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MOI


MOI

Lettre De L’ Éditeur The continuous journey of creating Moi Magazine can never be described with quite le mot juste but many phrases come close - a whirlwind of excitement, a dream come true, spectacular serendipity. Many questions developed along the ride, my favorite being, “Who is Moi?” You are Moi. By speaking to women’s needs for personal growth, empowerment, and fulfillment, Moi embraces you, the reader, through fashion storytelling, beauty and self-awareness. I believe Moi readers are more than the chic clothes they don or the beauty products strewn across their shelves. Every woman of every background has a story to tell and a stunning life to show for it no matter her age. Though we at Moi adore fashion, we believe women should feel lovely and fierce in their own skin regardless of the labels they wear and the trends they set. Throughout this magazine you will find nothing short of an adoration for New Orleans’ culture, its beautiful and inspiring inhabitants and the things they love most – the art of fashion, entertainment, and fine cuisine. Without further ado, sit back, relax and enjoy some “you” time as you flip through these pages. After all, MOI is the French word for “me.” So here’s to you, our first readers, for making this all real.

Designer by Elsa Brodmann Makeup By Voodoo Makeup Photographer Nelson Cosey

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Meet

Hannah Rose Marie Personal Stylist for all your fasion needs

@HannyRoseMarie style@hannahrosemarie.com www.hannahrosemarie.com

HannahRoseMarie

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MOI STAFF

Editor-in-Chief Gustavo Escanelle Creative Director Teresa Robertson Managing Editor Gabrielle Lewis Senior Copy/Editor Kathryne Sandusky Director of Photography Gustavo Escanelle EDITORIAL Contributing Writers Aimee Carr, Nadiva Sokoll-Ward, Tracee Dundas Contributing Photographers Jessi Arnold, Nelson Cosey, Stewart Johnson , Ron Carr CONTACT INFO Letters to the Editor/Gabrielle Lewis: Gabrielle@moi-magazine.com Designer/Model submissions: modele@moi-magazine.com To send ads: sales@moi-magazine.com TO ADVERTISE: sales@moi-magazine.com Find us at moi-magazine.com Instagram: @moi_magazine, Facebook: moimagazineusa COVER CREDITS

Model: Jacqueline Marciano Makeup: Aimee Carr of Voodoo Makeup, Hair Stylist: Mia Goff Location: Nelson Cosey Photography Studio, Photographed by Gustavo Escanelle

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#moi #moimag #moimagazine #moi_magazine #moinola #moimagazineus

All contents @COPYRIGHT 2015, MOI MAGAZINE, LLC, All RIGHTS Reserved. Moi Magazine is a Register TRADEMARK. Any use of the contents of the publication without the written permission of the publisher is strictly prohibited. All other trademarks mentioned belong to their respective owners. Some of the views expressed by contributors may not be the representative views of the publisher.


MOI CONTENTS

Mode

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Kristine Pichon Sandhya Garg

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Emily Riche

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Jewelry

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Elsa Brodmann

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Artiste Meghan Kluth

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Restaurant SoBou 32 Musique Ian Neville

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Parler Artifice 22

Sara Comiskey on her From the Big Apple to the Big Easy: journey to the title Miss Two Carnival Artistsof in New York Louisiana United States

Maquillage Voodoo Makeup

Artifice

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From The Big Apple to the Big Easy:Two Carnival Artists in New York

Rue Des Style Maquillage Rue Des Style 79 Voodoo Makeup

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629 N. Carrollton Avenue New Orleans, LA 70119


Congratulations to Fashion Designer Kristine Pichon. Winner of 2015 New Orleans Fashion Week TOP DESIGN COMPETITION and Yelp People’s Choice Awards.


THE SEARCH FOR H.C. WARREN: AN INSPIRATIONAL FASHION FORCE

by Gabrielle Lewis It has been said that a picture is worth a thousand words. In some instances an image can evoke instead a thousand questions. Wayne Phillips, Louisiana State Museum Curator of Costumes and Textiles found himself in admiration of a carnival costume sketch inexplicably signed by H.C. Warren. After countless hours of research landing him at a dead end with no glimmer of hope for finding the particular artist, destiny connected him with the great niece of the late costume designer behind the awe inspiring sketch. A generous donation to the State Museum by Warren’s family of over 75 costume and fashion sketches led Phillips to discover the full name of the sought after artist, Helen

Costume sketch, crown and scepter, Queen of Krewe of Hermes, 1950. Helen Clark Warren. Gift of Jean Aprans, 2014.044.22.

