MIAKO KATOH AND SABRINA GRANDE

Classic black pieces with a dazzling pop of silver


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ROSIE ASSOULIN top, $495, and pants, $1,295

ISABEL MARANT sandals, $1,005

ROSIE ASSOULIN dress, $2,595

MARK CROSS bag, $2,095

ISABEL MARANT top, $1,005 $1,005, and skirt, $835

LIZZIE FORTUNATO earrings, $195

Style Director Joanna Hillman is in the mood for fabulous florals and romantic ruffles. See her take on spring in this month’s ShopBAZAAR Feature (page 84).

“Spring is in bloom, and this shoot features the best new-season fashion, which is not for wallflowers.”

JOANNA HILLMAN, STYLE DIRECTOR

CHLOÉ bags, $1,450 each

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SANDAL, SKIRT, AND TOP: RICHARD MAJCHRZAK/STUDIO D. STYLING: JUDITH TREZZA. BEAUTY STILL LIFE: CHRIS COPPOLA/STUDIO D. BAG AND EARRINGS: COURTESY OF THE DESIGNERS. RUNWAY IMAGES: IMAXTREE. JANE BIRKIN: POPPERFOTO/GETTY IMAGES.

GIANVITO ROSSI sandal, $715


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FEBRUARY 2017

FASHION

127 150 most fashionable women 148 madonna

By Roxane Gay Photographs by Luigi & Iango 160 the new neutrals

Photographs by Camilla Akrans 170 bold graphic

prints Photographs by Sebastian Kim 192 artful accessories Photographs by Marilyn Minter

FEATURES

196 what ’ s new

in lingerie By Lauren McCarthy Photographs by Victor Demarchelier

best face masks 180 By Brooke Le Poer Trench Photographs by Ben Hassett

206 runway report

the allure of jackie kennedy 184 By Stephen Mooallem

150 years of harper’s bazaar : the jazz age 202

Gucci shoe, $2,390. gucci.com.

50

CONTINUED ON PAGE 58

DON PENNY/STUDIO D. STYLING: ANNE WLAYSEWSKI

the solo artist : valentino ’s pierpaolo piccioli 188 By Lauren McCarthy Photographs by Erik Madigan Heck


The

STYLE GUIDE SHOP THE BEST OF THE SEASON ON SHOPBAZAAR.COM

SHIRT STORY

WHITE COLLAR WHILE BORROWED from the boys, the white shirt has a ladylike attitude this season. Think ruffles, bows, and exaggerated sleeves that lend a little froufrou. Tucked into jeans, trousers, or a skirt, it’s an off-duty and on-duty essential.

New ways to wear the classic piece.

BUTTONED UP GONE ARE THE DAYS of a stiff-collar approach to shirting. Today, brands have deconstructed, cut out, embellished, and twisted classic button-downs for a modern take on tailoring. And in spring 2017, the exposed shoulder is here to stay.

ELLERY top, $1,450

EDDIE BORGO necklace, $145

Olivia Palermo

ELLERY AND ROKSANDA TOPS EARRINGS, MULE, AND NECKLACE:

Tamu McPherson

SIMONE ROCHA top, $670

SELF-PORTRAIT dress, $410 ROKSANDA top, $620

SHOE IN MARK CROSS bag, $2,495

CONSIDER pointed mules and studded sandals the perfect plus-ones to all shirting ensembles. Worn now with tights or socks, and later without, these are a polished transitional pick. ALEXANDER WANG sandal, $650

LIZZIE FORTUNATO earrings, $210

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3.1 PHILLIP LIM mule, $775

SIMONE ROCHA TOP: RICHARD MAJCHRZAK/STUDIO D. SANDAL AND SELF-PORTRAIT DRESS: KEVIN SWEENEY/STUDIO D. AND MONSE DRESS: STUART TYSON/STUDIO D. STYLING: JESSIE LIEBMAN, ANITA SALERNO, AND ANNE WLAYSEWSKI. BAG, COURTESY OF THE DESIGNERS. STREET-STYLE IMAGES: VINCENZO GRILLO/IMAXTREE.COM (TOP) AND DIEGO ZUKO (BOTTOM).

MONSE dress, $2,290


HARPER’S BAZAAR: 150 MOST FASHIONABLE WOMEN C O N G R AT U L AT I O N S TO T H O S E W H O H AV E M A D E L I F E A M O R E FAS H I O N A B L E J O U R N E Y

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TUMI.COM/19DEGREE


FEBRUARY 2017

the list 74 Wait List 76 The In/Out List 80 My List By Zendaya

the extras In the Details 101 High Contrast 102 Saddle Up 103

the bazaar 84 Shop Spring’s Must-Have Looks 88 Bright Spot 91 Basic Instinct 92 The Well-Spent Dollar

the news Where Fashion Meets Culture 104

the style

the beauty bazaar Runway Report 113 On the Contrary: Stacy Martin, the Face of Miu Miu L’Eau Bleue By Carine Roitfeld Text by Ray Siegel Photographs by Katja Mayer 118

95 Where Fashion

Gets Personal

COVER LOOKS

On the newsstand cover: Madonna, photographed by Luigi & Iango, wears a Gucci gown. gucci.com. Snake bracelet, Madonna’s own. Bulgari bracelet. bulgari.com. Tiffany & Co. bracelet. 800-843-3269. Fallon ring, $285. fallonjewelry.com. To get Madonna’s look, try All Day Luminous Weightless Foundation ($48), Contour Blush in Paloma ($42), Velvet Shadow Stick in Flibuste ($28), Audacious Mascara ($26), Brow Perfector ($23), and Audacious Lipstick in Jeanne ($32). All, Nars. On the subscriber cover: Madonna wears a Michael Schmidt Studios boa, $475. michaelschmidtstudios.com. La Perla bodice, $1,114. laperla.com. Mordekai by Ken Borochov rings. mordekai.com. See Where to Buy for shopping details. Fashion editor: Arianne Phillips. Hair: Andy LeCompte for Wella Professionals; makeup: Aaron Henrikson; manicure: Naomi Yasuda for Dior Vernis.

Prada bag, $3,450. prada.com.

58

DON PENNY/STUDIO D. STYLING: ANNE WLAYSEWSKI

in every issue Welcome to the Issue 36 Must-Haves 42 The Buy 66 Horoscope 106 Fabulous at Every Age 109 Where to Buy 212 So Bazaar 214


This is not a quick fix. This is my decision to make beauty last.

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Editor in Chief GLENDA BAILEY Creative Director STEPHEN GAN Executive Editor STEPHEN MOOALLEM Executive Managing Editor ANDREA ROSENGARTEN Contributing Senior Fashion Editor ELISSA SANTISI Design Director ELIZABETH HUMMER Beauty Director ALEXANDRA PARNASS

Fashion Market & Accessories Director NICOLE FRITTON

Photography & Bookings Director NADINE McCARTHY Style Director JOANNA HILLMAN Managing Editor M. RYAN PURDY Editor, Bazaar.com JOYANN KING

Executive Accessories Editor AMANDA ALAGEM Senior Fashion Market Editor MALLORY SCHLAU Senior Accessories Editor JENNIFER CSENGODY-NOVETSKY Fashion Market Editor CASSIE ANDERSON Fashion & Retail Credits Editor ALICIA BANILIVY BEAUTY Deputy Beauty Director ANNE-MARIE GUARNIERI Beauty Assistant SAM NEIBART FASHION FEATURES Fashion News/Features Editor LAUREN McCARTHY FEATURES Associate Features Editor LAUREN CHRISTENSEN

ART Art Director GARY PONZO Senior Designer MIKE NGUYEN Art & Color Coordinator JUSTIN MAIN PHOTO Deputy Photo & Bookings Director CARY GEORGES Senior Photo & Bookings Editor LAUREN HECHEL Photo Researcher KARIN KATO Assistant Photo Editor IGNACIO MURILLO Photo Research Assistant CORI JAYNE HOWARTH COPY & RESEARCH Copy Chief VICTORIA PEDERSEN Senior Copy Editor DIANE STEGMANN Research Chief JIL DERRYBERRY ADMINISTRATION Senior Business Editor MATTHEW O’TOOLE Editorial Business Manager LISHA VIALET MANNING Executive Assistant to the Editor in Chief NANA MERIWETHER

BAZAAR.COM Fashion & Features Director KERRY PIERI Senior Fashion Editor CHRISSY RUTHERFORD Senior Beauty Editor JENNA ROSENSTEIN Senior Features Editor OLIVIA FLEMING Senior Social & Culture Editor JULIE KOSIN Senior Photo Editor JENNIFER ALGOO Weddings & Travel Editor CARRIE GOLDBERG Associate Editor LAUREN ALEXIS FISHER Assistant Editors ERICA GONZALES, LAUREN SHEFFIELD IMAGING Digital Imaging Specialists JAIRO CORLETO ALLISON PUTNAM GLOBAL FASHION DIRECTOR CARINE ROITFELD CONTRIBUTING EDITOR RITA WILSON CONSULTING CREATIVE DIRECTION ROBIN DERRICK AT SPRING CONTRIBUTING FASHION EDITORS JENNY CAPITAIN, ANN CARUSO, MARY ALICE STEPHENSON, JULIA VON BOEHM, MELANIE WARD, BRANA WOLF CONTRIBUTORS SARAH BAILEY, JENNY BARNETT, JULIE L. BELCOVE, SUSAN BOYD, NICOLE CATANESE, TRENT FARMER, JACQUI GETTY, BARBARA PFISTER, TATIANA SOROKKO, TRUDIE STYLER, HANNA VARADY

Dior Fine Jewelry bracelet. 800-929-DIOR.

60

COURTESY DIOR

FASHION Executive Fashion & Beauty Editor AVRIL GRAHAM


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Vice President/Publisher/Chief Revenue Officer CAROL A. SMITH Associate Publisher/General Manager ANNE WELCH Associate Publisher/Sales MICHAEL KRANS

Associate Publisher/Marketing WENDY LAURIA

Director, Finance & Business Operations JEANINE TRIOLO Executive Director, International Fashion ERIN POLLARD

Executive Director, Integrated Sales SHANE GLASS Executive Director, Brand Development CAITLIN R. WEISKOPF Executive Director, Beauty JOANNA NOWACK

Executive Director, Luxury KATE SLAVIN

Senior Fashion Director AARON KRANSDORF

Senior Beauty Director JOAN O’ROURKE Direct Response Advertising CHELSEA PALLADINO

Advertising Services Manager KATHRYN SCHWARTZ

Executive Assistant to the Publisher DANA REITZ

Assistant Business Manager MELISSA REAMER

International Fashion Coordinator ERIN McLAUGHLIN

Advertising Assistants CHRISTIN BAKER, SOPHIE BARNETT, MEGAN FECHNER, LIZA REETZ

Executive Creative Director THEA KARAS Director, Insights & Strategy NICOLE SPICEHANDLER Director, Digital Marketing AMANDA GILLENTINE Art Director JESSICA TSOUPLAKIS Director, Integrated Marketing ANNIE McGILLICUDDY Director, Marketing Research ALEXANDRA STETZER Associate Director, Integrated Marketing/Merchandising Editor DANA MENDELOWITZ Associate Director, Integrated Marketing CAITLIN M. HILL Associate Director, Integrated Marketing LINDSAY SABLE Senior Integrated Marketing Manager AIMEE COUTURE Senior Integrated Marketing Manager/Merchandising Editor NOËLLE TOTA Designer ANNA K. JANET Marketing & Events Manager GABRIELLA GUTHRIE Marketing Associate VILMA DIAZ Research Manager HILLARY TORRESO SHOPBAZAAR.COM Executive Director, E-Commerce KATIE HOBBS Associate Director, E-Commerce MELISSA SHAPIRO Senior Content Editor EMMA CIUFO Senior Designer ANDREW AVILA Fashion & Brand Manager MARY WHIT DANIELSON Assistant Web Producer LEXI BACKER

ADVERTISING OFFICES Midwest Advertising Director ABBY BURDICK (312) 984-5149; fax (312) 251-5306 West Coast Director BETH ANN COHEN (310) 664-2878; fax (310) 664-2962 Dallas LYNN WISDOM (214) 526-3800; fax (214) 526-1475 Hearst Advertising Worldwide ROBERT SCHOENMAKER 011-39-02 66-19-27-88 Italy MILO ANTIMI 011-39-02 66-19-31-40 Switzerland & Germany ALESSANDRA VIGANÒ 011-39-02 66-19-31-45 France MAGALI RIBOUD 011-33-1 42-56-33-36 fax 011-33-1 42-56-33-31 PRODUCTION & ADMINISTRATION Consumer Marketing Director HEATHER PLANT Production/Operations Director CHUCK LODATO Operations Account Manager HARRY YEE Premedia Director ANNETTE FARRELL CBS Coordinator DOMINIQUE RESTUCCI

PUBLISHED BY HEARST COMMUNICATIONS, INC. President & Chief Executive Officer STEVEN R. SWARTZ Chairman WILLIAM R. HEARST III Executive Vice Chairman FRANK A. BENNACK, JR. Secretary CATHERINE A. BOSTRON Treasurer CARLTON CHARLES HEARST MAGAZINES DIVISION President DAVID CAREY President, Marketing & Publishing Director MICHAEL CLINTON President, Digital Media TROY YOUNG Chief Content Officer JOANNA COLES Senior Vice President, Chief Financial Officer DEBI CHIRICHELLA Publishing Consultants GILBERT C. MAURER, MARK F. MILLER INTERNATIONAL EDITIONS Argentina, Australia, Brazil, Bulgaria, Chile, China, Czech Republic, Germany, Greece, Hong Kong, India, Indonesia, Japan, Kazakhstan, Korea, Latin America, Malaysia, Netherlands, Poland, Romania, Russia, Serbia, Singapore, Spain, Taiwan, Thailand, Turkey, Ukraine, United Arab Emirates, United Kingdom Senior Vice President/International Editorial Director KIM ST. CLAIR BODDEN

Published at 300 W. 57th St., New York, NY 10019; (212) 903-5000; advertising fax: (646) 280-4553. For subscription orders and inquiries, log on to service.harpersbazaar.com or write to Customer Service Department, Harper’s Bazaar, P.O. Box 6000, Harlan, IA 51593. Printed in the USA.

Louis Vuitton ring. 866-VUITTON.

64

COURTESY LOUIS VUITTON. SEE WHERE TO BUY FOR SHOPPING DETAILS

MARKETING & CREATIVE SERVICES Executive Director, Integrated Marketing LISA PIANA


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Show us your #DREAMCUSHION


around Sandro’s new accessories collection, luxe pieces that will fit seamlessly into your closet. Dressed up or worn casually, they’re perfect for day or night. n Sandro boot and bag. us.sandro-paris.com.

66

KEVIN SWEENEY/STUDIO D. STYLING: MIAKO KATOH. SEE WHERE TO BUY FOR SHOPPING DETAILS

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The

MUST-HAVE

SHOP THE BEST OF THE SEASON ON SHOPBAZAAR.COM

LADY OF LUXURY

Introducing La Perla’s charming new handbag inspired by founder Ada Masotti. When it comes to a fashionable take on female empowerment, La Perla knows what’s what. Established in Bologna, Italy, in 1954 by corsetière Ada Masotti, it was one of the only heritage brands with a lady lead. Fast-forward to today, and Creative Director Julia Haart looks to this past to bring you the “Ada” handbag, crafted in luxurious python or smooth calfskin and finished with an “LP” charm. Here, Haart muses on feminism and this must-have accessory.

What was the inspiration behind the handbag?

Tell us about your design process. “La Perla’s history is a huge source of inspiration. Like Masotti, the fact that I am a woman designing for women is important. The way women feel in their clothes, the potential to make them feel amazing, that is my motivation.” What does luxury mean to you?

LA PERLA bag, price upon request

“The combination of the world’s most exquisite materials with the concepts of function and comfort.” FOR MORE OF OUR EXCLUSIVE INTERVIEW WITH JULIA HAART, SIGN UP FOR SHOPBAZAAR’S EMAILS AT SHOPBAZAAR.COM.

=BUY ON ShopBAZAAR.com

KEVIN SWEENEY/STUDIO D. STYLING: JESSIE LIEBMAN. HEAD SHOT: MICHAEL SCHWARTZ.

JULIA HAART, CREATIVE DIRECTOR, LA PERLA

“I wanted to honor Masotti’s legacy by designing a handbag that captures her timeless elegance with a twist of playful innovation.”


FOR ITS FIRST COLLABORATION, the global diamond brand Hearts On Fire tapped the expertise of London jewelry designer Stephen Webster. The result is White Kites, a brilliant fine-jewelry collection named for the birds of prey that inspired it. With designs including these 18-karat white-gold ear studs adorned with 2.65 carats of diamonds, expect the

every piece. n

Hearts On Fire by Stephen Webster earrings. heartsonfire.com.

70

PRESENTED BY HEARTS ON FIRE

DON PENNY/STUDIO D. STYLING: JESSIE LIEBMAN. SEE WHERE TO BUY FOR SHOPPING DETAILS

ultimate dash of glitter in


E N D L E S S C O C K TA I L R I N G

CADAR.COM

AT

© C A D A R 2 0 1 6 . PAT E N T S P E N D I N G .


LIST

The

This month’s objects of desire

An alluring tortoiseshell

pendant.

Prada necklace, $1,715. prada.com.

Chloé sandal, $650. Neiman Marcus; 888-888-4757.

Pretty floral-print flatforms. Bottega Veneta bag, $4,150. 800-8456790.

A mini bag that speaks volumes. Givenchy by Riccardo Tisci bag. 212-650-0180.

SHOE, BLUSH, AND BOTTEGA VENETA BAG: DON PENNY AND JEFFREY WESTBROOK/STUDIO D. ALL OTHERS: COURTESY. STYLING: ANNE WLAYSEWSKI AND SABRINA GRANDE. SEE WHERE TO BUY FOR SHOPPING DETAILS

A modern wristlet in an unexpected shape. Loewe earrings, $450. shopBAZAAR .com.

Drop earrings for any ensemble.

A neutral clutch with unique details.

CoverGirl TruBlend Blush in Light Rose, $9.24. covergirl.com.

Michael Kors Collection bag, $1,290. michaelkors .com.

Shimmering rose-hued blush. = BUY ON SHOPBAZAAR.COM

73


LIST

Wait

The piece to covet

A L L T I E D U P FOR HIS DEBUT collection as the creative director of Saint Laurent, Anthony Vaccarello crafted a new must-have bag that celebrates the return of the house’s iconic logo. Done in luxe suede with rope details, it’s the perfect go-to for

Saint Laurent by Anthony Vaccarello bag, $1,990. 212-980-2970.

74

DON PENNY/STUDIO D. STYLING: SABRINA GRANDE

any occasion. n


LIST

The In/Out Chinoiserie bag Loewe bag. Similar styles available at loewe.com.

The season’s new looks

W H A T

T O

David Webb earrings. davidwebb .com.

B U Y

Jade earrings

Attico pouch, $554. matches fashion.com.

