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Volume 23 N umber 6 J U N E 20 1 6

ON THE COVER 75 WOW! OUTFIT IDEAS 103 IMPROVE YOUR SMILE 114 TACKLING CELLULITE 123 HOW TO BUY JEWELRY 131 THE NEW SUNSCREENS 171 26 BEST SUMMER TRENDS COVER TO COVER 97 SHOPPING SECRETS EVERY FASHION STYLIST KNOWS

FEATURES 156 EDGE OF GLORY Newcomer Sedona Legge (The Shallows) finds her fashion footing in this season’s avant-garde looks

164 SISTER ACT Meet Hamilton’s Schuyler sisters: Angelica, Eliza, and Peggy, aka Renée Elise Goldsberry, Phillipa Soo, and Jasmine Cephas Jones, a trio with standing O style

Q&A JULIA Julia Roberts gets personal with editorial director Ariel Foxman about fashion, motherhood, three decades in the movies, and the joys of truly unplugging. Photographed by Michelangelo Di Battista. Styled by Melissa Rubini. Michael Kors Collection blouse. Daniela Villegas necklace.

171 SUMMER A TO Z We give you the lowdown on 26 scorching trends from fringed sun hats to milkshake art J U N E 20 1 6 I nST YLE

11


THE GET 31 Christian Louboutin’s new collab, BeyoncÊ’s buzzy active wear, and more

THE LOOK



39 LOOK SMART Remote-controlled dresses, 3-D-printed shoes, and eight other tech innovations redeďŹ ning your closet. Eric Wilson reports

45 BEST DRESS Cate Blanchett 46 THE LOOK Sky blue and varsity jackets 52 HER 10 BEST EVER! Gugu Mbatha-Raw 54 THE PARTY Chanel and Charles Finch Pre-Oscar Awards Dinner

57 STYLE CRUSH Peyton List

Photographed by Johan Sandberg.

58 THE DIARY Margherita Missoni Amos

Prada dress and hat.

61 MAN OF STYLE Jimmy Fallon

STYLE 65 WORK HARD, DRESS LIGHT Sleek outďŹ ts for the oďŹƒce

71 FIND YOUR PERFECT Shirtdress and espadrilles

75 INSTANT STYLE 80 ASK DIANE VON FURSTENBERG 83 GREAT STYLE HAS NO SIZE Ashley Graham’s beach essentials

84 THE FIND Summer separates for less 86 WELCOME TO MY LIFE Fashion director Melissa Rubini’s #currentmood

88 SHOP LIKE AN EDITOR Rubini’s picks 90 THE CHART A spectrum of swimsuits

BEAUTY 93 TOTES CHIC Travel insight from six pros 98 THE TREND Blue eyeliner and half buns 103 SECRETS OF A SMILE DOCTOR 106 DOES IT REALLY WORK? 109 TRANSFORMATION Rose Byrne 111 BEAUTY TALK January Jones 114 Q&A The skinny on cellulite





THE GUIDE 123 FASHION Fine jewelry 131 BEAUTY Sun protection 137 CITY San Francisco

LIFE & HOME 179 THE JOY OF LOOKING Inside Constance Zimmer’s L.A. home

189 PARTY PLANNER Summer shindig

YOU CAN COUNT ON THESE 14 FEELING SOCIAL 16 WELCOME 18 FEEDBACK 20 THE SHOOT 22 THE LIST 42 CAUSE & EFFECT Rachel Zoe 12

I nST YLE J U N E 20 1 6

198 I AM THAT GIRL Taylor Schilling


*ĂžJGLE7MAG?J

THIS MONTH’S GRAM-YS GET TO KNOW OUR JUNE CONTRIBUTORS

CAUGHT UP IN A FEED FRENZY? HERE ARE THE MOMENTS NOT TO MISS

VIRAL BEAUTY TREND

YOU CAN MASTER GIGI HADID’S SLEEK DO Add these to your beauty squad: mousse, a at brush, a round brush, and stronghold hairspray. Hairstylist Jennifer Yepez, who created this slicked-back look on Hadid to celebrate Sports Illustrated ’s Swimsuit Issue in February, told us how to pull it o. Start with damp hair and work mousse into your roots. Blow-dry the bottom section of your hair straight, using the at brush. Apply more mousse to the top section, switch to the round brush to add volume, and continue drying. Coat with hairspray, then use two large silver clips (cushioned with a paper towel to prevent denting) to anchor your locks at the nape of your neck. Allow the style to set. Yepez says, VI EWS on InStyle.com and Facebook “Just unclip and you’re red-carpet-ready!â€?