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Clark Warren. Phillips learned that she was not only a mastermind of costume design but also a heroic force for her time. As a single woman, Warren graduated from the Pratt Institute in 1915 to become one of New Orleans’ most elaborate costume designers despite being based in New York. At that time, Warren took on the role of house designer for the noteworthy Liberty Shop that once roared with life on St. Charles Avenue where she created numerous carnival masterpieces for queens of various krewes all while maintaining a promising fashion design career in New York City. Though there is no evidence of Warren ever living in New Orleans, she left an indelible mark on the history of carnival fashion with her ornate costume creations. In Phillips’ search for Warren, he met another prominent costume designer native to New Orleans. John C. Scheffler moved to New York to pursue a career in theatre costume design while continuing to make carnival costumes for a variety of Mardi Gras Krewes in New Orleans. Scheffler bestowed all 3,000 of his sketches to the Louisiana State Museum upon his death.

Costume sketch, Maid of High Priests of Mithras, 1950, Helen Clark Warren. Gift of Jean Aprans, 2014.044.36.

Warren’s strong vision and success as a powerful single woman provides inspiration to dreamers everywhere. Scheffler’s donation of his life work in the form of sketches is also an applaudable gesture. A natural paring, multiple sketches from both artists comprise their own exhibit titled “From the Big Apple to the Big Easy: Two Carnival Artists in New York.”

Evening gown and jacket design, ca. 1935, Helen Clark 19 Warren. Gift of Jean Aprans, 2014.044.07.


Their zeal for fashion and culture shows through in each watercolor sketch. Through the compilation of their work in this exhibit, Warren and Scheffler’s stunning success will continue to inspire the fashion community for years to come.

Costume sketch, Maid of Krewe of Aphrodite, 1991, “Flamingos and Orchids,” John C. Scheffler. Gift of the Estate of John C. Scheffler, 2014.032.001.02.

Costume sketch, Maid of Krewe of Lourdes, 1969, “Lion Fish,” John C. Scheffler. Gift of the Estate of John C. Scheffler, 2014.032.014.02.

Costume sketch, Maid of Krewe of Aphrodite, 1992, “Ice Cream,” John C. Scheffler. Gift of the Estate of John C. Scheffler, 2014.032.017.08. 20


ABOUTFACES | MTM model & talent managment

WOMEN | MEN | KIDS aboutfacesmtm.com

New Faces

aboutfacesmtm@gmail.com


MISS LOUISIANA UNITED STATES 2015: AN OVERCOMER by Gabrielle Lewis

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Location Cafe Soule French Quarter


Typically a symbol of glamour, for Sara Comiskey, the Miss Louisiana United States crown has a deeper meaning. Before participating in her first pageant at the age of 18, Comiskey was bullied throughout her youth, resulting in a negative self-image. Out of fear of rejection, she chose not to follow her dream of participating in a pageant until a high school research project focusing on “something that could better or hurt your future” gave her the courage to compete. Little did Comiskey know that pursuing pageantry would not only improve her future, but the hope and self-esteem of many other girls as well. To Comiskey, the crown holds powerful influence, which she intends to use to inspire youth to act kindly toward one another. Comiskey on her first pageant experience: “When I placed third runner up at the Miss Louisiana Teen USA 2008 pageant I was in shock. I competed with 50 other girls! I remember thinking to myself, “Wow... these people actually like me.” For a young girl who was insecure, it was a huge confidence builder. That moment was a turning point in my life.” Comiskey on her favorite fashion influences: Angelina Jolie and Audrey Hepburn are two of my favorite fashion icons. I feel like my style is a mixture between the two. Comiskey on life lessons: “The first crown I won I was wearing a $60.00 consignment dress with holes in the chiffon and beads missing. A woman who is confident in herself can make a paper bag look like a masterpiece. At first, I thought pageants were all about who had the most sparkles on her dress, but now, I know it’s about the girl wearing the dress.”

“A woman who is confident in herself can make a paper bag look like a masterpiece.” Comiskey on her style evolution: “Prior to pageants, I was a teenager striving to fit in with my peers. Britney Spears and Christina Aguilera were major influences on my style prepageants. After being involved in pageantry, I’ve taken on a more conservative style. I learned that less is not always more. My style is much more simple now, but I still love some bling here and there!”

