Double Designer Feature ERIN HEALY & EMARIE Tina Krinhop Teaches HAIR LANGUAGE
Floral Beauty Inspiration
ARTISTRY BY ERIN Sharon Wright bares her BODY ART
JEFFERY W. BORING ALEXANDRA CARA ELDAD CARIN ROSEMARIE CONWAY ERIN FOSTER BRITTANIA GARDEN ERIN HEALY KRISTIA KNOWLES TINA KRINHOP KEVIN MICHAELS JR OYSTER DEWAYNE ROGERS ELIZA TORRES CHARLES WARREN SHARON WRIGHT
THE SPRING ISSUE
PHOTOGRAPHY • JEFFERY W. BORING MODELS • JULIA KRAVITZ (ALEXA MODELS) MAKAILA NICHOLS (WILHELMINA) SEAMUS BAXLEY, AUSTRALIAN LABRADOODLE MARCUS ECHAVES HAIR • MORGAN SLOVICK MAKEUP • MONIQUE MCLAUGHLIN WARDROBE STYLING • ARGIE MITRA FEATURED DESIGNER & VINTAGE COLLECTION • GEANIE FINLEY / REBEL JUJU SET DESIGN • GEANIE FINLEY POST PRODUCTION • TRACY BORING FULL EDITORIAL ON PAGE 90
48 Contents 8 DEWAYNE ROGERS · Rave 16 JR OYSTER · L'Unité 26 ROSEMARIE CONWAY · The Edge 32 TINA KRINHOP · Her Heart Dreams of the Wild 36 KEVIN MICHAELS · Nature Walk 46 MOD STYLE LAB · The Secret Language of Hair Stylists 48 KRISTIA KNOWLES · Glitterati Girl 56 SHARON WRIGHT Featured Artist · Body Art On the Cover:
PHOTOGRAPHY · KRISTIA KNOWLES MODEL · OLIVIA STARK, MEGA MODELS HAIR AND MAKEUP · SHANNON MILLER STYLING · KRISTIA KNOWLES 4 | LA DE DA www.ladedamag.com
62 EMARIE Featured Designer · White Dreams 66 ERIN FOSTER · Beauty in Bloom 72 CHARLES WARREN · Tropical Escape 80 ELDAD CARIN · Unadulterated 86 ERIN HEALY Featured Designer · Black Collection 90 JEFFERY W. BORING · Gypsy Party
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LA DE DA magazine
LETTER FROM THE EDITOR Finally, the weather is warming up and we are so excited to feel that sunshine on our faces. Thank you so much to all our talented contributors from all over the world. We are so happy to have you be a part of LA DE DA Magazine. This issue has two featured designers with totally different styles you can be inspired from for the coming Spring season: one classic and sexy cocktail dress designer now breaking into resort wear and another designer with more of a trendy and sassy edge. Tina Krinhop writes for us again, helping us figure out how to relay to your hair stylist what you really want and Erin Foster inspires us with a floral inspired Spring makeup trend using Pantone’s Color of the Year, Radiant Orchid. Men’s fashion even makes an appearance in this issue with designer Henning Linge from Berlin. Emmy winning producer, actress, writer, and now photographer Sharon Wright, shares with us some of her “Body Art” series, giving a moodier, interesting approach to a familiar item. The editorials range from simple chic to glamorous, bohemian wandering, and natural beauty to the painterly beauty . We hope you love it! Stay connected with us online for updates and extra content. We would love to hear from you!
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EDITORIAL CREDITS EDITOR-IN-CHIEF CREATIVE DIRECTOR Jennifer Chabri COPY EDITOR LAYOUT EDITOR Argie Mitra CONTRIBUTORS Jeffery W. Boring Brittani Bowman Alexandra Cara Eldad Carin Rosemarie Conway Erin Foster Erin Healy Kristia Knowles Tina Krinhop Kevin Michaels DeWayne Rogers Julia-Rose Reis Eliza Torres Charles Warren Sharon Wright
Jennifer Chabri Editor-in-Chief
We currently have an open submission call for upcoming issues. Designers and artists of all media are also encouraged to submit their press packs for consideration as featured artists. For info and guidelines, please visit http://www.ladedamag.com/submissions
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RAVE PHOTOGRAPHER DEWAYNE ROGERS
MODEL COLLEEN ETHERIDGE MAKEUP & HAIR ALEXIS FAGAN
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PHOTOGRAPHY KEVIN MICHAELS MODEL KATHRYN KOMARNICKI SEVEN MODEL & TALENT HAIR & MAKEUP JANICE BIGIO
L'UNITÉ PHOTOGRAPHER JR OYSTER MODELS HANNES CARSTEN RUSLAN KULOV DESIGNER HENNING LINGE
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the edge PHOTOGRAPHY ROSEMARIE CONWAY MODEL RICKY M
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Her Heart Dreams of the Wild
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PHOTOGRAPHY TINA KRINHOP
MAKEUP VANESSA BAUTISTA
MODEL CHANTALLE JOHNSON
STYLING JENNIFER CHABRI
HAIR TINA KRINHOP
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Nature Walk PHOTOGRAPHER KEVIN MICHAELS
MODEL MORGAN MADDOX HAIR AND MAKEUP JANICE BIGIO WARDROBE STYLING BETHANY ROSE SAMANTHA JEAN
Model Julia Savage invites fine art photographer Mario Peralta to capture the faded memories of her abandoned childhood home.