10 0 0K likes PHILLIPA SOO Featured in “Sister Act,� p. 164 Look for Backstage snaps of the obsessed-over Hamilton cast Find her on Instagram and Twitter @phillipasoo

 /

154K likes JIMMY FALLON Featured in Man of Style, p. 61 Look for Amazing throwbacks Find him on Instagram and Twitter @JimmyFallon and Snapchat at FallonSnap

VIRTUAL FLASHBACK: SXSW InStyle editorial director Ariel Foxman headed to Austin, Texas, to chat with Kerry Washington on a South by Southwest panel called “The New Rules of Social Stardom.â€? The Scandal star dished on keeping her followers engaged (“It’s become as much a personal passion as it is a professional commitment— I have a lot of dierent interests and try to speak to all of them, from Paris Fashion Week to Hillary Clintonâ€?) and answered a question that’s been on everyone’s mind: Does she ever read comments? Yep! “Social media has the power to give people a voice,â€? she says. “It’s important to make sure my followers know they are heard.â€?

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BECOME A STYLE INSIDER Follow F ll allll our ffeeds d ffor up-to-the-minute t th i t celebrity l b it news, designer updates, VIP party passes, outďŹ t advice, and exclusive videos.

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1,4 425 likes MARGHERITA MISSONI Featured in The Diary, p. 58 Look for Wish-we-werethere Travelgrams Find her on Instagram and Twitter @mmmargherita


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JUNE 2016

;CJAMKC

Summer—the most-yearned-for time of year, am I right? For certain, the season rendered perfectly means different things to different people. For some, it marks the beginning of a new shopping season, an occasion to lighten the sartorial load with breezy shirtdresses (p. 71), barely there jackets (p. 65), and impossibly cute sandals (p. 171). For others, these months stir up an insatiable wanderlust, an impulse to pare down and burn through frequent-flier miles (and we wouldn’t want you to do that without looking “Totes Chic,” p. 93). Love the idea of staycationing? We’ve got your back as well. Actually, we’ve got your head-to-toe: From the best sunscreens for every skin type (p. 131) to the most-cheersworthy ideas for a backyard picnic (p. 189), our roundups feature f t everything thi you need to squeeze the pulp out of your summer at home (including a mouthwatering green-juice margarita that offers vitamins with your ahhh, p. 174). But perhaps the most salient reflection in this poolside companion comes from cover icon Julia Roberts (“Q&A Julia,” p. 143), who cherishes these months for the simple fact that we all feel liberated from over-scheduling: “It’s about allowing time to just exist. Conversations require a complete disregard for the clock—so that you can just listen and really be present.… That’s why I love the summer. I just don’t care what time it is.” And now it it’ss time to chill.

Follow us on Twitter @instyle, and follow me @arielfoxman Follow us on Instagram @instylemagazine, and follow me @arielfoxman Follow us on Snapchat @instyle, and follow me @afoxman

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I nST YLE J U N E 20 1 6


EYEWEAR STYLE VALIE. VERAWANG.COM


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As a person of color, I commend InStyle for taking a stand on diversity. Lupita Nyong’o looks positively breathtaking on your April cover! I’m so grateful that your magazine consistently brings out the essence of its subjects and sheds light on current cultural issues.

Fendi blouse and skirt.