July of 2015, Sara Comiskey Finished 3rd place for Miss Louisiana 2015.

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Gustavo Escanelle Photography gustavo.photoshelter.com


Craft & Culture: An Interview with Sandhya Garg

By Nadiva Sokoll-Ward Stylist Tracee Dundas, Makeup Emy Delparine, Model Madeline Zerbe Photographer Stewart Johnson


Vivacious colors, bold prints and careful technique landed Sandhya Garg eighth place on Project Runway and a showcase in New York Fashion Week. Sandhya credits her distinct style to her roots. In her home country of India she developed a strong work ethic along with a plethora of cultural influences that materialize in her designs to date. After graduating from the London College of Fashion in 2011, Sandhya created her own Birmingham, Alabama based label, Sandhya Garg. Moi sat down with the woman behind the name to dive deeper into the world of a designer on the rise, the experiences that shaped her, and where she will go from here. MOI: Tell us about your very first design. Sandhya Garg: I would make clothes for my dolls. I’d stitch scraps and cut my leggings and denim. I taught myself about contrasting and deconstructing, which you would normally learn in school. I was doing it at eight or nine. MOI: In what way does your heritage play a part in your designs? SG: There are so many stories and so much wisdom that comes from my heritage. My heritage and culture gives me this unique point of view and design aesthetic that wouldn’t have developed if I didn’t grow up in India. The techniques, colors, embroideries and folklore have been a part of my life like oxygen. I would say growing up with so much craft and skill around me has definitely given me a great advantage at unique designing. MOI: Tell us about your experience interning with Alexander McQueen and Gucci. SG: At the time of my internship, Alexander McQueen had died. It was a very intense experience. You work 16 hours a day. I would come in at nine in the morning and leave at one or two the next morning. It was totally worth it. You walk in there and see things you only see on T.V. It was an amazing experience, a whole universe in itself. MOI: How has your time on project runway impacted your work? SG: People in India watch the show, many of them wanted to see my work. It was not easy. I was rejected and appreciated, but I learned from both. Personally, the overwhelming love and support has touched me. I keep meeting kind fans everyday who have the sweetest things to say. MOI: Tell us about your experience at Mercedes Benz Fashion Week. SG: I’ve done fashion week in India and London. New York Fashion Week was a dream come true. These are the times a designer puts in months of hard work for. The Project Runway show was not only a great debut platform but so well organized at the same time. It was a great opportunity to show my work to some very important people in the industry. 29


A Modern Twist on Louisiana Tradition

SoBou

by Kathryne Sandusky

Sipping cocktails at the bar you’ll find an array of characters laughing, interacting with the staff and quite simply having fun. While the daily crowd varies from creative types to meandering tourists to power lunching business professionals, restaurant patrons share one element in common: style. Since opening in 2012, SoBou has established itself as an all-encompassing fun and stylish dining experience. According to Owner Ti Martin, SoBou is a perfect place to have a little too much fun and even be a tad irreverent. Steeped in New Orleans tradition with a modern and multicultural twist, SoBou was built on the concept of Louisiana street food and has evolved to include brunch, lunch and family style dinner dining. Executive Chef Juan Carlos Gonzalez brings his Puerto Rican and Spanish heritage to the traditional Creole and Cajun cuisine. Acknowledging the difficulty of establishing a restaurant in the saturated French Quarter, Gonzalez has created a seasonally driven menu that takes advantage of the intense flavors available during different seasons of the 32

Owner Ti Martin


year. His diligent studying and menu tweaking has been rewarded by watching SoBou become a regularly frequented culinary fixture. While more traditional dining experiences would have you pair a cocktail to your meal, at SoBou the cocktail not only reigns, it fluidly slips from behind the bar and into the main course. Demonstrated by the new, but increasingly popular Boozy Brunch. Many of the dishes feature a liquid influence such as the delicious “Drunken Creole Quiche,” a dish of brandied brown butter baked eggs, potatoes, shrimp and leek fondue. Led by Head Bar Chef Abigail Gullo, SoBou offers much more than your average bar drink. Gullo and her staff concoct conversation pieces in strategically selected glassware night after night. Armed with a menu of seasonal and signature drinks, the team finds genuine joy in creating the perfect cocktail. “My favorite cocktail is the one you like,” says Gullo. “I can make the prettiest, most creative cocktail and if someone doesn’t enjoy it, I haven’t done my job.” This genuine attitude strikes a theme of creating enjoyment that emerges at all points during the SoBou dining experience. Talking to both Gullo and Gonzalez it quickly becomes evident how closely the kitchen and bar work together and respect the other’s artistry. Each speaks of how much the other influences their menu and the genuine creative passion is palpable. The experiencedw starts, however, before you even sink your teeth into the indulgent food or take a sip of a well crafted cocktail.