Dragon ring Embroidered pouch

Major flatforms

Vibrant blush John Hardy ring, $2,600. johnhardy .com.

Prada

Silk heels

K E E P • Long pendants • Stiletto mules • Mini bags Dries Van Noten sandal. Barneys New York; 888-8-BARNEYS.

76

= BUY ON SHOPBAZAAR.COM

Gucci shoe. Similar styles available at shopBAZAAR .com.

S T O R E • Bandana chokers • Fringed boots • Stacked bangles Elizabeth Locke bracelet, $10,550. Neiman Marcus, Dallas; 800-937-9146.

Charm bracelet

RUNWAY: DAN & CORINA LECCA. STILL LIFE (BAGS, BRACELET, AND BLUSH): KEVIN SWEENEY, DON PENNY, AND JEFFREY WESTBROOK/ STUDIO D. ALL OTHERS: COURTESY. STYLING: ANITA SALERNO AND SABRINA GRANDE. SEE WHERE TO BUY FOR SHOPPING DETAILS

Nars Blush in Bumpy Ride, $30. nars cosmetics.com.


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LIST

My

24 hours with Zendaya

The actress, musician, dancer, and designer shares her day

-step beauty routine cup of noodles million Instagram followers been getting up pretty early. I do not hop right out of bed, though. I’m just not one of those people; I’m definitely a lie-around type. I’ll debate for a good few minutes whether I want to get up or try to sleep for another 10 minutes. If I’m being a little more of a diva, I’ll lie around for a full two hours. It depends on how I feel. You have all of your notifications on your phone when you wake up—texts, that kind of stuff—so I’ll look at that, or check my calendar to see what the heck I’m doing that day because, to be honest, I usually don’t know what I’m doing. 8:45 A.M. I just bought my first house, in Los Angeles, and I have a lot of people who live there. They’re all family: one of my sisters, my niece, and my cousins, who are both older than me. I love having people around me; I don’t like being in a big house by myself. When you have your own place, you really get to control the energy and what comes in and out of it to protect your own space. It’s really nice because I don’t let any negative vibes in my front door. If you’re having a bad day or if you have an attitude, don’t come to my house. I actually wake up and I’m happy, the sun is shining, and I’ll knock on my niece’s door and be like, “Good morning, I love you.” It’s great. 9:00 A.M. I am 100 percent a shower person. I don’t understand how people can take baths all the time. First of all, it feels like soup, and, second, it’s just not convenient.You have to take a shower after you take a bath anyway! After a shower I wash my face with a cleanser and follow up with toner, moisturizer, and lip balm. If you have a good lip balm, you can use it as a highlighter for your cheeks as well. It’s a double whammy. Another important thing is good mascara. I use CoverGirl Fibers mascara. There’s something about having nice eyelashes that makes you feel good. 10:00 A.M. At some point my assistant will try to force me to eat something. I’ve never been a breakfast person. I love breakfast food, just not at breakfast time. I’ll eat breakfast food, but it must have some Nutella on it: pancakes, berries, and Nutella. If I don’t have a lot of time, I’ll just eat and focus on getting dressed. In many ways, I have different facets of my life and lifestyle and what I do, and I think that is reflected in my clothing brand, Daya. It’s a way of hitting all those points of who I am. On a day-to-day basis, what I wear depends on how lazy I am. Ninety-nine percent of the time I wear sweatpants, which is why I have so many sweats and jumpsuits in my collection. 12:00 P.M. The best part of my job is that I work everywhere. That’s the great thing about technology and having a phone and 80

Zendaya, wearing Daya by Zendaya

PORTRAIT: FRANCESCO CARROZZINI. STILL LIFE, FROM LEFT (ALL COURTESY): DAYA BY ZENDAYA; COVERGIRL; SHOWTIME; CHICK-FIL-A INC.; DAYA BY ZENDAYA

8:00 A.M. I am usually one to sleep in, but lately I’ve


being able to communicate. I can have a meeting from my car, from my room, from the set, from dressing rooms—literally anywhere. That said, I only have one phone. I haven’t gotten to that level of Hollywood where I have one for business and one for personal. It’s also important to have a great assistant. That’s the only way anything gets done, because I have someone scheduling it all for me. If I’m working on set all day, maybe I’ll have a lunch break when I can have a phone meeting about the clothing line, and when I get off from shooting I can go to the recording ’m one of those people who studio. It’s about fitting it in whenever I can. 1:30 P.M. It’s bad don’t like to be alone, just left alone. but because I work so much, sometimes I forget to eat. I snack throughout the day, though, especially if I’m on set where there is craft service. My go-to is a cup of noodles with hot sauce. I know it’s bad for me. People are like, “Zendaya, it’s high in sodium!” but it’s what I want to eat. I don’t drink coffee; it doesn’t do anything for me. I don’t drink energy drinks or soda, either. And I hate water. I’m a juice drinker but not fancy-people juice. Like Tropicana or lemonade—not fancy. 3:00 P.M. Most people know me because I’m outspoken and I say what I have to say, but it’s one thing to talk. I can’t promote self-love and body empowerment and not have a clothing line that reflects that. My point was to make Daya more than fashion. In many ways, designing is very similar to making music. It all falls under having a vision and trying to execute that vision. 6:00 P.M. I don’t cook. I think I could cook—I can do anything I put my mind to, so I could cook. I just (a) don’t like following directions, and I’m (b) too lazy. I use Postmates to order food. I can have anything I want; that’s the beauty of ordering food. If I’m having my favorite meal, I’ll just skip right to ice cream. In fact, I get in trouble with my assistant a lot—he says I shouldn’t do that. I usually try to ask everyone in the house what they want, but the final decision is mine. If I want Chick-fil-A, you guys are going to have Chick-fil-A. I will order something for you, but it will be from where I want. 7:30 P.M. I live with people who understand boundaries because they’re all my family and we’re pretty close. We’re all young. We have our own things going on. They have their jobs, I have my jobs. I’m one of those people who don’t like to be alone, just left alone. Do you know what I mean? I like to have the option of being around somebody. What’s sad, though, is that I’ve been living in New York for a movie shoot and I haven’t had time to decorate my house. It is literally empty—I have this big, beautiful house and no furniture. My bed is on the floor. I have a couch and a bed, and that’s pretty much it, so we end up sitting on the island in my kitchen or on my bed. 9:00 P.M. My little ritual before bed is taking my makeup off, washing my face, and brushing my teeth. I usually take another shower at night because I don’t like getting into bed with the day on me.That said, there is the occasional night where I go to sleep in my clothes. Recently I’ve been an old lady and gone to bed early. It’s not who I am, but it’s been happening to me. I’ve been trying to find shows to binge-watch, but it’s hard. What I’ve basically done is gone through Netflix and found all the shows my parents used to watch when I was a kid but I wasn’t old enough to see, like Weeds and Shameless. I’ll put one of them on and fall asleep, so when I wake up it’s gone throughout the night and is on, like, Season 4. As told to Lauren McCarthy

I

Z E N DA Y A’ S

“I love the pointy-toe pump because it can easily elevate your look.” Daya by Zendaya shoe, $89.95. nordstrom.com.

“There’s something about having nice eyelashes that makes you feel good.” CoverGirl Super Sizer Fibers Mascara, $6.74. covergirl.com.

MU S T- H AVE S

“I’ve found all the shows my parents used to watch but I wasn’t old enough to see, like Shameless.”

“If I want Chick-fil-A, [everyone is] going to have Chick-fil-A.”

“Ninety-nine percent of the time I wear sweatpants.” Daya by Zendaya jumpsuit, $68. dayabyzendaya.com.


©2016 P&G

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S H O P S P R I N G’S M U S T- H AV E L O O K S Get into the spirit of the season in joyful prints and feminine frocks on ShopBAZAAR.com Photographs by Jennifer Livingston 84


MODELS: NAKI DEPASS AND KAI NEWMAN; HAIR: JORDAN M FOR BUMBLE AND BUMBLE; MAKEUP: KABUKI FOR DIOR BEAUTY; MANICURES: HOLLY FALCONE FOR DIOR VERNIS

FEEL THE FRILLS

This page: On Naki (left), Isabel Marant dress, $1,075. Eddie Borgo choker, $210. 3.1 Phillip Lim sandals, $795. All, shopBAZAAR .com. Fendi bag, $2,200. Similar styles available at shopBAZAAR.com. On Kai, Isabel Marant top, $1,005, and skirt, $835. Eddie Borgo choker, $210. All, shopBAZAAR.com. Fendi bag, $2,200. 3.1 Phillip Lim sandals, $795. Both, similar styles available at shopBAZAAR .com. Opposite: On Kai (left), Valentino dress, $5,900. Valentino Garavani bag, $3,645, and sandals, $595. Lizzie Fortunato earrings, $210. All, shopBAZAAR.com. On Naki, Valentino dress, $5,800. Valentino Garavani bag, $3,645, and sandals, $595. Lizzie Fortunato earrings, $185. Eva Fehren rings (worn throughout), $1,925–$8,360. All, shop BAZAAR.com. FASHION EDITOR: Joanna Hillman

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The FLOWER POWER

This page: On Naki (left), Chloé top, $1,395, skirt, $2,395, and bag, $1,550. Jennifer Fisher earrings, $295–$365. All, shopBAZAAR.com. Isabel Marant sandals, $765. Similar styles available at shopBAZAAR.com. On Kai, Chloé dress, $1,595, and bag, $1,690. Jennifer Fisher earrings, $295–$365. Isabel Marant sandals, $1,005. All, shop BAZAAR.com. Opposite: On Naki (left), Tibi dress, $1,295, and sandals, $395. J.W. Anderson earrings, $440. 3.1 Phillip Lim tote, $1,095. All, shopBAZAAR .com. On Kai, Tibi dress, $1,295, and sandals, $395. J.W. Anderson earrings, $440. All, shop BAZAAR.com. 3.1 Phillip Lim tote, $1,095. Similar styles available at shopBAZAAR.com. n

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The 3 1

1. 3.1 Phillip Lim dress, $550. shopBAZAAR .com.

2

2. Balenciaga bracelets, $195 each. balenciaga.com.

BAZAAR LOVES

3. Alexander Wang jacket, $1,055. 212977-9683. 4. Jason Wu top, $695. jasonwustudio .com. Daria Strokous, photographed by Nathaniel Goldberg

5. Balenciaga shoe, $695. Similar styles available at 212-206-0872.

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6. Nixon watch, $60. nixon.com. 7. Sies Marjan skirt, $1,890. ssense.com. 8. Essie Nail Polish in Off the Wall, $9. essie.com.

13 STYLIST’S TIP Stay warm all winter in an edgy bomber jacket.

9. Versace sandal, $995. Similar styles available at 888-721-7219.

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BRIGHT SPOT 10

Make a statement in hot neon hues

5 7

11. Ben Taverniti Unravel Project jacket, $1,416. Barneys New York; 8888-BARNEYS. 12. Zadig & Voltaire leggings, $798. zadig-etvoltaire.com. 13. Isabel Marant earrings, $245. 212-2192284.

GREAT FIND 8

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STILL LIFE: KEVIN SWEENEY, RICHARD MAJCHRZAK, DON PENNY, AND JEFFREY WESTBROOK/STUDIO D. BAG AND WATCH: COURTESY. STYLING: ANITA SALERNO, JESSIE LIEBMAN, MIAKO KATOH, AND SABRINA GRANDE

10. Alexander Wang bag, $495. Similar styles available at shopBAZAAR .com.


The 1. J.W. Anderson bag, $1,625. Similar styles available at Nordstrom; 800-695-8000.

1 4

2. Givenchy by Riccardo Tisci necklace, $545. Saks Fifth Avenue, Phoenix; 602955-8000.

2

3. Simone Rocha jacket, $1,730. shop BAZAAR .com. 4. Tom Ford Soleil Lip Foil in Aperture, $53. tomford .com. STILL LIFE: DON PENNY, KEVIN SWEENEY, AND JEFFREY WESTBROOK/STUDIO D. BANGLE AND EARRINGS: COURTESY. STYLING: JESSIE LIEBMAN, ANNE WLAYSEWSKI, MIAKO KATOH, AND SABRINA GRANDE

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3 Karlina Caune, photographed by Camilla Akrans

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7 5. Hearts on Fire ring, $1,300. hearts onfire.com.

GREAT FIND

6. Brunello Cucinelli pants, $1,075. 212-334-1010. 7. Ralph Lauren Collection bangle, $295. ralphlauren .com.

12

8. Le Vian earrings, $3,847. levian .com.

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9. Etro sandal, $1,140. 212-3179096. 10. Nancy Gonzalez bag, $3,350. Bergdorf Goodman; 888774-2424.

STYLIST’S TIP Crocodile makes for a luxe carryall.

11

BASIC INSTINCT Build your wardrobe around khaki staples 9

11. Monse skirt, $1,190. shopBAZAAR .com.

10

12. Rodarte shoe. Mona Moore, L.A.; 310-452-4070. 13. Tiffany & Co. watch, $7,500. 800843-3269.

BAZAAR LOVES

14. Cinq à Sept jacket, $425. shop bop.com.

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SEE WHERE TO BUY FOR SHOPPING DETAILS

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1. Self-Portrait shirt, $410. shopBAZAAR.com. 2. Jane Iredale Smooth Affair for Eyes in Naked, $32. janeiredale.com. 3. Banana Republic top, $68. bananarepublic.com. 4. Longchamp espadrille, $360. longchamp.com. 5. Guess jeans, $108. shop.guess.com. 6. Nest Jewelry ring, $195. nestjewelry.com. 7. Milly bag, $275. milly.com. 8. Movado watch, $695. movado.com. 9. Pikolinos sandal, $200. pikolinos.com. 10. Eileen Fisher jeans, $178. eileenfisher.com. 11. Maje necklace. us.maje.com.

92

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DON PENNY, KEVIN SWEENEY, AND JEFFREY WESTBROOK/STUDIO D. BAG, WATCH, AND SANDAL: COURTESY. STYLING: MIAKO KATOH, SABRINA GRANDE, AND ANITA SALERNO. SEE WHERE TO BUY FOR SHOPPING DETAILS

Feel the blues in faded denim and deconstructed striped shirting


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Lisette L Montreal’s Perfectly Fitting Pants make you Feel Great on the Inside and Out. www.lisette-l.com/store-locator

Model is wearing Top style: #26201 Pant style: #24801 ©2017 Lisette Limoges Agencies inc. All rights reserved.


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STYLE WHERE FASHION GETS PERSONAL

Louis Vuitton necklace. 866VUITTON.

Proenza Schouler dress, $2,450. shopBAZAAR .com.

Michael Michael Kors jacket, $495. michael kors.com.

Seeing Red

FROM LEFT: MARC PIASECKI/GC IMAGES/GETTY IMAGES; PASCAL LE SEGRETAIN/GETTY IMAGES. STILL LIFE: DON PENNY/STUDIO D. ACCESSORIES: COURTESY. STYLING: ANNE WLAYSEWSKI AND JESSIE LIEBMAN

Louis Vuitton bag, $6,050

BAZAAR LOVES

Boss dress, $1,695. hugoboss .com. Louis Vuitton boots

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CRIMSON TIDE Embrace the season of love in red-hot hues. Take your style cue from top models Karlie Kloss and Miranda Kerr by piling on edgy add-ons, such as a cool moto jacket and black ankle boots. ➤

Karlie Kloss in Louis Vuitton

Miranda Kerr in Louis Vuitton

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STYLE

The

Dior choker, $300. 800-929DIOR.

STYLE STARS

A WAy With Words BAZAAR LOVES

TEXTBOOK FASHION

For her debut at Dior, Maria Grazia Chiuri gave the graphic tee a luxe update. Follow suit by pairing it with a structured blazer and add a logoed purse.

Giorgio Armani, Spring 2017

Dior bag, $3,400

Golden Goose Deluxe Brand T-shirt, $215. 212-431-3300.

Best Blues THE EYES HAVE IT Layering blue shadow over smudgy black eyeliner is a playful twist on a perennially sexy look. Finish with two coats of black-as-night mascara for extra glamour. Giorgio Armani necklace, $745. armani .com.

96

Giorgio Armani Eyes to Kill Solo Eyeshadow in #2, $32. giorgioarmani beauty-usa .com.

TK (left) and Cipriana Quann

The model sisters share their style essentials. TK’s style icon The love child, in a fashion sense, of Solange, Rihanna, Lisa Bonet, Tracee Ellis Ross, Cher, and Carrie Bradshaw. Cipriana’s go-to stores Mobile Vintage Shop in Brooklyn, Gas Bijoux in NoLiTa for all of my accessories needs, and online for everything else. TK’s fashion regret I believe shoes are like the eyebrows of a beauty regimen. They can make or break the look, and I’ve regretted a shoe choice here and there. Cipriana’s must-have pieces My mother’s cropped leather jacket, purple velvet sock booties, vintage rock-band tees. TK’s beauty essentials Water, rest, and confidence. Cipriana’s inspiration Myself! It took me many, many years to get to a point where I feel I can inspire my own style, so now I claim it. n = BUY ON SHOPBAZAAR.COM

CLOCKWISE FROM LEFT: PIXELFORMULA/SIPA/REX/SHUTTERSTOCK; DELPHINE ACHARD/WWD/REX/SHUTTERSTOCK; D DISPASUPIL/GETTY IMAGES; ANTONIO DE MORAES BARROS FILHO/WIREIMAGE. STILL LIFE: DON PENNY AND JEFFREY WESTBROOK/STUDIO D. CHOKER, GOLDEN GOOSE DELUXE BRAND T-SHIRT, AND DIOR BAG: COURTESY. STYLING: JESSIE LIEBMAN AND SABRINA GRANDE. SEE WHERE TO BUY FOR SHOPPING DETAILS

CIPRIANA & TK QUANN

Dior T-shirt, $840


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

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

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I N T H E D E TA I L S

DON PENNY/STUDIO D. STYLING: JESSIE LIEBMAN

Classic looks get new life with the season’s best accessories

Ralph Lauren Collection bag, $1,750, and strap, $895. ralphlauren.com.

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HIGH CONTRAST

14

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1. Dior sandals, $920. 800-929-DIOR. 2. Tous earrings, $99. tous.com. 3. Dior pouch, $920. 305-571-3576. 4. Roberto Demeglio cuff, $4,178. robertodemeglio.com. 5. Dolce & Gabbana bag, $2,595. 877-70-DGUSA. 6. Chanel bag, $4,000. 800-550-0005. 7. Sophie Buhai pendant, $1,265. sophiebuhai.com. 8. Prada bag, $2,160. prada.com. 9. Monica Rich Kosann bangle, $445. monicarichkosann.com. 10. Jimmy Choo shoes, $795. jimmychoo.com. 11. Akris clutch, $1,390. 877-700-1922. 12. Gabriela Artigas & Company choker, $580. gabrielaartigas.com. 13. Circus by Sam Edelman clutch, $62. circusbysamedelman.com. 14. Bulgari Save the Children ring, $560 ($100 from each ring sold goes to charity). bulgari.com. 15. Stuart Weitzman sneakers, $398. stuartweitzman.com.