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by TINA KRINHOP
Have you ever gone to the salon
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MAKEUP • VANESSA BAUTISTA
Yep, you could be a victim of a communication gap—much like traveling to a foreign country and ordering in a restaurant what you think is grilled chicken and getting a plate of braised horse innards. You’ve got to learn the homeland lingo to really know what you are getting. Now, a great hair stylist will know what questions to ask you to prevent such a miscommunication, but don't leave it to chance.
MODEL • KELLY GRANGER
to get your hair done and ended up walking out with something completely different than you envisioned? You thought that you told the stylist exactly what you wanted, but you left thinking, "That stylist didn't listen to me." It has happened to almost everyone at some point in their lives, but what really happened? More than likely your hair stylist did listen to you, and they may have given you exactly what you asked for or agreed to. WHAT?!
PHOTOGRAPHY AND CUSTOM NECKPIECES • TINA KRINHOP
The Secret Language of Hair Stylists
Here are a few examples of common miscommunications from both clients and stylists. Don't fret, there are also solutions to help you get exactly what you want from your fave hair guru.
"I JUST WANT A TRIM."
Hair stylists hear this constantly. Seems straight forward, huh? Nope. "Trim" means something different to each person that says it. To one person it means 1/8" cut (some stylists call this "dusting"), but to another person it means a full inch cut. Be very specific about how much you want cut off.
RUN! With so many variations of the bob, you are best off bringing a photo of the type of bob you want. If you don't have a photo, clearly show the length you want in the front and the length you want in the back. Describe how much or little layering you want. If the term "inverted" is used by your stylist to describe a bob, this means the hair is cut at an angle (shorter in the back and longer in the front). Then you can think to yourself in a snarky tone, "Why didn't they just say angled?"
Another miscommunication regarding the term "trim" is price. Don't expect to be charged any less just because you only want a tiny bit off of your hair. A cut is a cut, so err, let's just throw out the word "trim" altogether at the salon. Your stylist has to go through the same process whether you are cutting a tiny fraction or several inches off of your hair. Ask for a haircut and tell the hairdresser the exact amount you want cut off, and expect to pay the standard haircut price no matter how little is cut off the ends.
"I WANT A BOB."
In the year 1927, this was a very straight-forward request. Originally, it was a style of cut typically jaw-length and cut straight around the head. Today, the term "bob" has about 20 different meanings: layered, not layered, beveled, long, short, shagged, angled, A-line, inverted, inshmertedâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;ok, there's no such thing as an inshmerted bob, but I predict in five years there will be. If you ask for a bob and your hair stylist doesn't ask you any questions,
"YOU'RE A LEVEL 7"
What? This bitch is crazy, because I'm a 10! Well, of course you're a 10 on the Bo Derek beach running scale of attractiveness, but don't take offense when your hairdresser throws out the word "level" with a seemingly random number following it. First of all, let me just get it off my chest that it is a peeve of mine when stylists use industry terms like this with clients. It's confusing and a bit arrogant, in my opinion, but I digressâ&#x20AC;Ś The term "level" is a reference to the color of your hair. There are 10 levels of darkness to lightness in hair: 1 being the darkest (black) and 10 being the lightest (blond). So, why didn't they just say "dark blonde" if that's what they meant? If your hair stylist uses the term "level" with you, roll your eyes at them then ask them to show you a color chart so you are clear on what color to which they are referring.
"I WANT TO BE DARK BLONDE."
"I WANT TWO INCHES CUT."