—L’DORA LOMAX, Chicago

Lupita Nyong’o grammed this shot from our April cover story, which, along with four other photos, racked up

SHADES OF PERFECTION

365.2k

I was overjoyed when Viola Davis and Lupita Nyong’o graced recent InStyle covers, and I applaud Kahlana Barfield Brown for bravely exposing colorism within the black community in April’s “Pretty for a Dark-Skinned Girl.” It’s important that we acknowledge the beauty of all women. —TINA S. BISHOP, Atlanta

STYLE AND SUBSTANCE

Thank you so much for the refreshing and well-thought-out article about me [“Padma Lakshmi: ‘I’m Shocked Some Women Hesitate to Call Themselves Feminists’ ” on InStyle .com]. What a pleasure to see a women’s magazine really be for women. Kudos to the whole editorial team. InStyle stands out for its elegance and taste, which proves that fashion doesn’t have to be frivolous. —PADMA LAKSHMI, New York

likes combined.

HAS VOICE, WILL TRAVEL

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Priyanka Chopra is a true role model [April’s I Am That Girl]. In addition to empowering women worldwide, she stands up for animals: She has even lent her voice to PETA’s life-size robotic elephant, Ellie, which visits schools across the U.S. to teach children that these large mammals belong in nature and not chained up in circuses. —PAULA MOORE, Portsmouth, Va.

IN HER SHOES

I always look forward to the Golden Globes, but, alas, I’ve never been lucky enough to attend the actual show. Thanks to this year’s virtual-reality experience with Bella Thorne on InStyle.com, I felt like I was there!

Via email Send a message to letters@instylemag .com. (All correspondence may be published and edited for clarity or length.) Customer service & subscriptions Go to instyle.com/ customer service, call 800-274-6200, or write InStyle at P.O. Box 30606, Tampa, FL 33630-0606.

—MELANIE BARNETT, Oshawa, Ontario

FAN GRAMS You couldn’t stop buzzing about first-time cover girl Lupita Nyong’o. @julianehennes Tuesday breakfast frenzy with some #napkinart of @lupitanyongo #instylemagazine [left] @thepolishedlife19 Lupita Nyong’o looks so radiant and beautiful on the cover of @instylemagazine

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I nST YLE J U N E 20 1 6

@foodieonthefly SPRING. IS. HERE. #lupitanyongo never takes a bad photo @monicabeaute I am absolutely loving #lupita nyongo and everything on this #instylemagazine cover #springfever #perfectcolor combo #naturalhair

@mmiamag When she points and says, “Mommy, she is so beautiful.” #melanin #lupita #blackgirlsmatter @thenikkidiaries @lupita nyongo glows on the cover of @instylemagazine for their April issue

Join the conversation! Tag us on Instagram using the hashtag #InStyleMagazine with your reaction


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Arriving at our seaside Malibu set in a breezy blue tunic, slides by The Row, and that box-office-breaking smile, Julia Roberts had an easygoing aura perfectly suited to the day’s natty, nautical vibe. As waves crashed in the background, she sipped a soy cappuccino from Starbucks and found time to take in the view—all before her three kids, Hazel, Phinnaeus, and Henry, stopped by to make the afternoon oon a bit of a family affair.

No heels here! When Roberts (with longtime friend and hairstylist Serge Normant) wasn’t in these comfy Tretorn kicks, she padded around barefoot.

2

THE INTERVIEW

1 3

5

6

4

Roberts met up with editorial director Ariel Foxman at Malibu’s Carbon Beach Club Restaurant the day before our shoot, and they had tons to talk about, starting with their looks. “Julia walked in and was like, ‘We’re twins!’ ” says Foxman, whose J. Crew jacket was almost identical to the star’s Lily Aldridge for Velvet topper. After catching up over small plates and rosé, the two asked the server to take a samesies snap.

COVER CREDITS

7

THE LOOK 1 Lancôme Cushion Blush Subtil in Splash Coraail, $39; at Sephora. 2 Cotton-blend ssweater,, CH Carolina Herrera,, $275;; at CH Carolina Herrera,, 212-744-2076. 3 Beach stone, diamond, and 18kt gold necklace, CVC Stones, $3,480; cvc-stones.com. 4 Serge Normant Meta Lush Volumizer, $23; sergenormant.com. 5 Dior, pre-fall 2016. 6 Boss, spring 2016. 7 Canvas sneakers, Tretorn, $70; jcrew.com.