102

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THIS SPREAD, SHOES (DIOR, JIMMY CHOO, STUART WEITZMAN, AND PAUL ANDREW), BAGS (DOLCE & GABBANA, CHANEL, DIOR, AND SALVATORE FERRAGAMO), NECKLACES (GABRIELA ARTIGAS, SOPHIE BUHAI, AND VINCE CAMUTO), AND THOMAS SABO CUFF: DON PENNY AND KEVIN SWEENEY/STUDIO D. ALL OTHERS: COURTESY. STYLING: JESSIE LIEBMAN, ANNE WLAYSEWSKI, SABRINA GRANDE, AND MIAKO KATOH

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16 1. Cartier earrings, $2,620. 800-CARTIER. 2. Paul Andrew sandals, $945. paulandrew.com. 3. Lagos ring, $1,200. lagos.com. 4. Dior bag, $3,900. 800-929-DIOR. 7. Thomas Sabo cuff, $219. 347-507-8300. 8. Tod’s shoe, $745. 855-303-3253. 5. Aldo sandal, $110. aldoshoes.com. 6. 3.1 Phillip Lim tote, $1,050. shopBAZAAR.com. 9. Chloé sandals, $875. 212-717-8220. 10. Vince Camuto choker, $98. vincecamuto.com. 11. Pierre Hardy shoes, $865. shopBAZAAR.com. 12. Salvatore Ferragamo bag. 866-337-7242. 13. Michael Kors Collection bag, $8,000. michaelkors.com. 14. MCM Worldwide wallet, $330. 212-334-9600. 15. Aurélie Bidermann cuff, $325. 212-628-2125. 16. Sergio Rossi shoes, $595. sergiorossi.com. SEE WHERE TO BUY FOR SHOPPING DETAILS


WHERE FASHION MEETS CULTURE

IN RETROSPECT

From top: David Hockney’s Garden, 2015 (2015). Yayoi Kusama in her studio, 2016.

This month, Tate Britain is unveiling the most comprehensive survey of David Hockney’s oeuvre to date, to mark his 80th birthday. Examining the British artist’s career from the early-1960s “Love” paintings and his acclaimed swimming-pool series to later Yorkshire landscapes and depictions of his California home, the exhibition is organized with Paris’s Centre Pompidou and New York’s Metropolitan Museum of Art, where it will tour, respectively, after the show’s closing at Tate in May. The prolific Japanese artist Yayoi Kusama is launching the North American tour of her “Infinity Mirrors” exhibition in February, at the Smithsonian’s Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden, in Washington, D.C. The multimedia retrospective explores more than six decades of Kusama’s vibrant and immersive works.

ACID TEST After decades of suffering from a mood disorder that affected her as a writer, wife, and mother—and with little help from the various conventional therapies and medications she tried—the distinguished novelist and essayist Ayelet Waldman turned to LSD. Micro doses, that is: She took a sub-therapeutic 10 micrograms of the hallucinogen twice a week in a self-prescribed experiment to rid herself of her mood swings once and for all. A meticulous record of Waldman’s dosing and symptoms over a month’s time, A Really Good Day is both a well-researched inquiry into the science, history, and ethics surrounding a drug popularly associated with the 1960s counterculture and a heartwarmingly intimate, razor-sharp, and often hilarious journey through the mind of one of today’s most gifted and courageous writers. 104

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Dior


ALL ABOUT EXTRAS With its new accessories line, Sandro is focusing on chic basics to complete any outfit, including geometric leather bags and must-have footwear like sturdy ankle boots and novelty sneakers. Sandro bag, $495. us.sandro-paris .com.

Sandro boot, $570

WELCOME SIGHT The future is bright with Louis Vuitton’s latest sunglass collection. In stores this month, it features a wide range of sleek, modern frames. Louis Vuitton sunglasses, $605. 866-VUITTON.

RUNWAY TREND:

NEW ROMANTICS

DAVID HOCKNEY, GARDEN, 2015, 2015, ACRYLIC ON CANVAS, 48 x 72 IN © DAVID HOCKNEY, PHOTO: RICHARD SCHMIDT. KUSAMA: COURTESY OF THE ARTIST © YAYOI KUSAMA. RUNWAY: DAN & CORINA LECCA. BOOK: COURTESY KNOPF. ACCESSORIES: COURTESY THE DESIGNERS

For spring, designers were feeling the love, sending out a parade of dreamy gowns that evoked amour. With charming heart embellishments at Dior, sweeping red silk at Ralph Lauren, and slinky negligees at Chanel, it’s nearly impossible to pick just one valentine this year.

LAUREN’S

BAG

To celebrate the house’s 50th anniversary, Bottega Veneta tapped its archives for the Lauren 1980, a woven clutch originally carried by Lauren Hutton in 1980’s American Gigolo and reimagined in the aptly named hue Gigolo Red. n

Ralph Lauren

Chanel

Lauren Hutton (right) with Gigi Hadid

Bottega Veneta bag, $2,150. 800-8456790.


HOROSCOPE

Your

AquArius JANUARY 21–FEBRUARY 19

caPricorn

You’ll surprise everyone—yourself DECEMBER 22–JANUARY 20 You may have to devise included—when a a strategy for financial or journey, study venture, agittarius business matters, but there’s or sudden revelation one person who would NOVEMBER 23–DECEMBER 21 never stand by and watch seizes your imagination. In early February, love, you make mistakes. Be or at least a flirtation, will Be sure to do some ready to hear a candid— brighten winter days and advance planning. and valuable—account. nights. Perhaps you’ll at last MOTTO OF THE MOTTO OF THE realize that the lighter side MONTH: Look at life of life has enormous appeal MONTH: Love your and that you don’t have to with the wonder of a child. neighbor but don’t take work harder than everyone else. MOTTO OF THE down the fence.

s

Pisces

FEBRUARY 20–MARCH 20

Work or other responsibilities may demand a rethink this month. So too will the way in which you take care of yourself. You need to strike a better balance all around and not be governed by routines imposed on you. MOTTO OF THE MONTH: Never let defeat have the last word.

MONTH: Imagination is intelligence having fun.

A phase that forced you to take life very seriously will finally come to an end. It will be a good time to experience the people, places, and situations that can help you adopt a lighter outlook. MOTTO OF THE MONTH: One small cloud cannot conceal a sky full of stars.

scorPio

taurus

Initially you may feel daunted by developments involving loved ones, but eventually you’ll welcome them as a way to reinvigorate certain aspects of your life.The unknown can be scary, but it can offer great excitement. MOTTO OF THE MONTH: Promise little and do a lot.

You may encounter delays in early February, when a project is running behind schedule. Don’t allow disappointment to overwhelm you; you’ll just have to work harder than you thought. MOTTO OF THE MONTH: Hold on tight to what you trust, not what you fear.

OCTOBER 24–NOVEMBER 22

APRIL 21–MAY 21

Libra

gemini

You’ll have to grit your teeth as you’re compelled to leave—albeit temporarily— something that brings you joy. Accept that you must commit to a situation not of your choosing.The sooner you start, the sooner you’ll finish. MOTTO OF THE MONTH: Set the saddle on the right horse.

MAY 22–JUNE 21

Dior clutch, $2,200. 800-929DIOR.

Virgo

AUGUST 24–SEPTEMBER 23

Try as you might to thrash out the topics that create friction between you and someone special, you’ll continue to have differences of opinion. It needn’t cause lasting damage; at month’s end you’ll both have clarity. MOTTO OF THE MONTH: Second thoughts are often best.

Leo

JULY 24–AUGUST 23

A tricky discussion with a loved one can’t be delayed any longer. Use it as an incentive to highlight the positive aspects of your relationship while also identifying the problems. MOTTO OF THE MONTH: Only anger should be put off until tomorrow.

cancer

JUNE 22–JULY 23

Others may not recognize the value of an opportunity that presents itself, but you’ll see it as a chance not to be missed. Even if they try to discourage you, forge ahead. MOTTO OF THE MONTH: Keep your words soft and sweet in case you have to eat them.

FEBRUARY PREDICTIONS BY PETER WATSON FOR YOUR DAILY HOROSCOPE, GO TO BAZAAR.COM/HOROSCOPES

Although duties or other commitments mustn’t dominate entirely, you’ll find it hard to abandon them.You’ll have to reach a compromise so that you’re no longer pushing yourself to unreasonable limits. MOTTO OF THE MONTH: Confidence is a plant of slow growth.

COURTESY DIOR

SEPTEMBER 24–OCTOBER 23

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aries

MARCH 21–APRIL 20


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SHOP the RUNWAY SHOP THE BEST OF THE SEASON ON SHOPBAZAAR.COM

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FAVOR THE BOLD

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If spring 2017 had a theme song, it would be “All Things Bright and Beautiful.” By way of brands like Proenza Schouler, Chloé, and Carven, the season favors bold color-blocked separates, and a sporty take on stripes and polka dots that feels utterly modern. Sing along.

STYLIST’S TIP Wear spring pieces now by layering over a bodysuit. 13

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1. HARRIS WHARF LONDON jacket, $625 2. ALEXANDER WANG earrings, $395 3. 3.1 PHILLIP LIM pants, $595 4. COURRÈGES bodysuit, $345 5. ADAM LIPPES sweater, $450 6. COURRÈGES sunglasses, $325 7. PROENZA SCHOULER dress (similar style), $2,250 8. CHLOÉ dress, $4,310 9. CARVEN skirt, $490 10. SACAI top, $570 11. GABRIELA HEARST skirt, $1,395 12. PIERRE HARDY sandal, $695 13. DANSKIN bodysuit, $24 14. OFF-WHITE C/O VIRGIL ABLOH bag, $950

BUY THESE PIECES AND MORE ON ShopBAZAAR.com

BAG, EARRINGS, PANTS, SKIRT, SWEATER, AND TOP: KEVIN SWEENEY/STUDIO D. BODYSUITS AND JACKET: STUART TYSON/STUDIO D. SANDAL AND SUNGLASSES: COURTESY OF THE DESIGNERS. STYLING: JESSIE LIEBMAN AND ANITA SALERNO. RUNWAY IMAGES: IMAXTREE.

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ISABEL MARANT

Diane von Furstenberg skirt, $698. dvf.com.

at Every Age

Zadig & Voltaire jacket, $698. zadig-etvoltaire.com.

Golden Goose Deluxe Brand dress, $790. goldengoose deluxebrand.com.

STYLIST’S TIP Balance a sequined piece with a simple top.

NYDJ shirt, $98. nydj.com. Patek Philippe watch, $13,000. Patek Philippe Boutique at Tiffany & Co., NYC; 212-605-4036.

Clarins Ombre Iridescente eye shadow in Silver Grey, $25. clarins.com.

30s

Maje dress, $325. maje.com.

Chanel Long-Lasting Eyeliner in Noir Pétrole, $33. chanel.com.

Phillip Gavriel necklace, $3,000. phillipgavriel.com.

Vahan Jewelry necklace, $565. 800365-6101.

Let silver sparkle elevate your look. ➤ Step into spring with flirty florals. Jimmy Choo

Olivia Palermo

Giorgio Armani shoe, $1,195. armani.com.

BAZAAR LOVES

20s

Harry Winston ring, $6,300. 212-3991000.

minaudière, $2,595. jimmychoo .com.

Imaan Hammam

Golden Goose Deluxe Brand shoe. 212-431-3300. Sandro skirt, $570. us.sandroparis.com.

Tamara Comolli earrings, $2,200. 561-6593700.

Pandora Jewelry ring, $285. pandora.net.

= BUY ON SHOPBAZAAR.COM

Vince Camuto top, $69. vincecamuto .com.

Longchamp dress, $680. longchamp.com.

Tod’s bag, $1,345. 212-6445945.

GIORGIO ARMANI

FROM TOP: MARC PIASECKI/WIREIMAGE; MELODIE JENG/GETTY IMAGES. RUNWAY: DAN & CORINA LECCA. STILL LIFE: DON PENNY, RICHARD MAJCHRZAK, JEFFREY WESTBROOK, AND KEVIN SWEENEY/STUDIO D. ACCESSORIES, 20s SKIRT, AND 30s DRESS: COURTESY. STYLING: ANNE WLAYSEWSKI, ANITA SALERNO, JESSIE LIEBMAN, AND MIAKO KATOH

STYLIST’S TIP A printed blouse updates denim staples.

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Bally jacket, $1,795. 212-7519082.

David Yurman ring, $495. davidyurman .com.

STYLIST’S TIP Invest in a streamlined candy-colored jacket. Jimmy Choo shoe, $750. jimmychoo .com.

Fabiana Filippi jacket, $965. fabianafilippi .com. Tammy Kohl for Takohl Gallery of Jewels earrings, $185. 800-480-6999.

Judith Ripka Ltd. necklace, $275. judithripka .com.

Clinique Crayola Chubby Stick in Pink Sherbet, $17. clinique.com. Cartier watch, $12,300. 800CARTIER.

Ermanno Scervino blouse, $1,635. 305-8665996.

Le Vian bag, $1,995. levian .com.

40s

Consider blush pink a wardrobe neutral.

50s

Find your bliss in shades of bohemian blue.

Tibi dress, $650. shop BAZAAR .com.

OPI Infinite Shine GelLacquer in No Stopping Zone, $12.50. opi.com.

Aquatalia shoe, $475. aquatalia .com.

STYLIST’S TIP A mermaid-style skirt will take you from day to night.

Le Vian earrings, $748. 877-2-LEVIAN.

Ippolita necklace, $11,500. Neiman Marcus; 888-888-4757.

BAZAAR LOVES

CHANEL

Kate Spade New York dress, $448. katespade .com.

Monica Rich Kosann locket. monicarich kosann.com.

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Chloé top, $1,395. shopBAZAAR .com.

Polo Ralph Lauren bag, $428. ralphlauren .com.

Altuzarra skirt, $9,500. Barneys New York, NYC; 212-826-8900.

Talbots top, $79.50. talbots.com.

Kabana ring, $1,370. kabana.com.

Natalie Massenet

= BUY ON SHOPBAZAAR.COM

THIS SPREAD, FROM LEFT: WOWCELEBRITYTV/BAUER-GRIFFIN/GC IMAGES/GETTY IMAGES; DAVID M. BENETT/DAVE BENETT/GETTY IMAGES, CRAIG BARRITT/GETTY IMAGES, MIKE WINDLE/GETTY IMAGES. RUNWAY: DAN & CORINA LECCA. STILL LIFE: DON PENNY, KEVIN SWEENEY, RICHARD MAJCHRZAK, JON PATERSON, AND JEFFREY WESTBROOK/STUDIO D. JEWELRY (EXCLUDING 40s AND 50s NECKLACES), WATCHES, SHOES (EXCLUDING 40s), AND 40s BAG: COURTESY. STYLING: ANNE WLAYSEWSKI, SABRINA GRANDE, JESSIE LIEBMAN, AND ANITA SALERNO

Amber Valletta

MICHAEL KORS

FABULOUS at Every Age


Karl Lagerfeld Paris sweater, $79.50. lordand taylor.com.

STYLIST’S TIP Dress down a midiskirt with black ankle boots.

Loewe pouch, $990. loewe.com.

BAZAAR LOVES

Pat Cleveland

Escada skirt, $425. 212-7552200.

Lagos ring, $200. lagos.com.

60s

Tacori earrings, $1,760. tacori.com.

Turn up the heat in vibrant red hues.

AGL sandal, $419. agl.com. Moschino Couture cardigan blouse, $850. 212-2268300.

AG shirt, $298. agjeans .com.

JaegerLeCoultre watch. 646-8284328.

RALPH LAUREN

Estée Lauder Pure Color Envy Sculpting Lipstick in Vengeful Red, $32. esteelauder .com.

Nancy Gonzalez clutch, $2,350. Bergdorf Goodman; 888-774-2424.

70+

John Hardy necklace, $995. johnhardy .com.

Giorgio Armani pants, $1,395. armani .com.

Mix blackand-white suiting with tailored separates. n

Marco Bicego necklace, $14,360. Neiman Marcus; 888888-4757.

Stella McCartney skirt, $925. shopBAZAAR .com.

Maybelline New York Colossal Big Shot Mascara, $8.49. maybelline.com.

Camper boot, $220. camper.com.

BOTTEGA VENETA

STYLIST’S TIP Striped pants are a cool alternative to basic black. Lisette L Montréal jacket, $287. lisettel.com.

1. State pants, $99. Nordstrom; 800-695-8000.

Simon G Jewelry ring, $4,070. simongjewelry .com. Helen Mirren

Effy Jewelry earrings, $2,745. 877-ASK-EFFY. SEE WHERE TO BUY FOR SHOPPING DETAILS


BUZZ P RO MOT IO N

The

ELEGANT ENGAGEMENT

Tacori celebrated the launch of its latest jewelry collection at its annual Club Tacori event, with a night under the famous fig tree at the Fairmont Resort in Santa Monica. Guests toasted the new pieces while listening to the nostalgic music of The Brenna Whitaker Little Big Band. Visit tacori.com.

The Brenna Whitaker Little Big Band performs

FOOD FOR THOUGHT

Clockwise from top left: Actresses Olivia Wilde and Molly Howard show off their new jackets; The Wing co-founder Audrey Gelman; Bazaar.com’s Senior Fashion Editor Christina Rutherford, jewelry designer Jennifer Fisher, BAZAAR’s Executive Accessories Editor Amanda Alagem, and Bazaar.com’s Fashion & Features Editor Kerry Pieri

WING WOMEN

On November 1, 2016, Harper’s BAZAAR, AG, and The Wing—a new members-only workspace and social club for women on their way—celebrated BAZAAR’s November Daring Issue, paying tribute to the female trailblazers who dare to make their indelible mark on the world. BAZAAR’s Fashion Market & Accessories Director Nicole Fritton, Beauty Director Alexandra Parnass, and The Wing co-founder Audrey Gelman hosted the cocktail party, which was attended by a mix of change-makers and creative women. Armed with iron-on patches, enamel pins, and buttons with spirited, female-focused messages and images, guests were invited to customize their very own AG premium denim jacket, courtesy of the brand.

BelGioioso’s master cheesemakers present their new artisanal cheese boutique, La Bottega di BelGioioso, a unique and enticing cheeseboard collection handmade with passion and hand selected with experience. Visit savorlabottega.com.

S P O NS OR ED

Noëlle’s Must-Haves Merchandising Editor Noëlle Tota on her secret to sleek and chic hair

Visit the-wing.com and agjeans.com.

HIGH SHINE

A PIERCING PARTY

On September 15, 2016, guests went to Velvet Room, Ludlow House, for ear piercings courtesy of renowned NYC piercing studio The End Is Near, with a complimentary platinum stud custom designed by Simon G. Jewelry. The fun didn’t end there: Guests received manicures by nail art atelier Vanity Projects and hair braiding by Glamsquad hairstylists. Visit simongjewelry.com. BAZAAR Merchandising Editor and Associate Director of Integrated Marketing, Dana Mendelowitz shows off her new piercing, Simon G. Jewelry, and braid.