On the heels of the "trim" trauma, let's flow into length/amount. There is no gray area when describing terms of measurement, right? I mean, an inch is an inch. Technically correct, but often, intuitively speaking, wrong! Everyone has their own interpretation visually of what an inch is, and your hair stylist is no different. Your stylist probably isn't going to pull out a ruler, so your safest bet is to just show the stylist the exact amount you want cut off. I can't tell you the number of times someone has said they want a "couple of inches" cut off, and when I ask them to show me on their hair how much they'd like cut, they show me only one inch. Prevent long nights of crying over that sacred extra inch you lost by practicing some show and tell in the salon.
fect. You, as the client, should also bring a photo of the technique you want so there is no confusion with terminology.
Is this a dark blonde, texturized, Level 7, angled bob with a trim?
"TEXTURIZED, PIECEY, THINNED-OUT, RAZORED, SLIDE-CUT, POINT-CUT, CHOPPY, FRAYED, FRINGY, ETC. ETC. ETC"
Oh, the adjective bonanza a hair stylist spouts out when it comes to cutting! Every stylist has their favorite terms, but what in the hell do they all mean? Guess what? They mean something different to every stylist. Now some stylists may argue that point with me, but let me give you the straight dope. There are technical cutting terms that have specific meanings, but those terms have been verbally misused and abused by flourishing hair divas across the land. So where does that leave you, the client, amongst these fancy words? Just ask the stylist to show you what they mean if you aren't sure what they are talking about. The stylist can either demonstrate on your hair, or get an image from a magazine to show the ef-
Uh, did I just bust on stylists for not saying "dark blonde" if that's what they meant? Indeed I did, but loose terms like "dark blonde," "light brown," or "dark brown" are just trouble waiting to happen between hairdressers and clients when it comes to coloring hair. Clients often ask for "dark blonde," but they do not have the same visual of what that is as their hair stylist. What may be a dark blonde to your stylist will very likely look like a light brown to you as the client. In fact, if shown a swatch of hair that in hairdresser technical terms is dark blonde, I'd predict that 9 out of 10 clients will say it is light brown. Same goes for the "dark brown." Many clients will consider what stylists know as a dark brown as black. Is it truly black? No, not at all. But it is deep enough brown to seem drastically dark to a client. So if you are very particular about your color, get a picture or ask for a color swatch. So now you know some of the lingo to help get you through that next hair appointment. I can't cover everything here, but overall, when in doubt, spell it out. Don't be afraid to say "I don't understand." If your stylist flips you an attitude when you say that or ask a question, you are in the wrong person's chair. Tina Krinhop is a Hair Stylist and Owner of Mod Style Lab in Jacksonville, Florida.
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glitterati girl PHOTOGRAPHY KRISTIA KNOWLES MODEL OLIVIA STARK MEGA MODELS HAIR AND MAKEUP SHANNON MILLER STYLING KRISTIA KNOWLES
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BODY ART 56 | LA DE DA www.ladedamag.com
Emmy-winning writer, director, and actress Sharon Wright
recently turned her focus to photography with a different subject: high fashion dolls. Her main doll muses are by Integrity Toys, partially owned by fashion designer Jason Wu. Sharon brings them to life in new and unexpected ways, and in just a short time has developed a devout following of her doll fashion photography worldwide. SPRING 2014 LA DE DA | 57
an you tell us a bit more about your background in writing, directing, and acting? Sharon: I started acting later than most, LOL. I was in my 30's and just decided that's what I wanted to do. I found that I absolutely loved having an outlet for my creativity and emotions. Moving into directing was just a natural progression, I suppose. I had a story I deeply wanted to tell and didn't really trust anyone to be able to tell it the way I wanted. The film is called, CHANGE FOR A DOLLAR and you can view it on YouTube.
I WANT TO DO THINGS THAT MAKE PEOPLE STOP, LOOK TWICE, AND HAVE SOME KIND OF EMOTIONAL REACTION TO IT.