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Immediately upon entry you are inundated by a myriad of striking visuals. Owner Ti Martin makes it clear that it is no coincidence. In fact, the vision for the look of the space came far before the acquisition of the space. Alongside a designer out of New York, she brought the Apothecary influenced vision to reality, as evident in the variety of bottles that adorn the shelves, the coquetier wall cut out, and bottles to infinity decor. Beyond just the beauty, the restaurant is set up to contribute to the creation of a memorable and fun dining experience. In line with the drinking Executive Chef Juan Carlos Gonzales

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Head Bar Chef Abigail Gullo

culture of New Orleans, patrons can utilize a beer tap, wine dispensary or indulge in “the Big Hooch” Miss Abigail’s special punch served in a dramatically oversized boozy brunch flask. With a strong vision to guide the growth and evolution of SoBou, Chef Gonzalez says he hopes to continue to incorporate additional food cultures into the menu, while staying true to the tradition of Louisiana street food. Martin also sees SoBou continuing doing what they do best, enhancing the fun atmosphere. Chic, stylish and undeniably delicious, SoBou provides the perfect setting for a fashionable and fun filled evening. Writer Recommendations: Start off with a Turn the Beet Around cocktail, a spiced daiquiri with beet infused Cachaca, lime, Dale DeGroff bitters. Snack on the Yellowfin Tuna Cones, pineapple ceviche and basil avocado ice cream served in a crunch cone. The BarBar Burger is a must try, mixing together applewood smoked bacon, pecan simple syrup, sunny side up egg between two pork fat seared flapjacks- just make sure you get a little bit of everything on your fork for the full effect! Most importantly, go with a group so you can try a lot of different things.

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Emily Riché Hair Stylist: Roxy Diaz Makeup Artist: Midori Tajiri-Byrd Stylist: Kelly Chauvin Assistant: Shawn Elle Montgomery Models: Ashley Fruge, Helena Koclanes & Isabella De’Leon Tancredi


BACK TO THE BASICS Have you ever wondered where to begin when choosing the right makeup? So many questions arise over how to apply eye makeup, what color lipstick to wear and which mascara to purchase. As a celebrity makeup artist, I’m here to tell you the tricks to a quick haute makeup look. Applying eye makeup: When choosing the right eye shadow colors and styles of application I believe in layering and keeping it simple by using one color and a brow lightener. Choose a shadow color two shades darker than your skin color and swipe the brush or a clean finger over the eyelid. Finish by giving a second application of the same color in areas you want to create more depth. This will bring out the features of the eye color creating a contoured look. Choosing the right mascara: There are many varieties of mascaras lining store counters and walls: thickening, lengthening, volumizing and even mascara conditioners. Each of these types offers different benefits. Begin with selecting a color that is best for you. For bolder lashes, choose black for darker hair and brown for lighter hair. Dark circles are something we all want to avoid enhancing so pick a mascara that won’t leave a residue under the eye area. The brush style is also important. Separated bristles will give you a better opportunity to achieve longer, thicker, and fuller lashes. Application: Begin applying from the root to the top of the lashes then switch to the opposite eye, giving the lashes time to set and dry before repeating. Now go back to the first set of lashes and move the brush side to side to create volume. Repeat on both eyes until the desired result is achieved. TIP: Mascara should never be shared, pumped or left opened. Pumping your mascara puts pollution and air in the tube allowing bacteria to spread from the wand to our eyes. 48


Model Katherine Haik is the 2015 Miss Teen USA

Lovely lips: Lips are what I consider the key attention grabber. Go for bold, vintage glam reds or even a daring purple. Your lip color can be whatever your heart desires but to find the perfect shade, look at the soul of the face: the eyes. Once the eyes pop, your lips are the perfect color. If your lips are barely noticeable and your eyes aren’t standing out, choose a different color or dab another shade on top and add a gloss. Foundation: Let’s get to the base of it all: a perfectly matched foundation. Without a perfect foundation you have nothing but a mess. Avoid the tedious process of choosing a color in the store and it looking completely different by the time you get home just by being knowledgeable. Choosing your base shade depends on whether you have a yellow cast to the skin, fair skin, or red or caramel shades in darker skin. Once you’ve depicted your color group, begin testing colors by holding the containers near your chest and deciding which one matches best. TIP: Hold 3 shades of foundation near your chest and take a photo against the light by leaning back a little and then see which color matches perfectly. You’ll find that the magic is in our makeup at Voodoo Makeup Bar. Makeup Tips From The Owner And Creator Of Voodoo Makeup, Aimee Carr. 49