BAZAARTHEBUZZ.COM/MUST-SEE

FACEBOOK.COM/HARPERSBAZAAR

”A good hair day can make or break your look. To keep my hair—and highlights—looking brilliant and healthy, I rely on L’Oréal EverPure Moisture Shampoo and Conditioner. The sulfate-free, gentle formula retains my locks’ natural shine while combating the dryness that comes with color treatment. For your own vibrant and moisturized look, try all the products in the EverPure Collection.” Visit lorealparisusa.com/everpure.

@HARPERSBAZAARUS

@HARPERSBAZAARUS


ALESSANDRO ZENO/IMAXTREE

RUNWAY REPORT Spring’s best hair and makeup trends are a blend of simplicity and glamour. By Anne-Marie Guarnieri

The modern, five-minute face is a bright red lip and a flawless, shine-free complexion. At Giambattista Valli, makeup artist Val Garland used a velvety lipstick—M.A.C. Retro Matte Liquid Lipcolour in Feels So Grand ($21)—for a pretty, youthful look. We also like Maybelline New York Color Sensational Vivid Matte Liquid lip color in Rebel Red ($7.99). ➤

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Runway Report BOY BROWS

LIPS To keep vibrant lip color looking neat, Garland recommends applying a tiny amount to the center of your lips, using a lip brush to blend it out, and blotting away any excess. “These formulas are highly pigmented,” she says. “The brush gives you better control.”

Boss

Lancôme Sourcils Styler Brow Gel, $26.50

Anastasia Beverly Hills Brow Definer, $23

Dolce & Gabbana Classic Cream Lipstick in Iconic, $36

Urban Decay Vice Lipstick in Doubt, $17

Estée Lauder Pure Color Envy Hi-Lustre Light Sculpting Lipstick in Hot Chills, $32

L’Oréal Paris Infallible Pro-Matte Gloss in Shanghai Scarlet, $9.99

Chanel Dolce & Gabbana

Valentino

Dior

Adam Selman

Emporio Armani

INTRICATE BRAIDS A plaited style requires prep to remain intact. To get extra grip for the braids he created for Dior and Valentino, hairstylist Guido raked Redken Braid Aid 03 Braid Defining Lotion ($25) through clean, dry strands. “It gives your fingers traction and adds firmness to the hair to keep it in place,” he says.

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Guerlain Météorites Happy Glow Blush, $54

PINK

No7 Powder Blusher in Rose Blossom, $12.99

A cheery cheek is a must this season. Dust a lively pink shade (peachy for lighter skin tones, rosy for deeper ones) along your cheekbones. Opt for a powder formula; it gives a more finished look than a cream blush. ➤

BLUSH

Chanel Joues Contraste Powder Blush in Hyperfresh, $45

BACKSTAGE AND RUNWAY: SEAN CUNNINGHAM AND JASON LLOYD-EVANS. DOLCE & GABBANA: DAN & CORINA LECCA. DIOR: ALESSANDRO ZENO/IMAXTREE. VALENTINO: COURTESY VALENTINO. STILL LIFE: JEFFREY WESTBROOK/STUDIO D. BROW DEFINER: COURTESY

BOLD

Brushed up and full—not heavy and square—is the shape for right now, says Boss makeup artist Pat McGrath. Add density where needed with a brow pencil, then brush and set with a gel.


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Runway Report

Versace

The new fringe is all about lightness and softness, says Guido. “It’s very rock ’n’ roll.” Keep hair in place with an anti-frizz hairspray. We like Tresemmé Climate Control Finishing Spray ($5.59).

Prabal Gurung

Morgan Taylor Professional Nail Lacquer in Glitter & Gold, $9

Rodarte Altuzarra

Nars Kohliner in Minorque, $25

Bobbi Brown Long-Wear Gel Eyeliner in Black Ink, $26

PRETTY WAVES

For natural texture, apply curl cream— like Moroccanoil Curl Defining Cream ($34)—to damp hair, then air-dry. Add some bends to straight hair with a curling iron, and shake out the curls for a cooler feel, says hairstylist Damien Bossinot, who created the style at Isabel Marant.

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SEXY, SMUDGY

EYELINER

GLITTERY OVAL NAILS

Glitter looked high-tech and strangely elegant outlining buff nails at Rodarte. Nail pro Tracylee Percival suggests using a striping or detail brush.

Prada

Makeup artist Tom Pecheux describes this look as “naughty and full of joy.” We say it’s eternally chic. Trace a black pencil on your water lines, then sweep a velvety cream formula along lash lines for a smoky effect. Soften with a Q-tip.

Sonia Rykiel

Isabel Marant

SMOOTH SIDE PART This simple hairstyle requires little effort, says Guido. Make the part as high or as low as you prefer, then flatten your hair using a large bristle brush. Subdue flyaways with a pump of Pantene Pro-V Smooth Frizz Fixing Serum ($4.99). n

SEE WHERE TO BUY FOR SHOPPING DETAILS

BACKSTAGE: SEAN CUNNINGHAM AND JASON LLOYD-EVANS. VERSACE: MATTEO VALLE/IMAXTREE. RODARTE: COURTESY MORGAN TAYLOR LACQUER. STILL LIFE: JEFFREY WESTBROOK/STUDIO D. BOBBI BROWN EYELINER: COURTESY

PIECEY BANGS Mugler


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Stacy Martin wears clothing and accessories throughout, Miu Miu. Earrings, Cartier.


ON T HE CONTRARY A moment with Stacy Martin, the face of Miu Miu L’Eau Bleue

BY CARINE ROITFELD P H O T O G R A P H S B Y K AT J A M AY E R

As soon as the camera starts flashing, the French-English actress Stacy Martin contorts herself into a series of uncomfortable-looking poses in front of a billowing parachute. Martin, the face of Miu Miu fragrance, is trying to help the photographer get the perfect shot. “You never know what you’ll do when you have a huge parachute blowing behind you,” she says, laughing about “getting into character” on this shoot introducing Miu Miu’s happy new scent, L’Eau Bleue. “You have to make shapes that will tell a story, which is completely different from the way we communicate in film.” Martin is no stranger to storytelling. Following her 2013 breakout role in Lars von Trier’s controversial Nymphomaniac, she became the face of Miu Miu’s firstever scent. In September 2015, the debut Miu Miu Eau de Parfum campaign featured Martin as a retro, cat-like beauty alongside the bottled lily-of-the-valley-and-Akigalawood blend. For L’Eau Bleue, a fresher, greener iteration of the original (think earthy notes blended with honeysuckle and fresh flowers) out this month, Martin’s reprise has her acting out a lighter, dewier tribute to mornings during springtime. “L’Eau Bleue feels a little more peppy,” she says. “It’s like when the season changes, so do all of the smells around you. There’s something that surrounds you. Like wearing a fragrance, it can change you.” The exterior of the new bottle is a near replica of its predecessor’s, but this time the pillowed-glass body—a nod to the house’s signature matelassé handbags—is translucent blue. (As with the original, the vintage-inspired cap, topped with a pastel-yellow disk, is a modernized take on the stoppers women once used to apply perfume to their necks.) Both fragrances are meant to represent the many facets of the Miu Miu woman: She’s fun but serious. She’s cultured but not pretentious. She’s timeless—maybe even ageless. She’ll be able to pull off a pair of bejeweled heels when she’s 80. And, above all, she’s nonconformist but

not eccentric. “It’s the idea that you can be very girly and strong at the same time, and there’s a freedom within the woman,” Martin says. These genre-defying codes are what have always defined the world of Miu Miu, the fashion line Miuccia Prada launched in 1993 as a younger, more playful companion to her namesake brand. And most, if not all, of them apply to Martin herself. In person, she’s reserved but talkative, awkward but poised, modest but self-assured. You instantly get the sense that there is a lot more she wants to talk about than her beauty secrets. “I find it infuriating when someone criticizes me for working in the fashion space. Why is that a problem? Why can’t we like fashion and also have an important career?” Martin wonders. “You can have style, and that shouldn’t negate that you believe in women’s equality. You can be feminine and fashionable by being yourself, instead of what women and girls are expected to be. Miu Miu represents that energy.” After some time off to find the right scripts, Martin will be bringing her own delightful blend of contradictions back to the big screen very soon. In Redoubtable, Michel Hazanavicius’s upcoming comedic biopic about JeanLuc Godard, she plays the actress and writer Anne Wiazemsky, who married the 36-year-old New Wave filmmaker when she was only 20. Martin has the lead role alongside Nat Wolff in Jess Manafort’s indie thriller Rosy, and has been cast in Kirsten Dunst’s feature-film directorial debut, The Bell Jar, with Dakota Fanning, which starts shooting this year. “You have to find your own way of working in this industry, and for me, Miu Miu has been a big part of that,” Martin explains. “It has to feel like me.” She doesn’t want to let her guard down long enough to show us exactly who that is, but it’s appropriate for a Miu Miu woman to leave an air of mystery. n

T E X T B Y R AY S I E G E L


Bracelet, Cartier.


Necklace, Tiffany & Co. See Where to Buy for shopping details. Sittings editor: Ben Perreira; sittings assistant: Ron Hartleben; hair: Akki; makeup: Fulvia Farolfi for Chanel; manicure: Mei Kawajiri; production: Evelien Joos; on-set production: Cristina Gabriele; set design: Bette Adams for Mary Howard Studio; art direction: Jim Kaemmerling.


NEW&NOW

THE BEST OF WHAT’S IN STORE ON SHOPBAZAAR.COM LA DOUBLEJ top, $385, and skirt, $518 (left), and dress, $564 (below)

SACAI

SACAI bags, $1,190–$1,685

BAGS: STUART TYSON/STUDIO D. DRESS AND SHOES: KEVIN SWEENEY/STUDIO D. STYLING: JESSIE LIEBMAN AND ANITA SALERNO. STREET-STYLE IMAGE: CHRISTIAN VIERIG/GETTY IMAGES. HEAD SHOT: COURTESY OF MARC FISHER LTD.

The cult Japanese label founded by Chitose Abe, launches handbags in collaboration with accessories designer Katie Hillier. Some things are worth the wait. Case in point: Sacai’s bags—the first since the label was founded in 1999. “I wanted to create a bag that innovated and was different from what’s available,” says Abe. After Abe was introduced to Hillier, who helped create It bags for the likes of Victoria Beckham, the pair set out to capture Sacai’s unique perspective on luxury—“humor, ease, timelessness, and authenticity”—and the results are in the bags.

MARC FISHER LTD shoes, $170 each

MARC FISHER “Shoes are in my blood,” says Marc Fisher Design Director Amanda Fisher, who watched her father and grandfather build the business. In her newly minted role, Fisher looks to the past for inspiration while delivering pieces that are utterly modern.

“Fancya and Ragina are two of my favorite styles in the spring collection. The Ragina mule redefines effortless chic; it is the one I knew we needed to include.” AMANDA FISHER, DESIGN DIRECTOR, MARC FISHER

=BUY ON ShopBAZAAR.com BAZAAR.com BAZAAR. com

J.J. Martin

LA DOUBLEJ Warning: When wearing La DoubleJ, be prepared to be stopped on the street. “These are not complicated, brooding clothes. They are simply meant to bring you joy. They are also traffic-stopping,” says founder J.J. Martin. Based in Milan, Italy, Martin’s label makes new clothes with vintage patterns from the Mantero silk archive in Lake Como. Bellissima!


LAPERLA.COM


LAPERLA.COM


LAPERLA.COM


Rihanna in Dior Haute Couture

Alicia Vikander

Sofia Coppola

Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge

MOST PASCAL LE SEGRETAIN, VIVIAN FERNANDEZ, JACOPO RAULE/GETTY. DANNY MARTINDALE/GC IMAGES/GETTY. GREGG DeGUIRE AND MIKE MARSLAND/WIREIMAGE. ANTONIO DE MORAES BARROS FILHO/FILMMAGIC

FASHIONABLE

WOMEN

The international editors of Harper’s Bazaar select the best-dressed women in the world Alexa Chung

Liu Wen

LilyRose Depp

Emma Stone in Giorgio Armani Privé

127


Sarah Jessica Parker

Poppy Delevingne Ciara

Asia Chow

Erin Foster Sienna Miller

Dree Hemingway FKA twigs

Jeanne Damas

Nicole Richie

Mica Arganaraz Chloë Sevigny

THE COOL GIRLS With a knack for quirky ensembles that still look effortlessly polished, these women definitely have the It factor.

Sara Foster

Bianca Brandolini d’Adda

THIS SPREAD: ANTHONY HARVEY, ANGELA WEISS, DONATO SARDELLA, PASCAL LE SEGRETAIN, VITTORIO ZUNINO CELOTTO, ALBERTO E. RODRIGUEZ, CINDY ORD, IMEH AKPANUDOSEN, LARRY BUSACCA, STEFANIE KEENAN, VATICAN POOL, AND DAVID M. BENETT/GETTY. GONZALO MARROQUIN/PATRICK McMULLAN/ GETTY. JASON MERRITT, PAUL ZIMMERMAN, PIERRE SUU, LALO YASKY, MICHEL DUFOUR, GEORGE PIMENTEL, CHARLEY GALLAY, LEIGH VOGEL, AND GARY GERSHOFF/WIREIMAGE. AXELLE/BAUER-GRIFFIN/ FILMMAGIC. MONICA SCHIPPER, GILBERT CARRASQUILLO, AND JASON LaVERIS/FILMMAGIC

Most

FASHIONABLE

Kate Bosworth


Janelle Monáe

China Chow

Linda Ramone

RED CARPET RULE BREAKERS

Diane Kruger

CL

Feathers, sequins, denim, chain mail— anything is fair game for this crew of avant-garde dressers and forward thinkers, showing that sometimes a dose of daring is the best accessory. When they hit the carpet, expect the unexpected. ➤

Solange Knowles

HIGH SOCIETY A lesson in looking chic, whether for a royal gala or a meeting with world leaders.

Juliana Awada Charlotte Casiraghi

Michelle Obama

Queen Rania Al Abdullah

Lee Radziwill

Sheikha Moza bint Nasser

Nicky Rothschild

Kristen Stewart in a Chanel top


Amber Valletta

Lily Aldridge

130 Kate Moss

Miranda Kerr in Louis Vuitton

Cindy Crawford

Rose HuntingtonWhiteley in Gucci

THE

THIS SPREAD: DAVID M. BENETT, MOSES NG, DIMITRIOS KAMBOURIS, AND JULIEN HEKIMIAN/GETTY. MIKE MARSLAND, SAMIR HUSSEIN, GARY GERSHOFF, DON ARNOLD, AND NICHOLAS HUNT/WIREIMAGE. JASON LaVERIS AND JON KOPALOFF/FILMMAGIC

Most

FASHIONABLE


Karen Elson

Irina Shayk

Christy Turlington in Chanel

Alessandra Ambrosio

Linda Evangelista

SUPERS

Stella Tennant

Naomi Campbell in Hilfiger Collection

The world’s top models look just as good off the runway as they do on it. The ultimate fashion chameleons, they’re capable of pulling off disco glamour, demure femininity, or futuristic frills. ➤


FASHIONABLE

Most

Kim Kardashian West in Lan Yu Couture

Gigi Hadid in Atelier Versace

Cara Delevingne in Elie Saab

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Suki Waterhouse in Dolce & Gabbana


THIS SPREAD: ANDREAS RENTZ, JULIAN PARKER, BEN GABBE, AND NICHOLAS HUNT/GETTY. VENTURELLI, STEVE GRANITZ, MARC PIASECKI, KEVIN MAZUR, AND GILBERT CARRASQUILLO/WIREIMAGE. D DIPASUPIL/FILMMAGIC

Taylor Hill

Kaia Gerber

MODERN

MEGA STARS The style-setters of the Instagram era all have two things in common: They’re everywhere, and they know how to turn heads. Whether they're baring some skin or dressed in head-to-toe sequins, flashbulbs are sure to explode. ➤

Kendall Jenner in a La Perla bra

Emily Ratajkowski

Georgia May Jagger

Bella Hadid in Dior

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Selena Gomez

134 Taylor Swift

ONES TO WATCH They may be new to the style scene, but what they lack in experience they more than make up for with cutting-edge sartorial choices.

Nicola Peltz

Kiko Mizuhara Willow Smith

THIS SPREAD: LARRY BUSACCA, RINDOFF/LE SEGRETAIN, MELODIE JENG, DIMITRIOS KAMBOURIS, MONICA SCHIPPER, LUCA V. TEUCHMANN, AND MICHAEL TRAN/GETTY. SEAN ZANNI/PATRICK McMULLAN/GETTY. AXELLE/BAUER-GRIFFIN/FILMMAGIC. NANCY RIVERA/BAUER-GRIFFIN/GC IMAGES/GETTY. ALBERTO E. RODRIGUEZ, GEORGE PIMENTEL, AND KARWAI TANG/WIREIMAGE. JASON LaVERIS AND GABRIEL OLSEN/FILMMAGIC

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FASHIONABLE Zendaya in Michael Kors

Lady Gaga


Jennifer Lopez

Adele

Gwen Stefani

MUSIC POWERHOUSES Madonna

It should come as no surprise that pop icons are also masters of personal style, whether it’s with glamorous sex appeal or rock ’n’ roll edginess. And with a penchant for unpredictability, these songstresses keep fashion fresh. ➤

Chloë Grace Moretz

Riley Keough

Haley Bennett

Beyoncé in Givenchy Haute Couture


Marion Cotillard

Michelle Williams in Louis Vuitton

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THE MOVIE

Rie Miyazawa Fan Bingbing

Reese Witherspoon Gwyneth Paltrow

Jessica Alba

Scarlett Johansson

THIS SPREAD: ATUSUSHI TOMURA, TODD WILLIAMSON, GISELA SCHOBER, JOHN SHEARER, DAVID M. BENETT, AND VCG/GETTY. VALERIE MACON/AFP/GETTY. AXELLE/BAUER-GRIFFIN/ FILMMAGIC. VENTURELLI, AMANDA EDWARDS, KARWAI TANG, AND DOMINIQUE CHARRIAU/WIREIMAGE. JON KOPALOFF AND STEVE MACK/FILMMAGIC

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Charlize Theron in Dior

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STARS

Jessica Biel

The road to Oscar gold is paved with a glorious rainbow of gowns. Tinseltown’s finest are proof that true style comes in all colors, from fiery crimson to canary yellow and every hue in between. ➤

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STARS

Kerry Washington

Emma Watson

The biggest names in Hollywood are not ones to shy away from a little shine. These leading ladies make the world just a bit glitzier, be it with crystal embroidery or full-bodied sequins. ➤

Julianne Moore in Givenchy Haute Couture

Jennifer Aniston

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Cameron Diaz

Drew Barrymore

Natalie Portman


THIS SPREAD: GISELA SCHOBER, GILBERT CARRASQUILLO, ERNESTO RUSCIO/GETTY. MIKE MARSLAND, JEFFREY MAYER, ROB KIM, MATTHIAS NAVEYEK, AMANDA EDWARDS, DARREN GERRISH, DAN MacMEDAN, AND TAYLOR HILL/WIREIMAGE. JON KOPALOFF, MICHAEL TRAN, D DIPASUPIL, AND TONY BARSON/FILMMAGIC

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Rooney Mara Jennifer Lawrence

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Emilia Clarke

Priyanka Chopra

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THE CREATIVES Art, in its many iterations, runs through their veins—and so does inherent style.