How did you turn to photography? And why dolls vs. live models? I've always loved still photography and loved to snap pictures whenever I could. I never really thought about moving beyond the point-n-shoot until my fiance and I started doing a small web series on our own. We bought a DSLR camera to shoot it on and then got others to help run it since we had no clue how to work it. I figured we had this great camera and I should figure out how to use it! My neighbor collected high end fashion dolls (nothing like Barbies!) and I asked her if I could take pictures of them with her sometime. I was HOOKED! They were so beautiful and because of their articulation, I could make them do just about anything that I wanted them to. I immediately went online and started learning everything I could about photography. I watched videos, read articles and shot and shot and shot! That was about a year and a half ago. Seriously. I never really had any desire to shoot humans. I live in Los Angeles, so I shot headshots for people for a short while. Humans are picky, and they want me to shoot what they want vs. what I am inspired to do. I decided I prefer the dolls and toys much more. What inspires you? That's a really tough question! I don't really know. I'm inspired by so many things: an ad in a magazine, the texture of a piece of metal, or maybe a great new fashion I buy for one of the dolls. I'm incredibly sporadic with my creativity. 58 | LA DE DA www.ladedamag.com
What is your favorite part about developing the scene for the photoshoot? I like to create stories in my head about the shot. What is she doing, why is she doing it? What is her personality like? Is she outgoing or shy? All these things play into the depth of the shot. Some of your images have an erotic element to them. Can you tell us more about your inspiration for this and any underlying messages? I love the idea of taking these inanimate objects and showing them in a sensual and tasteful way窶馬ot "doll porn" like people might immediately assume. I like the art of it. I like the challenge of creating emotion on static faces, creating a sense of tension or passion in a shot. I want to do things that make people stop, look twice, and have some kind of emotional reaction to it. Whether it is a good reaction or not - if I can make you feel ANYTHING - then I have succeeded!
What's next for Sharon Wright? I've been brought on to work with Haute Doll Magazine doing photo spreads for their publication which is incredibly exciting. I am also in talks with another company to do some commercial work for them and their product line. We shall see. No matter what though, I am absolutely LOVING what I am doing and you can bet I'm gonna keep doing it! Where can we find more of your work? My Facebook pages are super fun and I love interacting with everyone! http://www.facebook.com/OutoftheToybox http://www.facebook.com/dollpics You can also find me on Flickr: http://www.flickr.com/photos/sharonwright
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FEATURED DESIGNER New York City native Eliza Torres infuses her city style into her latest Resort collection, "White Dreams." Photography by Eliza Torres
Where are you from and what got you started in design? I am originally from New York City. I think what initially got me into designing is just creativity in general. I have always been naturally artistic and creative. When I was in middle school I became really fascinated with Tommy Hilfiger clothing and just trends in general and that's when I knew i wanted to be a designer. I started sketching clothes starting at that age. Can you tell me more about what your inspiration for your latest collection, "White Dreams?" What inspired me for this collection is the color of white. I wanted to find ways to bring multiple elements in an all white look but still giving it depth and interest. I tried integrating texture as much as possible. I also just love the look of grommets and lace-up detail. Do you have a special process for conceptualizing a design or collection?
I don't necessarily have a process. I just get inspired by almost anything and I go from there. Sometimes what initially inspired me might not even end up in the collection. I tend to build ideas off ideas. Who is the E MARIE woman? The E MARIE woman is confident and admires the ability to exude sex appeal. She likes showing off her figure with the fit of the garment but also with discreet sections of see-through fabrics and cutouts. She pulls off trends without trying and she turns heads everywhere she goes.
The E MARIE woman is confident and admires the ability to exude sex appeal. What is your personal style? My personal style is pretty diverse. I definitely tend to gravitate towards black! But I love anything that screams unique while remaining classy. I don't necessarily like anything flashy, but I do like wearing
things that people have never seen before and wouldn't know where to get it! How have you seen your work grown? My work has grown tremendously! I used to be more about quantity, but now I am all about quality. What matters to you most as designer? What matters to me most is to get my work seen by as many people as possible and worn by the greatest! Where can we find your designs? Check out my website: http://emarieny.com You can purchase my designs here: http://www.stylefeen.com http://www.emarie.bigcartel.com "WHITE DREAMS" LOOKBOOK PHOTOGRAPHY · ELIZA TORRES DESIGNER · ELIZA TORRES WARDROBE · E MARIE CREATIVE DIRECTION AND STYLING · ELIZA TORRES MODEL · ANNELIESE ADAMS HAIR · CHEYANNE CLARK MAKEUP · JENNY SHEFFIELD
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dress LISA KAMINSKI 66 | LA DE DA www.ladedamag.com
BEAUTY IN BLOOM Integrating
Radiant Orchid into your Makeup Look
Pantone, the authority on color communication within all creative industries, announced its Color of the Year for 2014: Radiant Orchid. This spring and throughout the rest of the year you will see this color, a beautifully bold purple-magenta hue, splashed across clothing, shoes, handbags and, yes, even cosmetics! A color this rich can be intimidating but there are ways you can integrate it into your makeup regimen to create a flattering and fresh new look.