CLOTHES NOT REQUIRED


FUNK, FASHION & FANTASY by Gabrielle Lewis

The joie de vivre of New Orleans derives from the perpetual sound of music resonating in the wind. From Royal St. to Frenchman, live music from street artists to brass bands grasps the hearts of locals and tourists alike. Soul music, jazz, and R&B are all classic New Orleans genres but when you combine the three, you get a whole new class of music. “Funk is about interlocking parts that fit together like a puzzle,” says guitarist Ian Neville of Dumpstaphunk. Uniting together fulltime after Hurricane Katrina, Dumpstaphunk has become one of the funkiest bands to rise up from the Crescent City, proving that beauty truly can be made from ashes. Neville spends a good bit of his time on the road with the band where he loves representing his hometown by rocking local lines such as Dirty Coast and Defend New Orleans. Looking dapper in his Trend Maxman suit, Neville explained that his personal go-to style is casual. It consists of t-shirts and jeans when appropriate. “I get put in different scenarios where jeans and t-shirts can’t really be my go-to. I dress for the gig. I like to look fresh sometimes too by throwing on a blazer. It’s a little fancier but still me.” Growing up, with strong musical roots and real life inspiration, Neville creates his own style by drawing inspiration from his father, Art Neville who has spent over 60 years travelling and playing music, along with other well respected bands such as the Meters, Powerhouse and George Clinton and Parliament Funkadelic. With respect and admiration for so many funk artists that have brought innovation, Neville wants to do his part to further what they began. “I can’t think of anything else more fulfilling,” says Neville. “I wish everyone could feel what the people who love funk feel when we play. It’s so satisfying.”

Ian Neville’s fantasy band: Jimi Hendrix, Glen Goins from Parliament Funkadelic, John Bonham on drums and Neil Edwards on keyboard and bass. “The sound that would come from that band would be insanely sick but unfortunately the world will never hear it.”

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Meghan Kluth Meghan Kluth

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Designer: Emily RichĂŠ, Assistant: Chris Baker, Stylist: Kelly Chauvin, Hair Stylist: Roxy Diaz, Makeup Artist: Midori Tajiri-Byrd


Designer By

Elsa Brodmann Model Jacqueline Marciano Makeup Artist/Hair Stylist Aimee Carr of Voodoo Makeup Photographer Gustavo Escanelle


Location Le Meridien New Orleans


Location Le Meridien New Orleans


Location Le Meridien New Orleans


www.FreretNapoleon.com


In honor of celebrating local businesses, I must highlight a little gem called SÖPÖ. You may have stumbled upon this exceptional boutique while strolling through Mid-City. If you haven’t, I strongly recommend taking the dog for a walk and heading over to say hey to the ever so lovely and down to earth owners, Britta Barlogie and Robin Borne. SÖPÖ is filled to the brim with unusual beauty and hand selected items crafted by locally and nationally renowned designers. FAIR WARNING: You won’t leave empty handed due to the vast array of clothing, home goods and accessories offered throughout the shop. With local names such as KREWE du optic, Loomed NOLA, Porter Lyons and Flying Fox alongside sought after designers such as Ace & Jig and Nadia Tarr, SÖPÖ never disappoints. SÖPÖ’s unique shoppers range from women frequently stopping by to treat themselves to something luxurious to men dropping in to grab a gift for that special someone while almost always leaving with something in hand for themselves as well. Barlogie and Borne say, “New Orleans is our home and we’re committed to its culture and everything it stands for.” I couldn’t agree with you more, SÖPÖ. 76