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Jacqui Getty

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Brie Larson

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THE NEW GUARD

THIS SPREAD: PIERRE SUU, ALBERTO E. RODRIGUEZ, STEFANIE KEENAN, FRAZER HARRISON, KEVIN MAZUR, JAMIE McCARTHY, KOKI NAGAHAMA, AND JEMAL COUNTESS/GETTY. GONZALO MARROQUIN/PATRICK McMULLAN/GETTY. GEORGE PIMENTEL, GARY GERSHOFF, MIKE MARSLAND, GREGG DeGUIRE, STEVE GRANITZ, RABBANI AND SOLIMENE PHOTOGRAPHY/WIREIMAGE. MONICA SCHIPPER, JASON LaVERIS, TAYLOR HILL, AND ANTHONY HARVEY/FILMMAGIC. BILLY FARRELL/BFA/REX/SHUTTERSTOCK

Dakota Fanning

It doesn’t matter if they’re riding on a fire-breathing dragon in a prestigious TV drama or playing a psychotic supervillain in a major Hollywood blockbuster—the most in-demand actresses always turn it out when it comes to the red carpet. What’s not to love about a fresh face who isn’t afraid to try out the latest trend, whether it’s cascading ruffles, a sculpted corset, or a gilded body chain? ➤

THE CHANGE MAKERS Do-gooders who look just as good outside the office.

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Elle Fanning in Valentino Haute Couture Natalia Vodianova

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INDUSTRY

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MAVENS

When these women aren’t running some of the most successful businesses in fashion, they’re making their mark with personal style in chic noir looks—and a dash of stylish accessories for good measure. n

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Alison Loehnis

Nasiba Adilova

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THIS SPREAD: STEFANIE KEENAN, DAVID M. BENETT, DONATO SARDELLA, MARK SAGLIOCCO, DOMINIQUE CHARRIAU, JEFF SPICER, ROBIN MARCHANT/GETTY. JAMIE McCARTHY, JIM SPELLMAN/WIREIMAGE. AXELLE/BAUER-GRIFFIN/FILMMAGIC. DAVID X PRUTTING AND MATTEO PRANDONI/BFA/REX/SHUTTERSTOCK

Eva Chen

Marigay McKee


Though they may not be included in the list, the women behind the most fashionable have eternal style all their own: THE DESIGNERS The visionaries who create the clothes to obsess over. Alberta Ferretti Angela Missoni Ashley and Mary-Kate Olsen, THE ROW Carolina Herrera Clare Waight Keller, CHLOÉ Daniela Villegas Debonnaire von Bismarck Deborah Lloyd, KATE SPADE NEW YORK Donatella Versace Donna Karan Francesca Amfitheatrof, TIFFANY & CO. Gaia Repossi Gela Nash-Taylor and Pamela Skaist-Levy Jenna Lyons, J. CREW

Lauren Santo Domingo

Linda Fargo

Natalie Massenet

Julia Haart, LA PERLA Julie de Libran, SONIA RYKIEL Kate and Laura Mulleavy, RODARTE Kendra Scott Maria Grazia Chiuri, DIOR Miuccia Prada Phoebe Philo, CÉLINE Sandra Choi, JIMMY CHOO Sarah Burton, ALEXANDER McQUEEN Stella McCartney Tory Burch Vera Wang Veronica Etro Victoire de Castellane Victoria Beckham

THE STYLISTS Celebrities’ secret weapon to looking good for every occasion.

Olivia Palermo

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Miroslava Duma

Cristina Ehrlich Elizabeth Saltzman Elizabeth Stewart Erin Walsh Gaelle Paul Jeanann Williams Jessica Paster Jill Lincoln and Jordan Johnson Karla Welch Kate Young Leslie Fremar Mariel Haenn Marni Senofonte Micaela Erlanger Monica Rose Petra Flannery Rachel Zoe Samantha McMillen Tara Swennen


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Madonna’s nod to glamour past kicks off a thoroughly modern season

Ray of light. Gown, Alberta Ferretti. Necklace, Erickson Beamon. Headband (worn as bracelet), New York Vintage. Bracelet (bottom), Madonna’s own. Fashion editor: Arianne Phillips Photograph by Luigi & Iango


Bedtime stories. Gown, Alberta Ferretti. Necklace, Erickson Beamon. Rings (from left): Yeprem, Gucci, Sylva & Cie, and House of Emmanuele. Headband (worn as bracelet), New York Vintage. Garter belt, Carine Gilson. Spike bracelets and stockings, Madonna’s own. FASHION EDITOR: Arianne Phillips


M A D O N N A Photographs by Luigi & Iango


The pop icon on election-night prayers, aging, and bad wine. By Roxane Gay

M

adonna has no patience for bad wine. I learned this while sitting in a well-appointed living room at her New York City home, with Nina Simone playing softly in the background. I must tell you, Madonna’s house smells amazing—something delicious, maybe roasted chicken, was cooking in a kitchen elsewhere in the manse, and there was a gentle fragrance in the air, jasmine, perhaps. While I waited for Madonna, her day-to-day manager, her publicist, and I chatted while reclining on gorgeous cream-colored furniture set upon the largest rug I’d ever seen, on top of immaculate black wood floors. On the wall behind me was a black-and-white photograph of a woman perched on the edge of a mussed bed, scantily clad, sucking a large dildo. Of course. Madonna was late, but that didn’t matter because she is Madonna. What is time, really? She was all apologies when she arrived, and we quickly got down to business. She was in the process of planning a fund-raiser at Art Basel in Miami Beach, and like any perfectionist she wanted to taste the wines that could be served. She knelt on the floor as she considered various reds and whites and a rosé—or “summer water,” as she called it. “Roxane,” Madonna said. “You don’t have to wear that dress tonight.…” That’s when I exhaled. This was familiar territory. My name is part of a well-known song or two. I smiled and said, “No, I do not.” At one point she asked me for my opinion on a particularly troublesome wine, handed me her glass, and swore she didn’t have anything contagious. I believed her and took a sip. To be fair, the wine was terrible—it tasted like vinegar—and the year on the bottle said 2016, so it wasn’t really wine yet. It was the suggestion of wine. Madonna is very good at multitasking. While she was considering the wines, she held forth with me, and before long she was done with the bad wine. “Take the mediocre out of here,” she tells Dustin, the strapping young man who served all the wine and apologized for its mediocrity even though that mediocrity was not his fault. “I’ll go broke before I drink bad wine,” she declared, and I was entirely in agreement. I wanted nothing more than for Madonna to offer her opinions on wine for the rest of the evening. Dustin promptly brought us the good wine, served in a crystal decanter. I drank it, and it was, indeed, good. In the days leading up to our conversation, I kept wondering what I could possibly ask Madonna that she hadn’t already been asked. She has been a figure in popular culture for more than 30 years.There was plenty I was curious about. I mean, I grew up on her music. As a good Catholic girl, I was obsessed with “Like a Prayer” and how she blended transubstantiation and eroticism. I listened to The Immaculate Collection nonstop. I coveted her book Sex, which came out just as I turned 18. I’ve been intrigued by her

personal life. I’ve admired her stamina and artistic evolution. But I didn’t want to ask silly questions. I didn’t want to pry even though my job was, of course, to pry. Over the course of an hour, we talked about a great many things, but we started with her upcoming movie project, Loved, an adaptation of Andrew Sean Greer’s novel The Impossible Lives of Greta Wells. On her coffee table, there were binders filled with research for the project—potential settings, costumes, and so on. Madonna is thorough. In fact, she co-wrote the screenplay and will be directing the film. The novel follows the title character as she moves through time and negotiates three different lives she could have lived. The story also focuses on Greta’s relationship with her gay twin brother, Felix, in those different lives. “It touches on a lot of really important topics I’ve always been invested in or championed—fighting for women’s rights, gay rights, civil rights, always fighting for the underdog,” Madonna says. “I’ve always felt oppressed. I know a lot of people would go, ‘Oh, that’s ridiculous for you to say that. You’re a successful white, wealthy pop star,’ but I’ve had the shit kicked out of me for my entire career, and a large part of that is because I’m female and also because I refuse to live a conventional life. I’ve created a very unconventional family. I have lovers who are three decades younger than me. This makes people very uncomfortable. I feel like everything I do makes people feel really uncomfortable. Why does this book appeal to me? Why did I want to adapt it into a screenplay? Because it touches me on so many levels and it deals with so many important topics. Right now, more than ever, it’s an extremely timely story to tell.” ROXANE GAY: As an artist, whether it’s in film or music or writing,

do you think your work is political? MADONNA: Completely. RG: How so? M: Because I’m political. I believe in freedom of expression, I don’t believe in censorship. I believe in equal rights for all people. And I believe women should own their sexuality and sexual expression. I don’t believe there’s a certain age where you can’t say and feel and be who you want to be. All you have to do is look at my career— from my Sex book to the songs I’ve written, kissing a black saint in my “Like a Prayer” video, the themes I explored on my Erotica album. As I get older and I get better at writing and expressing myself, then you get into my American Life era, and I start talking about politics and government and how fucked our country’s politics are, and the illusion of fame and Hollywood and the beautiful people. RG: It’s been almost two weeks since the election. How did you feel in the wake of Donald Trump being elected president of the United States? Were you surprised? M: On election night I was sitting at a table with my agent, who is also one of my very best friends, and we were truly praying. We were praying. She was on her computer. She’s friends with someone who was working on Hillary [Clinton]’s campaign and was getting Continued on page 158

Into the groove. Cape, hair band, and shoes, Gucci. Bodice, La Perla. Earring, Erickson Beamon. Body chain, H. Crowne. Rings, Mordekai by Ken Borochov. Suspender belt, I.D. Sarrieri. Stockings, Maison Close.

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don’t believe there’s a certain age where you can’t say and feel and be who you want to be.”

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Who’s that girl. Cape, Rosamosario. Bodice and briefs, La Perla. Rings, Mordekai by Ken Borochov. Suspender belt, I.D. Sarrieri. Stockings, Maison Close.


Hung up. THIS PAGE: Vintage jacket, Christian Dior c/o the Way We Wore. Bra, Stella McCartney. Waist cincher, Agent Provocateur. Briefs, La Perla. Stockings, Wolford. Garter belt and rosary necklace, Madonna’s own. OPPOSITE PAGE: Dress and shoes, Marc Jacobs. Eye mask, Maison Close. Gloves and ring, Dries Van Noten. Stockings, Wolford.


I

wake up and I go, ‘Wait a second. Donald Trump is the president. It’s not a bad dream. It really happened.’ ”

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Express yourself. Shawl, Gucci. Bra, Stella McCartney. Waist cincher, Agent Provocateur. Briefs, La Perla. Ring, Colette. Stockings, Wolford. Shoes, Miu Miu. Garter belt and bracelets, Madonna’s own.


blow-by-blow reports, and at one point she was like, “It’s not looking good.” It was just like watching a horror show. And then she was reading from the Quran, and I was reading from the Zohar. We were doing everything: lighting candles, meditating, praying, offering our lives to God forever, if only. I went to sleep, and since that night, I wake up every morning and it’s like when you break up with somebody who has really broken your heart. You wake up and for a second you’re just you, and then you go, “Oh, the person I love more than anything has just broken my heart, and I’m devastated and I’m broken and I have nothing. I’m lost.” That’s how I feel every morning. I wake up and I go, “Wait a second. Donald Trump is the president. It’s not a bad dream. It really happened.” It’s like being dumped by a lover and also being stuck in a nightmare. RG: What do we do now? M: I feel like I’m already doing it to a certain degree anyway and have been doing it. But I have to get way more vocal and become a little bit less mysterious. What I find really astonishing is how quiet everybody is in my industry. I mean, nobody in the entertainment business except for maybe a handful of people ever speak out about what’s going on. Nobody takes a political stance or expresses an opinion. RG: Why do you think that is? M: They want to maintain a neutral position so they can maintain their popularity. I mean, if you have an opinion and people disagree with you, you might not get a job. You might be blacklisted. You might have fewer followers on Instagram. There are any number of things that would be detrimental to your career. Everyone’s really afraid. Because it doesn’t affect their daily life yet, no one’s doing anything about it. RG: How do you stay motivated after accomplishing so much? M: Art keeps me alive. I’ve obviously been devastated or heartbroken all my life, since my mother’s death. I’ve had so many challenges throughout my career, however successful people perceive me to be. The only way I’ve been able to survive the betrayal of lovers, family members, and society is to be able to create as an artist. RG: What beyond art gives you that kind of drive to keep doing what you do? M: Wanting to inspire people. Wanting to touch people’s hearts to get them to look at life in a different way. To be a part of evolution, because, for me, it’s either you’re part of creation or you’re part of destruction. It’s inexplicable; it’s like breathing, and I can’t imagine not doing it. That is one of the arguments I would get into with my ex-husband, who used to say to me, “But why do you have to do this again? Why do you have to make another record? Why do you have to go on tour? Why do you have to make a movie?” And I’m like, “Why do I have to explain myself?” I feel like that’s a very sexist thing to say. RG: Yes. Because nobody asks men that. M: Does somebody ask Steven Spielberg why he’s still making movies? Hasn’t he had enough success? Hasn’t he made enough money? Hasn’t he made a name for himself? Did somebody go to Pablo Picasso and say, “Okay, you’re 80 years old. Haven’t you painted enough paintings?” No. I’m so tired of that question. I just don’t understand it. I’ll stop doing everything that I do when I don’t want

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to do it anymore. I’ll stop when I run out of ideas. I’ll stop when you fucking kill me. How about that? RG: Do you still feel the same rush when you accomplish some new milestone? Or does it become commonplace? M: No. When I made secretprojectrevolution [the 2013 short film that Madonna directed with the photographer Steven Klein, which dealt with the subject of artistic freedom], that was really exciting because it was a very political statement. And whenever I do my live shows, I feel artistically inspired and excited because I get to do and say a lot of things that I can’t if I just make a record. A lot of times it’s the only way people are going to hear my music because you don’t get to have your music played on Top 40 if you’re above the age of 35. It’s always exciting for me to perform. I’m liking the idea more and more of just standing up with a microphone and talking. I like talking; I like playing with the audience. That’s what I’ve started to do with “Tears of a Clown” [Madonna’s most recent stage show, which combines music and storytelling]. I’m obsessed with clowns and what they represent and the idea that clowns are supposed to make you laugh, but inevitably they’re hiding something. That’s how I look at my life. I keep telling Amy Schumer and Dave Chappelle

“I refuse to live a conventional life. I’ve created a very unconventional family. I have lovers who are three decades younger than me. This makes people very uncomfortable.” and Chris Rock that I’m going to do stand-up and they’d better watch out. I’m coming. I’m coming right behind them. RG: What are you reading right now? M: I’m reading several books. I cheat on my books a lot, which is not a good thing because it’s good to stick with one book and get to the end of it, but I’m a book philanderer. I’m reading The Dovekeepers, by Alice Hoffman, and before that I was reading All the Light We Cannot See, by Anthony Doerr. I was also reading Isak Dinesen’s Out of Africa, even though it’s not a new book. RG: My editor at Harper’s Bazaar told me that you read an excerpt from The Beautiful and Damned for a video that you did for the magazine. I was curious as to why you chose that book. M: I worship F. Scott Fitzgerald and I love his writing, and I felt like what we were shooting, that somehow there was some kind of connection to his stories and the decadence of that time, but also to the lack of expression. Or the inability of women to express themselves really. They were beautiful and damned. RG: I have one last question: What do you like most about the art that you make? M: I think it depends on what I’m making. I like pushing the envelope. But I don’t like to do it just for the sake of doing it. I don’t like to be provocative for the sake of being provocative. I like to be provocative. I like to make people think. I like to touch people’s hearts. And if I can do all three of those things in one fell swoop, then I feel like I’ve really accomplished something. n

Lucky star. Vintage jacket, Christian Dior c/o the Way We Wore. Briefs, La Perla. Stockings, Wolford. Garter belt, Madonna’s own. See Where to Buy for shopping details. Hair: Andy LeCompte for Wella Professionals; makeup: Aaron Henrikson; manicure: Naomi Yasuda for Dior Vernis; production: Beth Klein Productions; set design: Philipp Haemmerle. Special thanks to Diamond Horseshoe, New York.


T H E N E W N E U T R A L S Refresh your look with spring’s alluring nude and blush pieces Photographs by Camilla Akrans

Sitting pretty. THIS PAGE AND OPPOSITE: Dress and stole, Prada. Earring, Spinelli Kilcollin. Shoes, Robert Clergerie. FASHION EDITOR: Tom Van Dorpe


In the pink. THIS PAGE: Dress and shirt, Hermès. Earrings, Sophia Kokosalaki. OPPOSITE PAGE: Blouse, dress, and bra, Fendi. Earring, Spinelli Kilcollin. Bag, Jil Sander. BEAUTY BAZAAR Estée Lauder Re-Nutriv Ultimate Lift Age-Correcting Creme for Throat and Décolletage keeps skin soft and supple ($140).


Shadow hunter. THIS PAGE: Shirt and pants, Valentino. Earring, Spinelli Kilcollin. Shoes, Mercedes Castillo. BEAUTY BAZAAR Dior Miss Dior Absolutely Blooming fragrance is a fruity floral scent that complements feminine looks ($94). OPPOSITE PAGE: Dress, ChloĂŠ. Earring, Spinelli Kilcollin. BEAUTY BAZAAR Maybelline New York Dream Cushion foundation creates an effortlessly beautiful complexion ($15.99).


The road ahead. THIS PAGE: Jacket and skirt, Jil Sander. Earrings, Sophia Kokosalaki. Clutch, Proenza Schouler. Shoes, Robert Clergerie. BEAUTY BAZAAR Brighten and firm your eye area with Lancôme Visionnaire Yeux Eye On Correction Advanced Multi-Correcting Eye Balm ($65). OPPOSITE PAGE: Dress, bag, and booties, Céline. BEAUTY BAZAAR Slather on Clinique Deep Comfort Body Moisture for instant hydration ($26.50).


Fringe benefits. THIS PAGE: Dress, Givenchy by Riccardo Tisci. Earring, Spinelli Kilcollin. OPPOSITE PAGE: Shirt and pants, Bottega Veneta. Sunglasses, Max Mara. Earring, Spinelli Kilcollin. See Where to Buy for shopping details. Model: Mayowa Nicholas; hair: Franco Gobbi for Moroccanoil; makeup: Wendy Rowe for Burberry; production: Benjamin Bonnet at Westy Productions; set design: Bryan Porter for Owl and the Elephant.


BOLD

is what this s eason is all a bout.