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with skin that looks renewed. To achieve a spa-fresh complexion, begin first with a luminizing facial primer like 1. MAC Prep + Prime Natural Radiance (available in two tones for light or dark skin). Top with a lightweight 2. BB cream like Smashbox Camera Ready BB Cream Broad Spectrum. For added glow, use a highlight powder like 3. MAC Mineralize Skinfinish in Perfect Topping. These products will give you the â&#x20AC;&#x153;no makeup makeup lookâ&#x20AC;? where skin looks naked, yet perfected.
3 ADD A SPLASH OF COLOR
If you like being bold with your eye shadow, try to get your hands on the newest 4. Urban Decay Electric Pressed Pigment Palette (launched recently in mid-March) and use the shade called JILTED. Use this color buffed over the whole lid and smudged along the bottom, encompassing the eye in this deliciously bold hue. Go sans eyeliner, but remember to coat lashes with a volumizing mascara: 5. MAC Opulash is a great option. Keep your lips in a soft petal pink shade so your eyes take center stage.
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dress LISA KAMINSKI
PRODUCT SITES MACCOSMETICS.COM SMASHBOX.COM URBANDECAY.COM MAKEUPFOREVER.COM
6 7 LIP FOCUS
If you prefer your lips be your focal point, keep eyes minimal using “Limit” and “Nooner” from 6.Urban Decay’s coveted Naked 3 palette. Groom brows with 7. MAC Brow Set in Clear. However Fill in the lips with 8. MAC Pro Longwear Lip Pencil in you choose “More to Love” and finish with 9. MAKE UP to wear Radiant Orchid, keep it fresh FOR EVER Rouge Artist Intense Lipstick and modern. Remember in SATIN FUCHSIA. to blend well with proper brushes and the finishes should be matte or satin–try to avoid glitters as they can look a bit dated in such a rich color palette. Allow the shadows to appear seamless, like watercolor, and give lips a stained finish by patting color on with a brush and adding gloss only in the center of the lip for a subtle highlight. Embrace the newest shade to enter the spring season, do not fear it. With proper application, any skin tone can pull this off while remaining in trend for the season. Let the color flourish on your face this spring, and let your beauty bloom! Written by Pro Makeup Artist Erin Foster of Artistry By Erin based in Jacksonville, FL. PHOTOGRAPHY · BRITTANI BOWMAN l BRITTANIA GARDEN MODEL · JESSICA SOLER HAIR · KRISTIN GRECO l ARTISTRY BY ERIN MAKEUP · ERIN FOSTER MANICURE · ALEXANDRA MONIQUE GOODSON
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TROPICAL ESCAPE PHOTOGRAPHY CHARLES WARREN
MODELS OLIVIA ARISTIZABAL VANESA PULGARIN INFORMA MODELS HAIR AND MAKEUP PAULA RESTREPO WARDROBE STYLING AND PRODUCTION TICA CASTAÑO MUÑEZ PHOTOGRAPHY ASSISTANT IAN MACK
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swimsuits MARIA BONITA BY PHAX necklaces EMME FIT
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swimsuit MALAI shorts VINTAGE necklaces EMME FIT, WHY WAIT sunglasses WHY WAIT
This Page: swimsuit PIU AMORE necklace EMME FIT pashmina worn as headwrap CASA 13 Opposite Page: shirt MALAI swimsuit MARIA BONITA BY PHAX sunglasses WHY WAIT
This page: swimsuit MAAJI pants EMME FIT necklaces EMME FIT, WHY WAIT Opposite page: swimsuit MALAI pashmina worn as headwrap CASA 13 necklace WHY WAIT telephone TIENDA RETRO table MAKENO
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unadulterated PHOTOGRAPHY ELDAD CARIN MODEL ERIKA PONKIN MAKEUP BAT-CHEN HARARI
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rin Healy's eponymous label is elegance and sophistication inspired by the beauty in nature and art. The next few pages feature her beautiful "Black" collection, photographed in Paris, France, and tell us more about Erin's inspirations and a famous Parisian she admires. Photography by Alexandra Cara LDD: Tell us a little about yourself. Where are you from and what got you started in design? Erin: I was born and raised in Jacksonville, FL. I am entirely selftaught and began designing dresses in high school for myself and my friends. Using textbooks required for students at some of the top fashion schools and connecting with a few local mentors, I learned more about fabrics and how to sketch patterns. Professionally, I started out by doing small private trunk shows and released my first collection in 2008.