by Gabrielle Lewis


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Credit page Page 9-17 Fashion Designer Kristine Pichon Models Brianna Allen, Jessica Raymond, Issabella De’Leon tancredi and O’ra Orachat, Hair Stylist Jeanine Donilla, Makeup David Jackson SOPO - Page 8 Models Rachel Palumbo, Jaime Wallace, Brittany Hingle, Olivia Otts Page 79 Models Jaime Wallace, Orachat Kumbungton, Erin McCluskey, Erika Manfre, Brittany Hingle, Rachel Palumbo, Isabella Tancredi, Oliva Otts Craft and Culture - Page 10 Photographer Stewart Johnson, Stylist Tracee Dundas location - Magazine street Miss Louisiana Sara Comiskey - Page 22 Location - Cafe Soule French Quarter, Makeup and hair stylist Amanda Jones Voodoo Makeup Page 48 Makeup Artist Aimee Carr, Photographer Ron Carr, model Miss Louisiana Teen and Miss USA Teen Katherine Haik, Agency RPM Jewelry - Page 50 Page 32 SoBou Writer Kathryne Sandusky Photographer Gustavo Escanelle Page 36 Fashion Designer Emily Riche Hair Stylist: Roxy Diaz, Makeup Artist: Midori Tajiri-Byrd, Stylist: Kelly Chauvin, Assistant: Shawn Elle Montgomery, Models: Ashley Fruge, Helena Koclanes & Isabella De’Leon Tancredi Clothes Not Required - Page 50 to 55 Photographer Jessi Arnold, Fashion Stylist Tracee Dundas, Makeup Artist Glenn Mosley, Model Shairda Brown, Necklace & Ring - Jess Leigh, Page 51 Body Necklace - Od Aomo, Earrings - Culture Shock Page 52 Jewelry head piece - Jess Leigh, Earrings A Tribe Called Pretty, Ring - Od Aomo Page 53 Turquoise Pendant & Lariat Necklace - La Bella Vita, Ring - Jess Leigh, Rec beaded cuff bracelet - Od Aomo Page 44 Earrings & necklaces - Freret Napoleon Page 45 Clutch Charolette Aquaris, Earrings - La Bella Vita, Ring with onyx, Stone - Jess Leigh, Chain-link necklace & dome ring - Od Aomo Cuff bracelet - Culture Shock, Necklace - la bella vita Page 56 Funk, Fashion & Fantasy Musician Ian Neville Editor Gabrielle Lewis Photographer Gustavo Escanelle Page 60 Meghan Kluth, Fashion Designer Emily Riché, Assistant: Chris Baker, Stylist: Kelly Chauvin, Hair Stylist: Roxy Diaz, Makeup Artist: Midori TajiriByrd Location - Dauphine Apartments Fashion Designer Elsa Brodmann - Page 58 Model Jacqueline Marciano Makeup Artist/Hair Stylist Aimee Carr of Voodoo Makeup, Photographer Gustavo Escanelle, Location - Le Meridien and New Orleans Museum of Arts, New Orleans Rue Des Style -Page 79 Models: Brittany Hingle, Tiffany Powell, Bianca Leanne, Hailey Cummiskey, Isabella Tancredi, Courtney Chelsey Jones, Jaime Wallace, Jessica Honsinger, Rachel Palumbo,Tiffany Langlinais, Brandy Leanne Location -Oak Street

CONTACT INFO CEO & Editor-in-Chief Gustavo Escanelle: Gustavo@moi-magazine.com Letters to the Editor/Gabrielle Lewis: Gabrielle@moi-magazine.com Information: modele@moi-magazine.com Designer/Model submissions: modele@moi-magazine.com TO ADVERTISE: sales@moi-magazine.com

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Rue Des Style: By Kathryne Sandusky Swap Boutique

Aller Gras Ou Rentrer a la Maison (Go Bold or Go Home)

New Orleans is globally recognized for marching to its own beat. Regardless of whether we’re talking about the music, food, or language, New Orleanians will never be accused of a cookie cutter lifestyle. The same is true when you look at the fashion scene throughout the Crescent City; from Uptown to the Marigny you will see inventive style. New Orleans fashion aficionados and bloggers share their personal “je ne sais quoi” with fashions from Swap Boutique. These ladies bring bold, bright and beautiful style to the streets while making a fashion statement that screams, “go bold or go home.” Moi Street Style Approved.

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La Mode Vit Ici Avec

MOI magazine

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Moi Magazine 2016  

MOI Magazine is a New Orleans based, bi-monthly printed & digital magazine focusing on Women's and Men's Fashion, Empowerment, Lifestyle and...

Moi Magazine 2016  

MOI Magazine is a New Orleans based, bi-monthly printed & digital magazine focusing on Women's and Men's Fashion, Empowerment, Lifestyle and...