C I H P A R G S T N I R P

to Look

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ill t w t a

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s th a e c e i p

s. ead h n

Photographs by Sebastian Kim

and

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Straight up. Dress, Etro. Earrings, Elie Top. Choker, Sophie Buhai. Chain (worn as choker), Lynn Ban. Tights, Wolford. Boots, Vetements x Manolo Blahnik. FASHION EDITOR: Natasha Royt

t


umes l o v speak


Spot-on. THIS PAGE: Dress, Dolce & Gabbana. Brooch, De Beers. BEAUTY BAZAAR Decorté Moisture Liposome Eye Cream hydrates delicate skin ($62). OPPOSITE PAGE: Dress, Carolina Herrera. Earrings, Sophie Buhai. Choker, Eddie Borgo. shopBAZAAR .com. BEAUTY BAZAAR Apply Chanel Sublimage Le Teint Ultimate Radiance Generating Cream Foundation for perfect skin in one step ($135).


Earn your stripes. THIS PAGE: Dress, scarf, and bag, Akris. Pin (on scarf), Kenneth Jay Lane. Tights, Wolford. Boots, Giuseppe Zanotti Design. BEAUTY BAZAAR StriVectin Tightening Body Cream smooths and firms your skin ($59). OPPOSITE PAGE: Dress, top, leggings, and shoes, Stella McCartney. Earrings and brooch, Lynn Ban. Ring, Jennifer Fisher. shopBAZAAR.com. BEAUTY BAZAAR Goldwell Kerasilk Color Intensive Luster Mask nourishes color-treated hair ($44.99).


A fine line. THIS PAGE: Pants, Fendi. Boots, Vetements x Manolo Blahnik. OPPOSITE PAGE: Jumpsuit, Dior. Earrings, Eddie Borgo. shop BAZAAR.com. Gloves, Gaspar Gloves. BEAUTY BAZAAR Olay Luminous Tone Perfecting Cream gives your complexion a natural, even glow ($24.99).


Mix master. THIS PAGE: Cardigan and top, Missoni. Brooch, De Beers. Gloves, Perrin Paris. Tights, Wolford. Shoes, Gianvito Rossi. BEAUTY BAZAAR CoverGirl TruBlend Contour Palette helps define cheekbones ($11.49). OPPOSITE PAGE: Dress and shirt, Proenza Schouler. shop BAZAAR.com. Earrings and backpack, Proenza Schouler. See Where to Buy for shopping details. Model: Lara Mullen; hair: Edward Lampley for Tigi Haircare; makeup: Kristi Matamoros for Chanel Rouge Coco Gloss. = BUY ON SHOPBAZAAR.COM


FACE MASKS B E S T

Experts agree: You can dramatically improve your skin in minutes with a potent mask. By Brooke Le Poer Trench Photographs by Ben Hassett

BEAUTY BAZAAR The Neutrogena Light Therapy Acne Mask is most effective on clean skin ($39.99). In clinical tests, 98 percent of users reported fewer breakouts after 12 weeks of regular use. Earrings, Chanel. See Where to Buy for shopping details.

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FASHION EDITOR: ANNA TREVELYAN. MODEL: KATLIN AAS; HAIR: BEN SKERVIN FOR BUMBLE AND BUMBLE; MAKEUP: VIOLETTE; PROP STYLING: RACHEL HAAS; LIGHTING DESIGN: HEATHER STRANGE

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HE DERMATOLOGISTS we know are hard to impress. So imagine our surprise to hear that they are united in their adoration of ... face masks. “I’ve been hoping for a while that they’d become a phenomenon—and finally they are,” says Doris Day, M.D., a New York dermatologist. “The right mask will enhance the penetration and efficacy of all the other products in your routine.” And if you’re not using them, “you’re missing a hugely beneficial step in your skin-care regimen,” Day says. Another reason doctors (norroot extract, and vitamin C, such as Eve Lom Brightening Mask mally a patient bunch) love ($160 for eight). “There is very little risk of overloading the masks is for their speedy reskin with ingredients when it comes to tackling this problem,” sults. “They are one of the few says Graf. “The more you can get in, the better.” beauty products you can put on your skin and quickly notice a difference,” says Ranella Hirsch, M.D., a dermatologist in Boston. And this is why: The ingredients are usually more concentrated than moisturizers and serums; they’re on your skin longer, so For complexions that are oily and acne-prone, a clay mask like they penetrate better; and masks are often occlusive, meaning L’Oréal Paris Purify & Mattify Mask ($12.99) is your best bet; it that they trap ingredients in your skin. soaks up grease and gives skin a healthy dose of calming minerals. Choose your mask based on the issue you’re trying to address, Graf also recommends formulas with algae extracts to soothe and Hirsch says. Clue: “Aging” is not the right answer. “Masks are firm. Try Algenist Perfect Clarifying Pore Corrector Mask ($55). less successful when you’re trying to find one that hits everything,” she notes. “If you target a specific problem, that’s when you’ll get those turbo-charged results.” The eye area ages faster than the rest of your face, making it “well suited to masks because it benefits rapidly from a surge of ingredients,” says Hirsch. Estée Lauder Advanced Night Repair Sheet masks are good for more than just scary-looking selfies. Concentrated Recovery Eye Mask ($40 for four) contains “The best ones are packed with hyaluronic acid,” Hirsch says, firming and moisture-retaining ingredients like milk thistle “and give skin a big boost of hydration.” We like Lancôme and hyaluronic acid. Shiseido Benefiance WrinkleResist24 Pure Génifique Youth Activating Second Skin Mask ($105 for six). Retinol Express Smoothing Eye Mask ($63 for 12) has retinol to AmorePacific Time Response Skin Renewal Sleeping Masque tackle fine lines. For dark circles and puffiness, skullcap extract ($200) has skin-soothing green-tea extracts, and Exuviance reduces inflammation and swelling. Try Sephora Collection Overnight Recovery Masque ($65), with evening primrose oil, Instant Hydrogel Eye Mask Depuffing & Moisturizing ($6). helps repair the skin barrier while you sleep. And SK-II Facial Treatment Mask loads your skin with the equivalent of 10 applications of its Facial Treatment Essence ($95 for six). Tip: Apply s There’s also the futuristic route: Neutrogena Light Therapy Acne your favorite serum before putting on a cloth or gel hydrating mask and it will work harder. “A mask enhances the penetraMask ($39.99) uses both blue- and red-light-emitting diodes tion, so more of the serum’s ingredients will be absorbed into (LEDs) to zap acne-causing bacteria and reduce inflammation, the skin,” says Jeannette Graf, M.D., a New York dermatologist. respectively. You may see improvement after one use, says Joshua Zeichner, M.D., a New York dermatologist. Slip it on like a pair of sunglasses; it powers off after 10 minutes.The celebrityfavorite Opera LED mask ($2,023), which features red, blue, and To fight dullness, opt for a fruit acid or enzyme mask. “Fruit infrared wavelengths, and can be worn for up to 30 minutes, may enzyme masks are a gentle way to exfoliate and make your skin be beneficial for at-home anti-aging prevention, though more look brighter,” says Hirsch. We like Fresh Vitamin Nectar studies are needed, says Neil Sadick, M.D., a dermatologist in Vibrancy-Boosting Face Mask ($62). To fade splotches and even New York. “It seems to leverage scientifically proven technolskin tone, try a brightening mask with niacinamide, licorice ogies to combat wrinkles and stimulate collagen production.” n


T H E

A L L U R E

O F

A C K I E

Bazaar looks back on a photo session that helped make an icon. By Stephen Mooallem

Jacqueline Kennedy in inaugural gown by Oleg Cassini, West Palm Beach, Florida, January 3, 1961 Photographs by Richard Avedon


“Jackie created Camelot herself,” said Oleg Cassini. the desire, and the taste.” Bazaar’s editor, Carmel Snow, though, later declined to run Frissell’s images, fearing the marriage had already garnered too much press. In August 1960,Vreeland received a letter from Jackie, who was grappling with the then novel political problem of having her worldly tastes and affinity for European fashion designers, such as Balenciaga, Chanel, and Givenchy, dissected in the media. In the 10-page handwritten entreaty, Jackie asked for help. “I must start to buy American clothes and have it known where I buy them,” she wrote. “There have been several newspaper stories … about me wearing Paris clothes, and Mrs. Nixon running up hers on the sewing machine.” Jackie lamented that a lot of the eveningwear she had seen from American designers like James Galanos, Norman Norell, and Arnold Scaasi, who had created gowns for Mamie Eisenhower, wasn’t right; in Mainbocher, she offered,“I just look like a sad mouse,” but wondered if he might be the best choice for an inaugural ball—“which it is really jumping the gun to think about.” Vreeland agreed to advise her and did so throughout the campaign. The choice to unveil the new first family in Bazaar was Jackie’s way of saying thank you. “I was furious today when I read Newsweek on how everyone is wondering why we chose Harper’s Bazaar,” Jackie told Vreeland after the sitting, “and they invent a million reasons and no one says the real one—which is you.” It was the beginning of a friendship that would last for nearly three decades.

J

ackie’s style—a mix of sophistication and simplicity— evolved during her brief time in the White House. Kennedy friend Oleg Cassini, who had dressed Rita Hayworth and Joan Crawford, was named her official wardrobe designer. “She liked my Hollywood experience,” Cassini told Bazaar in 1994. “I was trained to work from a script to create a look and a personage.” According to Cassini, it was Jackie, not John, who cultivated the vision of Camelot that the Kennedy presidency came to embody. “Jackie created Camelot herself,” Cassini said. “She’s the one who had the time, the desire, the taste.” In 1964, shortly after President Kennedy’s assassination, Jackie sat for a series of interviews with author, historian, and Kennedy associate Arthur M. Schlesinger Jr. in which she reflected on assuming the role of first lady. “I was never any different once I was in the White House than I was before, but the press made you different,” she said.“Your hair, that you spoke French, that you didn’t just adore to campaign, and you didn’t bake bread with flour up to your arms—you know, everyone thought I was a snob and hated politics. Well, Jack never made me feel that I was a liability to him, but I was,” she continued. “And when we got in the White House all the things that I’d always done suddenly became wonderful because anything the first lady does that’s different, everyone seizes on—and I was so happy for Jack. Because it made him so happy—it made me so happy. So those were our happiest years.” n

President John F. Kennedy with his wife, Jacqueline, West Palm Beach, Florida, January 3, 1961

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© THE RICHARD AVEDON FOUNDATION

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atalie Portman’s portrayal of a grief-stricken Jacqueline Kennedy in Pablo Larraín’s new film Jackie plumbs a powerful image of the former first lady seeking refuge in mystique, manner, and self-medication following the assassination of her husband, President John F. Kennedy. That Jackie—the widowed young mother of two small children—would become emblematic of a dark fragility that lurked just beneath the surface of American life. But it was in the pages of Bazaar on the eve of Camelot that another image of Jackie once emerged. On January 3, 1961, photographer Richard Avedon and Bazaar fashion editor Diana Vreeland traveled to the Kennedy family compound in Palm Beach to photograph the president-elect, Jackie, and their children, Caroline and John Jr., for the magazine—the only formal session the new first family would sit for between the election and the inauguration that year. The shoot occurred on the same day that the U.S. officially severed diplomatic relations with Cuba, and according to Smithsonian curator Shannon Thomas Perich’s book on the session, The Kennedys: Portrait of a Family, the president-elect spent much of the afternoon receiving updates from President Dwight D. Eisenhower’s office as aides, Secret Service, and Kennedy family members (including matriarch Rose Kennedy) came and went. Jackie, who had given birth to John Jr. just five weeks earlier, was photographed in an evening gown by Oleg Cassini that she later wore to a pre-inaugural gala, and six black-and-white portraits from the sitting appeared in Bazaar’s February issue, offering a glimpse of the new president, his wife, and his children not as state figures but as an American family. The session came about in large part because of a friendship that Jackie had forged with Vreeland during her husband’s campaign. Vreeland first encountered Jackie, then Jacqueline Bouvier, in the mid-1940s. The daughter of socialite Janet Lee and stockbroker John Bouvier III and the stepdaughter of Standard Oil heir Hugh D. Auchincloss, Jackie had attended Miss Porter’s School in Connecticut and moved in northeastern society circles. In 1947, she was even anointed “the Queen Deb of the year” by Igor Cassini—Oleg’s younger brother—who wrote a syndicated gossip column under the name Cholly Knickerbocker. The nuptials between Jackie and then senator John—both born into wealthy Roman Catholic families—almost landed them in Bazaar even before John ran for president. In 1953, Jackie invited Toni Frissell, a family friend who shot for the magazine, to photograph the couple’s September 12 wedding reception at the Auchincloss family home, Hammersmith Farm, in Newport, Rhode Island.

“She’s the one who had the time,


T H E S O L O A R T I S T With an exuberant spring collection, Pierpaolo Piccioli is setting his own vision for Valentino. By Lauren McCarthy Photographs by Erik Madigan Heck

Coming up roses. All clothing, Valentino. Minaudière, Valentino Garavani. Necklace, Alberto. Earrings and ring (left), Le Vian. Ring (right), Vahan Jewelry. FASHION EDITOR: Joanna Hillman

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conversation with Pierpaolo Piccioli is not unlike a crash course in the history of Western civilization. For the duration of the discussion, the Valentino designer moves in rapid succession, touching on a wide array of subjects, from Nietzsche and Zandra Rhodes, the pink-haired British fashion designer of the ’70s, to humanism and Hieronymus Bosch’s 15th-century sin-obsessed triptych, The Garden of Earthly Delights. The common thread in this particular discourse: All informed the house’s outstanding spring collection, Piccioli’s first as sole creative director since his partner, Maria Grazia Chiuri, left in July to become the artistic director of Dior. “The moment I was starting the collection was a moment of change,” Piccioli says. “I thought back to [cultural periods] of change: the end of the Middle Ages, the beginning of the Renaissance, and even the time between the late 1970s and early ’80s.” Chiuri’s departure marked the close of one of the modern era’s longest and most successful design partnerships, spanning three decades; the duo had been together at Fendi for a decade before working side by side at Valentino for 17 years. With Spring 2017, Piccioli began anew, fine-tuning a fresh vision for the historic house that was strictly his. “I started the collection just thinking about myself,” he says. “Being alone is very different; everything was more emotional. I had to go deeper into my own identity. That is the real difference. I did not want to deliver just another collection—I wanted to deliver a manifesto collection.” And so he did. In light-streaked salons at Paris’s Hôtel Salomon de Rothschild, Piccioli sent out a parade of exquisitely crafted fairy-tale-like looks, many in vibrant shades of pink, that struck a perfect balance between delicate and strong, personal and universal.

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The collection matches old with new, taking its cue from Renaissance art—specifically, The Garden of Earthly Delights. He enlisted Rhodes to collaborate on original prints and dreamy doodles based on the painting, which adorn gowns and coats alike. In addition to the couture-inspired eveningwear that has come to be synonymous with the house, Piccioli has introduced more casual, though still impeccably tailored, daywear: patterned widelegged trousers, crisp button-downs, leather peacoats. Without Chiuri, Piccioli admits, “I felt more naked,” but he says

The look of love. Jewelry (from left): Earrings, Le Vian; cuff, Phillip Gavriel Privé; ring, Vahan Jewelry. Earrings and ring, Le Vian. Earrings, Vahan Jewelry; rings, Le Vian. Earrings, Valentino Garavani; necklace, Alberto; rings, Le Vian and Vahan Jewelry. Earring and necklace, Spark Creations; ring, Le Vian. Minaudières and shoes, Valentino Garavani. See Where to Buy for shopping details.


“BEING ALONE IS VERY DIFFERENT; EVERYTHING WAS MORE EMOTIONAL.”

the experience was an invaluable one, forcing him to delve into his creative reserves. “Now, when everything is so global, it’s very important to be faithful to your identity, to sit down and see what is interesting [about yourself]. Otherwise you are generic.” Which brings the story back to the Renaissance. “I wanted to go back to my aesthetic roots,” he explains. “I am very Italian in culture, and my roots are close to the Italian Renaissance.… I liked the idea of this freedom, [and] I wanted to get a connection between the past and the future. I asked Zandra Rhodes to redesign

Bosch’s Garden of Earthly Delights because I wanted to get the feeling of freedom and romanticism. I wanted the people attending the show to feel the same emotions I had.” Despite his design stardom, there is another part of Piccioli’s life that is of equal, if not greater, importance: his wife and three children. “You can only do this job with a family if they really support you and believe in you,” he says. “I see myself not as a creative director but as a dad for my kids and a husband for my wife, and they don’t see me as a creative director. I’m always the same guy. It is crucial to have people love you without condition, not because of what you do but because of who you are. My little daughter will see people stop me and she’ll ask, ‘Why do they want photos with you?’ I love that.” Besides his family, Piccioli boasts one of the most devoted followings in fashion, with the likes of Hailee Steinfeld, Jessica Alba, Diane Kruger, Shailene Woodley, Dakota Fanning, and Lily Collins (all of whom sat front row for his debut) among his biggest fans. “If you are authentic with the relationship, and are real friends, they support you just because they love you and you love them,” Piccioli says when asked about his starry admirers. “It is about life and not about work. I have to say that if you respect people, it is true what you get back. It is about being close and sharing the same values.” That fan base is bound to expand as Piccioli continues to unveil his solo vision for Valentino. “You have to re-create the picture you have in your mind with the location, with the space, everything,” he says. “It’s important to dream, and to allow people into your dream.” n

Models: Hoyeon, Sasha Kichigina, Lululeika Ravn Liep, Bara Podzimkova, and Wallette Watson; hair: Jordan M for Bumble and Bumble; makeup: Pat McGrath Labs; manicures: Gina Edwards for Chanel Beauty; prop styling: Andrea Huelse.


Full steam ahead. THIS PAGE: Dress and necklace, Louis Vuitton. BEAUTY BAZAAR Jane Iredale Lip Fixation in Passion gives lips a sexy shine ($32). OPPOSITE PAGE: Earrings, Giorgio Armani. BEAUTY BAZAAR Giorgio Armani Lip Magnet in Fil Rouge is a gorgeous, long-wearing red ($38). FASHION EDITOR: Amanda Alagem

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A RTFUL ACCESSORIES Photographer Marilyn Minter shoots the season’s standouts

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State your case. THIS PAGE: Bag, Chanel. BEAUTY BAZAAR OPI Chanel Le Vernis in Blanc White and Gris Obscur create striking nail looks ($28 each). OPPOSITE PAGE: Bra, visor, and earring, Dior. BEAUTY BAZAAR Dior Dior Addict Ultra-Gloss in Fancy is both high-impact and hydrating for lips ($30). See Where to Buy for shopping details. Model: Kate Potter; hair: Silvia Cincotta for Oribe; makeup: Makky P. for La Prairie; manicure: Tracylee for Patty Lou. The exhibition “Marilyn Minter: Pretty/Dirty” is at the Brooklyn Museum through April 2.