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What is special about your designs and makes them stand out? My designs are very classic but with a definite modern twist. The use of limited edition luxurious fabrics along with the engineering of the prints creates an elegant edginess to the brand. What's your favorite part about conceptualizing a design? My favorite part of conceptualizing a design is seeing the concept or idea come to life in the form of a beautiful piece of clothing. Look closely and you can see design in everything from markings
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"Know and understand the trends, but never ever be tricked into believing that youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re beholden to those trends." ERIN HEALY 88 | LA DE DA www.ladedamag.com
on a bird’s wings to the way the sun hits the angles of a big city high-rise building. The tiniest detail can spark an idea that kickstarts the process of creating a fully unique design.
"CoCo Chanel is my idol, not just as a designer but as a woman; she always remained true to herself."
What matters to you most as a designer? What matters to me most as a fashion designer is knowing that the person wearing my clothing feels beautiful, and that the brand exudes quality, elegance, and sophistication.
How do you prepare for a fashion shoot or show? Do you have a special ritual? With a prayer and confidence. How would you define your personal style? I think my personal style can be described as hipster meets rocker. I love the juxtaposition of seemingly different styles that complement each other in surprisingly beautiful ways. With that said, how would you define the style your line exemplifies? My line is best described as classic with a sexual elegance. Every woman wants to be classically beautiful, but a little sexy, too. Where do you get your inspiration? My inspiration can come from anywhere– patterns I spot in nature, elements of great pieces of art or unique fabrics, interesting people I meet and even meditation and dreams. Who is your most favorite designer? CoCo Chanel is my IDOL, not just as a designer but as a woman. Though controversial at times, she always remained true to herself and to this day is one of the most influential designers in the history of fashion. What advice do you have for aspiring fashion designers? Have faith, follow your passion, find a mentor, work hard, understand that it isn’t as glamorous as it seems and, like anything else, you have to treat it like a business. Also, know and understand the trends, but never ever be tricked into believing that you’re beholden to those trends. The biggest successes in the fashion industry are those who are passionately, boldly and unabashedly true to their own unique styles. Where can our readers get their own Erin Healy Designs? Visit www.erinhealydesigns.com to look at our select boutiques or to order online.
Is there anything else you want to add? Thank you for this opportunity! Thank you, Erin! To learn more about Erin Healy Designs and connect with Erin, find her on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, and her website using the following links: http://www.facebook.com/ErinHealyDesigns http://www.twitter.com/ErinRossieHealy http://www.instagram.com/ErinHealyDesigns "BLACK COLLECTION" BY ERIN HEALY PHOTOGRAPHY • ALEXANDRA CARA MODEL • SIRA TOPIC HAIR • MICKAEL VAZ MAKEUP • ANNE VERHAGUE WINTER 2013 LA DE DA | 89
PHOTOGRAPHY JEFFERY W. BORING
MODELS JULIA KRAVITZ • ALEXA MODELS MAKAILA NICHOLS • WILHELMINA SEAMUS BAXLEY • AUSTRALIAN LABRADOODLE MARCUS ECHAVES HAIR MORGAN SLOVICK MAKEUP MONIQUE MCLAUGHLIN
top ONE TEASPOON skirt & jewelry REBEL JUJU crochet flower collar WRAPTURE ACCESSORIES BY KATHERINE GROENEVELD 90 | LA DE DA www.ladedamag.com
WARDROBE STYLING ARGIE MITRA FEATURED DESIGNER & VINTAGE COLLECTION GEANIE FINLEY • REBEL JUJU SET DESIGN GEANIE FINLEY POST PRODUCTION TRACY BORING
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This Page: on Julia: custom dress & dyed slip REBEL JUJU on Makaila: bodysuit ONE TEASPOON pants REBEL JUJU Opposite Page: on Makaila: custom corset & bikini bottom REBEL JUJU dyed slip & scarf REBEL JUJU
This page: on Julia: vintage robe, top, & bottoms REBEL JUJU Opposite Page: on Julia: vintage dress & hat REBEL JUJU on Makaila: vintage vest REBEL JUJU sheer dress ONE TEASPOON on Marcus: vintage blouse & vest REBEL JUJU
on Julia: vintage dress & fringe jacket REBEL JUJU on Makaila: vintage dress & robe REBEL JUJU hat LINDA CASSELS
on Julia: corset & crown REBEL JUJU riding pants YLEYA VEGA ATELIER on Makaila: fringe bandeau & skirt REBEL JUJU
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