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W H A T ’ S N E W I N L I N G E R I E Do women need liberating from traditional undergarments? La Perla’s Julia Haart makes the case. By Lauren McCarthy Photographs by Victor Demarchelier

Back to black. THIS PAGE: Jacket, shorts, suspenders, stay-up stockings, and shoes, La Perla. Earrings, necklace, and bracelet, Roberto Demeglio. Rings, Spark Creations. OPPOSITE PAGE: Blouse, bra, and pants, La Perla. Cuff and rings, Martin Katz. FASHION EDITOR: Joanna Hillman


want us to say, ‘No, I’m not suffering for beauty anymore.’ ”—Julia Haart

IF FASHION, in all its fantastical shapes and styles, is an exuberant assertion of self-expression, then for years underwear was simply a secret wink or a subtle nod. Consider that notion to be a thing of the past. In 1914, the United States Patent and Trademark Office issued a patent for an invention, by the socialite Mary Phelps Jacob, that is now recognized as the first modern bra; just six years later, the 19th Amendment was ratified, giving women the right to vote. Almost a century later, the milestones of women’s liberation have continued to pile up. Now, Julia Haart, the creative director of La Perla, wants lingerie to be just as modern as women’s lives. “If you think about underwear in past centuries, it was stuff that was created to alter the contours of the woman and give her an unnatural shape,” says Haart. “Today, undergarments and lingerie are not about creating something that is unnatural to you; they’re about enhancing your natural form, making you more comfortable, holding you, supporting you. When our skirts got shorter, that was us showing our voice and saying, ‘Yes, we get to decide what we put on our bodies.’ Now I want us to say, ‘No, I’m not suffering for beauty anymore.’” Since taking the creative reins at La Perla last August, Haart has propelled the brand by introducing fabrics and design techniques meant to make both innerwear and Julia ready-to-wear as comfortable as they are visually Haart pleasing. “The one thing I always tell people to do before buying something is the face test,” she says. “If that material on the inside does not feel good against your face, then three hours after wearing it against your skin you are going to hate yourself. Silk is beautiful but it’s also a natural fiber, which is scratchy on the inside. The silk we use for our ready-to-wear is Haart (right) double-faced, so it’s as soft on the inside as on the with Kendall outside. Or embroidery, which has all those threads Jenner at the shoot for that can be super itchy. We came up with a polymer La Perla’s that’s like a liquid plastic that we melted over the Spring 2017 ad campaign embroidery so that it’s completely smooth.” Just as the technical aspects of lingerie design are evolving, so are the perceived rules—specifically, that all undergarments should remain just that: under your garments. With La Perla’s ready-to-wear collection, Haart is blurring the lines between inner- and outerwear. Case in point: Her debut showing for Spring 2017 featured an array of sexy yet strong outerwear, including a pastel silk bomber, chic double-breasted blazers, and, perhaps most notably, a sleek jacket with built-in support, negating the need for a bra at all. “I didn’t like the fact that most of the suits I was seeing still had a very masculine cut,” Haart explains of her incentive to design the piece. “They were not sensual and did not feel feminine. And personally I don’t like layering. I want something that is easy, so I can put one thing on and walk out the door.” The act of intertwining outer- and innerwear is one that Haart insists any woman can master. “For the person who is maybe not ready to go out and wear a bra in public, she can wear a bralette,” she says. “What we have done is pair the bralette with high-waisted pants. Then, when you look in the mirror, you realize that you’re not really exposing any more skin than you usually do.” The key, she continues, is finding clothes that move with your body, just as a good bra does. “To make outerwear as innerwear, it’s not just about what is lacy and sexy,” says Haart. “It’s the stuff that you are comfortable wearing and that’s functional without sacrificing the beauty. There’s a general notion of, ‘I can’t wait to take off my clothes when I get home and throw on something comfortable.’ Why can’t your clothing be that comfortable? I don’t want my clothes to constrict me or restrict me; I want them to be me. The minute you can move in something and feel fluid and comfortable, that is the minute of liberation.” It’s the eternal debate: Be comfortable or look good? Thankfully, in 2017, you don’t have to decide. n

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HAART: MICHAEL SCHWARTZ. HAIR AND MAKEUP: HOLLY GOWERS FOR DIORSKIN NUDE AND ORIBE HAIR CARE. JENNER AND HAART: COURTESY LA PERLA

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Lean into it. Swimsuit, skirt, stay-up stockings, and suspenders, La Perla. Earrings, Martin Katz. Choker, Messika Paris. Necklace and bracelet, Hearts on Fire. Rings, Effy Jewelry.


Straitlaced. THIS PAGE: Robe, bodysuit, thigh-highs, and shoes, La Perla. Chokers, Messika Paris. Rings (left), Hearts on Fire by Stephen Webster. Ring (right), Effy Jewelry. OPPOSITE PAGE: Dress and shoes, La Perla. Earrings and bracelet, Martin Katz. See Where to Buy for shopping details. Model: Alanna Arrington; hair: David Von Cannon; makeup: Tyron Machhausen for M.A.C.; manicure: Tee Hundley for Chanel Le Vernis; prop styling: Nick Des Jardins for Mary Howard Studio.


THE

JAZZ AGE

WITH THE END of the first World War and the ensuing economic boom of the 1920s, Harper’s Bazaar documented the sea change in the culture. A new freedom took hold of the popular imagination as women bobbed their hair and danced to improvisational rhythms— and nearly everyone evaded the strictures of Prohibition—with the arrival of what F. Scott Fitzgerald dubbed “the Jazz Age.” The editors of Bazaar were intent on publishing the period’s most distinctive literary voices, including Fitzgerald and his wife, Zelda, who together penned a piece, “The Changing Beauty of Park Avenue,” for the January 1928 issue, that was keenly attuned to the dynamics of wealth, class, immigration, and real estate, which still resonate today. Editor Henry Sell is credited with discovering Anita Loos, whose irreverent novel Gentlemen Prefer Blondes debuted as a serial in Bazaar in 1924. Arthur Samuels, who was named editor in the wake of the stock market crash of 1929, was himself a member of the much mythologized Algonquin Round Table, a revolving cast of about 30 wits—mainly

writers, editors, and actors—who regularly lunched together. Samuels managed to convince one of its ringleaders, Dorothy Parker, to write short fiction for the magazine, while Bazaar also published other major female talents of the era, including Virginia Woolf and Vita Sackville-West. Bazaar was committed to giving the look of its pages an equally modern edge. The design was driven primarily by two men. The first was Erté (the pseudonym for the Russian-born French artist Romain de Tirtoff), whose colorful, fluid illustrations were at once whimsical and elegant, and graced more than 200 covers over 21 years. The second was Baron Adolph de Meyer, whom William Randolph Hearst lured away from Vogue in 1921 with a high salary commensurate with his lasting legacy; fellow photographer George Hoyningen-Huene described de Meyer’s images as “making every woman look like a vision in a dream or an apparition inside a backlit aquarium.” The magazine closed out the decade by forever altering its aesthetic: It added an extra “a” to Bazar, rechristening it Bazaar. ➤

Above: Erté’s cover for the November 1933 issue of Harper’s Bazaar. Opposite page: His cover for the November 1920 issue.

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THIS SPREAD, FROM LEFT: ERTÉ, HARPER’S BAZAAR, NOVEMBER 1933 AND NOVEMBER 1920

The celebration of Harper’s Bazaar’s 150th anniversary continues with a look at the literary renaissance of the Roaring ’20s as it appeared in the magazine’s pages


“ L A P P I N A N D L A P I N O V A” ROSALIND had still to get used to the fact that she was Mrs. Ernest Thorburn. Perhaps she never would get used to the fact that she was Mrs. Ernest Anybody, she thought, as she sat in the bow window of the hotel looking over the lake to the mountains, and waited for her husband to come down for breakfast. Ernest was a difficult name to get used to. It was not the name she would have chosen. She would have preferred Timothy, Antony, or Peter. He did not look like Ernest either. The name suggested the Albert Memorial, mahogany sideboards, steel engravings of the Prince

Consort with his family—her motherin-law’s dining room in Porchester Terrace in short. But here he was. Thank goodness he did not look like Ernest—no. But what did he look like? She glanced at him sideways. Well, when he was eating toast, he looked like a rabbit. Not that anyone else would have seen a likeness to a creature so diminutive and timid in this spruce, muscular young man with the straight nose, the blue eyes, and the very firm mouth. But that made it all the more amusing. His nose twitched very slightly when he ate. So did her pet rabbit’s. She kept watching his nose twitch; and then she had to explain, when he caught her looking at him, why she laughed. “It’s because you’re like a rabbit, Ernest,” she said. “Like a wild rabbit,” she added, looking at him. “A hunting rabbit; a King Rabbit; a rabbit that makes laws for all the other rabbits.” Ernest had no objection to being that kind of rabbit, and since it amused her to see him twitch his nose—he had never known that his nose twitched—he twitched it on purpose.

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zelda and f. scott fitzgerald

“ T H E C H A N G I N G B E A U T Y O F PA R K AV E N U E ” BEGINNING in the pool of glass that

covers the Grand Central tracks, Park Avenue flows quietly and smoothly up Manhattan. Windows and prim greenery and tall, graceful, white facades rise up from either side of the asphalt stream, while in the center floats, impermanently, a thin series of watercolor squares of grass—suggesting the Queen’s Croquet Ground in Alice in Wonderland. It is a street for satisfied eyes. A street of unity where one may walk and brood without being distracted by one’s own curiosity. … Park Avenue is first the New Yorker’s street. It is full of nuances and suggestions of all New York, but they are shaped and molded into an etched pattern. There are disciplined, cool smells—the smell of hot motors and gusty dust—of violets and brass buttons—globular lights through an apologetic mist—gay awnings in the rarefied sunlight—Sunday bells and rows and rows of icy windows. It is the place to walk, which means that it is an international street—where the trades-people are accustomed to a clientele who need nothing,

want nothing, and buy freely because they have large leisure and filled purses. Here shopping is pleasant and expensive and holy. There are foreign chemists with remedies for French-speaking germs, and Dutch florists with bulbs grown only on dikes; and there are corners stuffed with hunting-print hat boxes. Yet there is none of the atmosphere of the bazaar that colors Madison Avenue a block away. These shops are yourself in Paris—in Rome— wherever you’d like to be, without being incontestably reminded that you are somewhere else. It is a street for strutting. It is a street for luncheon in impeccable French restaurants. It is a street to use when in a hurry, and it is a street for dawdling down. It is a street to have friends on at tea-time. I suppose a street could be other things… but in the immortal words of Ring Lardner, “What of it?” Late at night, dignity departs not from the reproachless lane. It even lends a majesty to the great revolving broom that polishes away imaginary dirt between the hours of three and five—invests the functioning of the Street Cleaning Department with the isolated and pink-lit smallness of a Whistler London night. Occasionally a flying police car or sometimes a fire engine tears past, lost in the black and misty light before the sound is out of your ears—mysterious night-riders hastening to a destiny other than their own, disturbing the peace of a street too alert ever to give a sense of repose. At one time we have known in a single apartment house a moving-picture star, an heiress, a famous amateur athlete, a publisher, an author, and a friend. It was very convenient and we were sorry when cornice trouble or a delinquent summer or bankruptcy caused them to scatter along the street. Such is this flaming street—widened now until it has become the most colossal thoroughfare in flaming Manhattan. It is known the world over. And yet we heard a well-groomed and cosmopolitan-looking young lady say one day, “Oh, yes, that’s the street next to Madison, isn’t it?” And she lived in New York!

Above: A model wearing a Chanel dress, photographed for the April 1925 issue by Baron Adolph de Meyer. Opposite page: A model in a Madame Agnès cap, photographed for the November 1929 issue by de Meyer.

THIS SPREAD, FROM LEFT: BARON DE MEYER, HARPER’S BAZAAR, APRIL 1925 AND NOVEMBER 1929. TEXT: EXCERPT FROM “LAPPIN AND LAPINOVA,” FROM A HAUNTED HOUSE AND OTHER SHORT STORIES BY VIRGINIA WOOLF. COPYRIGHT 1944, RENEWED 1972 BY HOUGHTON MIFFLIN HARCOURT PUBLISHING COMPANY. REPRINTED WITH PERMISSION OF HOUGHTON MIFFLIN HARCOURT PUBLISHING COMPANY. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. EXCERPT FROM “THE CHANGING BEAUTY OF PARK AVENUE,” BY ZELDA AND F. SCOTT FITZGERALD. REPRINTED WITH THE PERMISSION OF SCRIBNER, A DIVISION OF SIMON & SCHUSTER, INC. FROM ZELDA FITZGERALD: THE COLLECTED WRITINGS, EDITED BY MATTHEW J. BRUCCOLI. COPYRIGHT © 1991 BY THE TRUSTEES UNDER AGREEMENT DATED JULY 3, 1975, CREATED BY FRANCES SCOTT FITZGERALD SMITH. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. “SENTIMENT,” COPYRIGHT 1933 BY THE NATIONAL ASSOCIATION FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF COLORED PEOPLE, FROM COMPLETE STORIES BY DOROTHY PARKER. USED BY PERMISSION OF PENGUIN BOOKS, AN IMPRINT OF PENGUIN PUBLISHING GROUP, A DIVISION OF PENGUIN RANDOM HOUSE LLC

virginia woolf


dorothy parker

“ S E N T I M E N T ” OH, ANYWHERE, driver, anywhere—it doesn’t matter. Just keep driving.

vita sackville-west “ FA M I LY H I S T O R Y ”

“M-M-M, my dear,” said old Mr. Jarrold, taking his daughter-in-law for the hundred-and-twentieth time round his museum, “that’s the first bit of coal brought up from the pits at Orlestone. Look at it.That’s what sent Dan to Eton. That’s what made a gentleman of Dan. A dirty lump, I dare say, but worth more than all those cowry-shells I brought back from Java. M-m-m.”

Mr. Jarrold was such a dear old man that Evelyn Jarrold, his daughter-in-law,

looked willingly for the hundred-andtwentieth time at the first bit of coal from Orlestone, and indeed at all the other miscellaneous exhibits in the museum. Mr. Jarrold always seemed to forget that she had been round the museum before. … [H]e had gone once to Java, in his yacht; but his yacht had been but the outcome of his dirty lumps of coal; he had owned a yacht, because other rich men owned yachts; and the unexpected sorrow of his life, greater even than the sorrow of his son’s death in 1916, had been his rejection from the Royal Yacht Squadron. He had been obliged to go round the world flying the blue instead of the white ensign. Evelyn experienced some indignation on his behalf whenever she remembered his humiliation.

It’s better here in this taxi than it was walking. It’s no good my trying to walk. There is always a glimpse through the crowd of someone who looks like him— someone with his swing of the shoulders, his slant of the hat. And I think it’s he, I think he’s come back. And my heart goes to scalding water, and the buildings sway and bend above me. No, it’s better to be here. But I wish the driver would go fast, so fast that the people walking by would be a long gray blur, and I could see no swinging shoulders, no slanted hat. It’s bad stopping still in the traffic like this. People pass too slowly, too clearly, and always the next one might be—no, of course it couldn’t be. I know that. Of course I know it. But it might be, it might. And people can look in and see me, here. They can see if I cry. Oh, let them— it doesn’t matter. Let them look and be damned to them. Yes, you look at me. Look and look and look, you poor, queer, tired woman. It’s a pretty hat, isn’t it? It’s meant to be looked at.That’s why it’s so big and red and new; that’s why it has these great soft poppies on it.Your poor hat is all weary and done with. It looks like a dead cat, a cat that was run over and pushed out of the way against the curbstone. Don’t you wish you were I and could have a new hat whenever you pleased? You could walk fast, couldn’t you, and hold your head high and raise your feet from the pavement if you were on your way to a new hat, a beautiful hat, a hat that cost more than ever you had? Only I hope you wouldn’t choose one like mine. For red is mourning, you know. Scarlet red for a love that’s dead. Didn’t you know that? She’s gone now. The taxi is moving and she’s left behind forever. I wonder what she thought when our eyes and our lives met. n


206 VERSACE

VERA WANG

FLATFORMS MAX MARA

From striking stripes and major sparkle to standout prints and military-inspired outerwear, here are the highlights of the season

THIS SPREAD: DAN & CORINA LECCA. MONCLER: ESTROP/GETTY IMAGES. GABRIELA HEARST: COURTESY GABRIELA HEARST. SALVATORE FERRAGAMO SHOE AND LOEWE

VERSACE

SALVATORE FERRAGAMO

MISSONI

ETRO

There’s nothing basic about these looks that come in notice-me patterns and shapes.

PRADA

DOLCE & GABBANA

PROENZA SCHOULER

RUNWAY

REPORT

BOLD STROKES AKRIS

MONCLER

CAROLINA HERRERA

FENDI


BALMAIN

KENZO

TOD’S

GABRIELA HEARST

CÉLINE

ALTUZARRA

LOEWE

SALVATORE FERRAGAMO

CLIMB THE RANKS

BOTTEGA VENETA

LOEWE

TOD’S

MICHAEL KORS

STELLA McCARTNEY

BAG: IMAXTREE. VERSACE SHOE: CATWALKING/ GETTY IMAGES. STELLA McCARTNEY BAG: PATRICK KOVARIK/AFP/GETTY IMAGES

Trenches and overcoats in shades of khaki and army green make for spring’s easiest layering piece, offering chic appeal and a sleek edge of confidence. ➤

CAMEL BAGS


208 PRADA

BALENCIAGA

DOLCE & GABBANA

MIU MIU

GUCCI

PETAL ACCESSORIES BOSS

FLOWER POWER

THIS SPREAD: DAN & CORINA LECCA. ERDEM SHOE: IMAXTREE. BOTTEGA VENETA

BOTTEGA VENETA

ALEXANDER McQUEEN

FENDI

ERDEM

MICHAEL KORS

Colorful blooming prints up the seductive femininity factor in figure-skimming knee-length dresses and tailored coats that cinch at the waist.

COACH

ALBERTA FERRETTI


LOUIS VUITTON

KENZO

ERDEM

GIORGIO ARMANI

ALEXANDER McQUEEN

MARC JACOBS

CAROLINA HERRERA

ISABEL MARANT

SAINT LAURENT

ALL THAT GLITTERS

MARNI

RODARTE

SAINT LAURENT

CHANEL

EARRING: ESTROP/GETTY IMAGES

Swirling sequins and lustrous lamé made the runways shine, as ’80s-esque frocks and fairy-tale evening gowns took center stage. ➤

STATEMENT EARRINGS


210 RALPH LAUREN

CHLOÉ

SONIA RYKIEL

STELLA McCARTNEY

HERMÈS

GEOMETRIC BAGS LANVIN

BLANK SLATE

THIS SPREAD: DAN & CORINA LECCA. BALLY: COURTESY BALLY. TOD’S BAG: PIETRO

SALVATORE FERRAGAMO

TOD’S

CHLOÉ

CÉLINE

DIOR

The classic white shirt, this season’s ultimate wardrobe staple, got a high-fashion upgrade with intricate details and unexpected silhouettes.

ALEXANDER WANG

JIL SANDER


VALENTINO

BALLY CHANEL

MAX MARA

GIVENCHY MARNI

RALPH LAUREN

VALENTINO

MISSONI

PRADA

PALE-HUED ADD-ONS

MIU MIU

D’APRANO/GETTY IMAGES. MIU MIU SHOE AND MISSONI EARRING: IMAXTREE

CÉLINE

FENDI

COTTON CANDY

Designers embraced the sweeter side of things in pretty shades of pink, blue, and yellow, providing a fresh update for everything from romantic dresses to sporty suits. n


WHERE TO BUY

Covers Newsstand Gucci gown, price upon request. Bulgari bracelet, $61,000. Tiffany & Co. bracelet, $265,000. Subscriber Mordekai by Ken Borochov rings, prices upon request. Internal Alberta Ferretti gown, price upon request. 212-460-5500. Erickson Beamon necklace, $2,315. net-a-porter.com. New York Vintage headband (worn as bracelet), price upon request. newyorkvintage. com. Cadar ring, $31,500. Bergdorf Goodman; 888-7742424. Mastheads Page 60 Dior Fine Jewelry bracelet, price upon request. Page 64 Louis Vuitton ring, $60,000. The Buy Page 66 Sandro bag and boot, prices upon request. Page 70 Hearts on Fire by Stephen Webster earrings, $20,000. The In/Out List Page 76 Loewe bag, price upon request. David Webb earrings, $63,000. Gucci shoe, price upon request. Dries Van Noten sandal, price upon request. The Bazaar Page 91 Rodarte shoe, price upon request. Page 92 Maje necklace, price upon request. The Style Page 95 Louis Vuitton necklace and boots, prices upon request. The Extras Page 103 Salvatore Ferragamo bag, price upon request. Fabulous at Every Age Page 109 Golden Goose Deluxe Brand shoe, price upon request. Page 110 Monica Rich Kosann pendant, $16,750. Page 111 Jaeger-LeCoultre watch, $22,900. Stacy Martin Page 118 Miu Miu top, $745, and shorts, $745. miumiu.com. Cartier earrings, $61,000. 800-CARTIER. Page 120 Miu Miu coat, $2,280, hat, $800, and belt, $430. miumiu.com. Cartier bracelet, $140,000. cartier .com. Page 121 Miu Miu top, $990, shorts, $745, and shoes, $1,190. miumiu.com. Tiffany & Co. necklace, $75,000. 800-843-3269. Spring Revival Page 147 Alberta Ferretti gown, price upon request. 212-4605500. Erickson Beamon necklace, $2,315. net-a-porter .com. New York Vintage headband (worn as bracelet), price upon request. newyorkvintage.com. Madonna Pages 148–149 Alberta Ferretti gown, price upon request. 212-460-5500. Erickson Beamon necklace, $2,315. net-a-porter.com. Yeprem ring, $2,800. Neiman Marcus; 888-888-4757. Gucci ring, $520. gucci.com. Sylva et Cie ring, $9,375. Elyse Walker, Newport Beach, CA; 949-612-2646. House of Emmanuele ring, $199 (set of three). houseofemmanuele.com. New York Vintage headband (worn as bracelet), price upon request. newyorkvintage.com. Carine Gilson garter belt, price upon request. carinegilson.com. Page 151 Gucci veil, price upon request, hair band, $1,750, and shoes, $1,850. gucci .com. La Perla bodice, $1,114. laperla.com. Erickson Beamon earrings, $393. Similar styles available at shopcurve.com. H. Crowne body chain, $6,995. hcrowne .com/shop. Mordekai by Ken Borochov rings, prices upon request. mordekai.com. I.D. Sarrieri suspender belt, $193. nancymeyer.com. Maison Close stockings, $30. 212-6803153. Pages 152–153 Rosamosario cape, price upon request. rosamosario.com. La Perla bodice, $1,140, and briefs, $117. laperla.com. Mordekai by Ken Borochov rings, prices upon request. mordekai.com. I.D. Sarrieri suspender belt, $193. nancymeyer.com. Maison Close stockings, $30. 212-680-3153. Page 154 Christian Dior c/o the Way We Wore vintage jacket, price upon request. thewaywewore .com. Stella McCartney bra, $75. 212-255-1556. Agent Provocateur waist cincher, $335. agentprovocateur.com. La Perla briefs, $190. laperla.com. Wolford stockings, $33. wolford.com. Page 155 Marc Jacobs dress, $12,000, and shoes, $1,295. marcjacobs.com. Maison Close eye mask, $50. 212-680-3153. Dries Van Noten gloves, $350, and ring, $560. Barneys New York; 888-8-BARNEYS. Wolford stockings, $33. wolford.com. Pages 156-157 Gucci shawl, price upon request. gucci.com. Stella McCartney bra, $75. 212-255-1556. Agent Provocateur waist cincher, $335.

agentprovocateur.com. La Perla briefs, $190. laperla.com. Colette ring, $16,800. colettejewelry.com. Miu Miu shoes, price upon request. miumiu.com. Page 159 Christian Dior c/o the Way We Wore vintage jacket, price upon request. thewaywewore.com. La Perla briefs, $190. laperla.com. Wolford stockings, $33. wolford.com. The New Neutrals Pages 160–161 Prada dress, $2,620, and stole, $3,545. prada.com. Spinelli Kilcollin earring, $1,400. spinellikilcollin.com. Robert Clergerie shoes, $625. robertclergerie.com. Page 162 Fendi blouse, $2,500. Similar styles available at 212-897-2244. Fendi dress, $2,650, and bra, price upon request. Spinelli Kilcollin earring, $1,400. spinellikilcollin.com. Jil Sander bag, $3,600. Totokaelo, Seattle; 206-623-3582. Page 163 Hermès dress and shirt, prices upon request. hermes.com. Sophia Kokosalaki earrings, $800–$1,100 a pair. sophiakokosalaki.com. Page 164 Valentino shirt, $1,490, and pants, $1,490. 212-355-5811. Spinelli Kilcollin earring, $1,400. spinellikilcollin.com. Mercedes Castillo shoes, $325. mercedescastillo.com. Page 165 Chloé dress, $3,295. 212-717-8220. Spinelli Kilcollin earring, $1,400. spinellikilcollin.com. Page 166 Jil Sander jacket, $1,940, and pants, $960. 212-838-6100. Sophia Kokosalaki earrings, $800–$1,100 a pair. sophiakokosalaki.com. Proenza Schouler clutch, $995. 212-420-7300. Robert Clergerie shoes, $625. robertclergerie.com. Page 167 Céline dress, $2,800, bag, $4,200, and booties, $1,190. 212-535-3703. Page 168 Bottega Veneta shirt, $2,500, and pants, $1,350. 800-845-6790. Max Mara sunglasses, $245. 212-879-6100. Spinelli Kilcollin earring, $1,400. spinellikilcollin.com. Page 169 Givenchy by Riccardo Tisci dress, $3,295. 212-650-0180. Bold Graphic Prints Page 171 Etro dress, $2,813. 212-317-9096. Elie Top earrings, $7,035. Dover Street Market New York; 646-837-7750. Sophie Buhai choker, $550. sophiebuhai.com. Lynn Ban chain (worn as choker), $800. lynnban.com. Wolford tights, $75. wolford.com. Vetements x Manolo Blahnik boots, $2,225. net-a-porter.com. Page 172 Carolina Herrera gown, $4,490. 212-249-6552. Sophie Buhai earrings, $390. sophiebuhai.com. Eddie Borgo choker, $210. shopbop.com. Page 173 Dolce & Gabbana dress, $2,595. 877-70-DGUSA. De Beers brooch, price upon request. 212-906-0001. Page 174 Stella McCartney dress, $2,985. 212-255-1556. Stella McCartney top, $1,295. 305864-2218. Stella McCartney leggings, $1,325. 310-2737051. Stella McCartney shoes, $1,180. 702-798-5102. Lynn Ban earrings, $13,500, and brooch, $12,700. lynnban.com. Jennifer Fisher ring, $215. jennifer fisherjewelry.com. Page 175 Akris dress, $2,990, scarf, $395, and bag, $2,690. 877-700-1922. Kenneth Jay Lane pin (on scarf), $213. 877-953-5264. Wolford leggings, $49. wolford.com. Giuseppe Zanotti Design boots, $1,495. 212-650-0455. Page 176 Dior jumpsuit, $8,000. 800-929DIOR. Eddie Borgo earrings, $135. Neiman Marcus; 888888-4757. Gaspar gloves, $165. gaspargloves.com. Page 177 Fendi pants, $3,300. 212-897-2244. Vetements x Manolo Blahnik boots, $2,225. net-a-porter.com. Page 178 Missoni cardigan, $1,595, and top, $655. Barneys New York; 888-8-BARNEYS. De Beers brooch, price upon request. 212-906-0001. Perrin Paris gloves, $595–$650. 212-585-1893. Wolford tights, $61. wolford.com. Gianvito Rossi shoes, $675. Barneys New York; 888-8-BARNEYS. Page 179 Proenza Schouler dress, price upon request, and backpack, $895. Similar styles available at 212-420-7300. Proenza Schouler shirt, $695, and earrings, $995. Best Face Masks Page 181 Chanel earrings, $450. 800-5500005. Valentino Page 188 Valentino gown, $34,000. 212355-5811. Valentino Garavani minaudière, $895. Alberto

necklace, $6,200. albertocollections.com. Le Vian earrings, $6,747, and ring (left), $2,600. levian.com. Vahan Jewelry ring (right), $2,500. vahanjewelry.com. Page 190 Valentino dress, $9,980. 212-355-5811. Le Vian earrings, $6,397. levian.com. Phillip Gavriel cuff, $5,200. 800-622-0960. Vahan Jewelry ring, $3,750. vahanjewelry .com. Valentino gown, $34,000. 212-355-5811. Le Vian earrings, $6,747, and ring, $2,600. levian.com. Page 191 Valentino dress, $5,500. 212-355-5811. Vahan Jewelry earrings, $10,800. vahanjewelry.com. Le Vian rings, $2,197–$2,747. Valentino dress, $7,900. 212-355-5811. Valentino Garavani earrings, $545. 212-355-5811. Alberto necklace, $3,600. albertocollections.com. Le Vian rings, $3,120–$28,397. levian.com. Vahan Jewelry ring, $6,250. vahanjewelry.com. Valentino dress, $20,500. Spark Creations earrings, $21,995, and necklace, $16,210. sparkcreations.com. Le Vian ring, $6,497. levian.com. Valentino Garavani minaudières, $895 each, and shoes, $995. 212-355-5811. Artful Accessories Page 192 Louis Vuitton dress and necklace, prices upon request. 866-VUITTON. Page 193 Giorgio Armani earrings, $495. armani.com. Page 194 Chanel bag, $15,500. 800-5500005. Page 195 Dior bra, $750, earring, $300, and visor, price upon request. 800-929-DIOR. What’s New in Lingerie Page 196 La Perla jacket, $1,870. 212-570-0050. La Perla shorts, $405; suspenders, $405; stay-up stockings, $164; and shoes, $825. laperla.com. Roberto Demeglio earrings, $25,480, necklace, $128,000, and bracelet, $29,800. robertodemeglio.com. Spark Creations rings, $7,600–$9,400. sparkcreations.com. Page 197 La Perla blouse, $693, and pants, $693. 212570-0050. La Perla bra, $210. 617-423-5709. Martin Katz cuff, $290,000, and rings, $265,000–$375,000. 310276-7200. Page 199 La Perla swimsuit, $485. laperla .com. La Perla skirt, $418. 212-570-0050. La Perla stayup stockings and suspenders, $164–$175. laperla.com. Martin Katz earrings, $98,000. 310-276-7200. Messika Paris choker, $27,000. Saks Fifth Avenue; 877-551-7257. Hearts on Fire necklace, $35,000, and bracelet, $49,500. heartsonfire.com. Effy Jewelry rings, $3,695–$5,450. effyjewelry.com. Page 200 La Perla dress, $2,750, and shoes, $715. laperla.com. Martin Katz bracelet, $92,000, and earrings, $173,500. 310-276-7200. Page 201 La Perla robe, $1,745, thigh-highs, $175, and shoes, $715. laperla .com. La Perla bodysuit, $1,190. 212-570-0050. Messika Paris choker, $27,000 and price upon request. Saks Fifth Avenue; 877-551-7257. Hearts on Fire by Stephen Webster rings, $2,750–$6,900. heartsonfire.com. Effy Jewelry ring, $2,500. effyjewelry.com. So Bazaar Page 214 Dodo Bar Or dress, price upon request. Bulgari earrings, price upon request. BEAUTY Algenist, algenist.com. AmorePacific, us.amorepacific.com. Anastasia Beverly Hills, anastasia beverlyhills.com. Bobbi Brown, bobbibrowncosmetics .com. Chanel, chanel.com. Clinique, clinique.com. CoverGirl, covergirl.com. Decorté, saksfifthavenue .com. Dior, dior.com. Dolce & Gabbana, saksfifthavenue .com. Estée Lauder, esteelauder.com. Eve Lom, barneys.com. Exuviance, exuviance.com. Fresh, fresh .com. Giorgio Armani, giorgioarmanibeauty-usa.com. Goldwell, goldwell.us. Guerlain, nordstrom.com. Jane Iredale, janeiredale.com. Lancôme, lancome-usa.com. L’Oréal Paris, lorealparisusa.com. M.A.C., maccosmetics .com. Maybelline New York, maybelline.com. Miu Miu, sephora.com. Morgan Taylor, morgantaylorlacquer.com. Moroccanoil, moroccanoil.com. Nars, narscosmetics .com. Neutrogena, neutrogena.com. No7, target.com. Olay, olay.com. Opera, operaled.co.uk. OPI, opi.com. Pantene Pro-V, pantene.com. Redken, redken.com. Sephora Collection, sephora.com. Shiseido, shiseido .com. SkinCeuticals, skinceuticals.com. SK-II, sk-ii.com. StriVectin, strivectin.com. Tresemmé, tresemme.com. Urban Decay, urbandecay.com. n

Harper’s Bazaar (ISSN 0017-7873), February 2017, issue no. 3650, is published monthly with a combined issue in June/July and December/January (10 times per year) by Hearst Communications, Inc., 300 West 57th Street, New York, NY 10019 U.S.A. Steven R. Swartz, President and Chief Executive Officer; William R. Hearst III, Chairman; Frank A. Bennack, Jr., Executive Vice Chairman; Catherine A. Bostron, Secretary. Hearst Magazines Division: David Carey, President; John A. Rohan, Jr., Senior Vice President, Finance. © 2017 by Hearst Communications, Inc. All rights reserved. Harper’s Bazaar is a registered trademark of Hearst Communications, Inc. Periodicals postage paid at NY, NY, and additional entry post offices. Canada Post International Publications mail product (Canadian Distribution) sales agreement no. 40012499. Editorial and Advertising Offices: 300 West 57th Street, New York, NY 10019-3797. Subscription prices: United States and possessions: $9 for one year. Canada and all other countries: $29 for one year. Subscription Services: Harper’s Bazaar will, upon receipt of a complete subscription order, undertake fulfillment of that order so as to provide the first copy for delivery by the Postal Service or alternate carrier within four to six weeks. For customer service, changes of address, and subscription orders, log on to service.harpersbazaar.com or write to Customer Service Department, Harper’s Bazaar, P.O. Box 6000, Harlan, IA 51593. From time to time, we make our subscriber list available to companies who sell goods and services by mail that we believe would interest our readers. If you would rather not receive such offers via postal mail, please send your current mailing label or an exact copy to Mail Preference Service, P.O. Box 6000, Harlan, Iowa 51593. You can also visit preferences.hearstmags.com to manage your preferences and opt out of receiving marketing offers by e-mail. Harper’s Bazaar is not responsible for unsolicited manuscripts or art. None will be returned unless accompanied by a self-addressed stamped envelope. Canada BN NBR 10231 0943 RT. POSTMASTER: Send all UAA to CFS (see DMM 707.4.12.5); NONPOSTAL AND MILITARY FACILITIES: Send address corrections to Harper’s Bazaar, P.O. Box 6000, Harlan, Iowa 51593. Printed in the U.S.A.

212


HARVEY FAIRCLOTH jacket, $1,295

KEVIN SWEENEY/STUDIO D. STYLING: JESSIE LIEBMAN.

BUY ON

Now that you’ve read the issue, it’s time to shop it. Look for the icon next to an item in BAZAAR: It means the item is available to buy on ShopBAZAAR.com—the online store brought to you by our editors. We’ve partnered with the best specialty stores and most coveted designers to present the must-have fashion edit of the season, in a boutique that’s open around the clock and around the world.


Most

WANTED

3 La Perla bra, $335. laperla .com.

1

Hagit Pincovici Eclipse X coffee table, $7,980. artemest.com.

Kelly Wearstler bronze Classic Mini Kiss sculpture, $125. kelly wearstler.com.

4

SO

2

Proenza Schouler clutch, $890. shop BAZAAR .com.

5

BAZAAR

Gemfields x Muse Holly Dyment ring, $890. twistonline .com.

Live stylishly with these chic accoutrements

1 POLISHED COFFEE TABLE

Highlight your home with a marble-and-metal table.

12

2 ROMANTIC EVENINGWEAR Go whimsical in a diaphanous dress.

3 LACY LINGERIE

11

4 CRISP HANDBAG

Carry your necessities in style.

RODARTE

Dior Rouge Dior Lipstick in Red Smile, $35. dior.com.

5 GOLD RING

6

Wear your heart on your finger.

6 PRINT DRESS

Turn heads in a graphic pattern.

7 TAROT-CARD CLUTCH

Dodo Bar Or dress. shop BAZAAR .com.

7

A minaudière to forecast your love life.

8 STATEMENT EARRINGS

Add sparkle with ruby-and-diamond stunners.

9 STRAPPY SANDALS

Put your best foot forward in red leather. 10

10 DIOR ILLUSTRATIONS

Artful takes on Raf Simons’s creations.

11 BOLD MAKEUP

Get instant allure with a scarlet lip.

Céline sandal, $750. 212-5353703. 9

Dior by Mats Gustafson, $95. Rizzoli New York; 212-759-2424.

8

214

12 METALLIC POUT

A golden pucker to accentuate any room. n

Dior minaudière, $8,000. 800-929DIOR.

Bulgari earrings. 800BULGARI.

= BUY ON SHOPBAZAAR.COM

RUNWAY: DAN & CORINA LECCA. STILL LIFE: CLUTCHES, BRA, DRESS, AND LIPSTICK: KEVIN SWEENEY, DON PENNY, AND JEFFREY WESTBROOK/STUDIO D. ALL OTHERS: COURTESY. STYLING: SABRINA GRANDE, JESSIE LIEBMAN, AND ANITA SALERNO. SEE WHERE TO BUY FOR SHOPPING DETAILS

Bare all in a barely there bralette.


How worldly you are has nothing to do with a passport. THAT’S CONTINE NTAL

LincolnContinental.com/Roadtrip



Harper's Bazaar USA - February 2017