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I nST YLE J U N E 20 1 6

dress Bally. bracelets Luísa Rosas and Robert Lee Morris Collection. rings Fernando Jorge and Spinelli Kilcollin. Photographed for InStyle by Michelangelo di Battista. Styled by Melissa Rubini. Hair Serge Normant. Makeup Genevieve Herr. Manicure Alexandra Jachno.

Try on hairstyles straight from our cover shoot at instyle.com/coverhair


#R E SORT 36 5


OUR JUNE COVER GIRL , JULIA ROBERTS, PL AYS FAVORITES

BEAUTY Item I Can’t Live Without SPF 40 sunscreen “I’m outside for a lot of soccer games.” Routine Essential Lancôme Mousse Radiance Cleanser, $32; lancome-usa.com. “I use Lancôme’s foaming wash every day.” [Roberts is a face of the brand.]

FASHION Shoe Splurge Church’s brogues, $570; Church’s Shoes, 312-649-9425. “I love brogues. But if a brogue and a boot had a baby, it would be the perfect shoe.”

Mane Secret Serge Normant Volumizing Spray “After I shower, I spray this on psychotically.”

Denim Mainstay Rag & Bone “Like most women, I have tons of jeans and I only wear a few— Rag & Bone usually.”

LIFESTYLE Always in My Suitcase My kids’ toys “When I go away, I take a toy from each one to put on my nightstand.”

Signature Piece of Jewelry “My wedding ring.” Go-To White Shirt Jil Sander and Dolce & Gabbana “I used to wear collared shirts obsessively. Now I rotate between these two brands.” Color Crush Orange “It’s the color of caution, but I’m really into it. I always have a little something orange.”

22

I nST YLE J U N E 20 1 6

Nili Lotan cardigan. Saint James T-shirt. Amo Denim jeans.

Book Me At Le Bristol in Paris “The kids run downstairs whenever the [resident] cats are in the lobby.”


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ØÝ+ÝR GOOD TO THE LAST DROP Waste not, want not. Get out every ounce of your favorite hand cream (or toothpaste) with this marble-based squeezer that doubles as an objet d’art for your bathroom counter. Byredo Nécessaire de Toilette Hand Cream Squeezer, $300; at Byredo New York. Byredo Parfums Blanche Crème Mains, $35; byredo.com.

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A John Singer Sargent sketch of Gertrude Vanderbilt Whitney donning a floral tunic and harem pants (reportedly one of her favorite outfits) inspired this botanical anniversary iteration of Max Mara’s Whitney Bag.

Calf-leather bag, Max Mara Whitney Bag designed by Renzo Piano Building Workshop, $1,750; at Max Mara, 312-475-9500.

LOVE ON TOP There was actually a “Stop the presses!” moment at InStyle when Beyoncé dropped a video announcing her new activewear brand, Ivy Park. Featuring custom technical fabrics and supportive straps, the pieces inspire us to work out as much as “Run the World (Girls)” does. Cotton hoodie, Ivy Park, $55; topshop.com.

GOLD STANDARD Double your pleasure with a delicate, softly contrasting white, pink, and yellow gold two-finger ring from Louis Vuitton’s latest line, Blossom. Diamond and 18kt white, pink and yellow gold ring, Louis Vuitton, $4,100; at select Louis Vuitton stores.


ØÝ+ÝR TRADING PLACE MATS Take your Friday pizza delivery up a notch with La Gallina Matta’s coated linen Parentesi place mats. Offered in different colors and shapes, the design lives up to its name—parentesi means “parenthesis” in Italian.

ABOUT FACE Cire Trudon’s elegant diffuser uses a tea light to slowly melt a wax fragrance cameo depicting Madame de Pompadour, King Louis XV’s powerful mistress who collected gems and adornments. Cire Trudon La Promeneuse with 4 scented cameos, $275; ciretrudon.com.

Linen Parentesi place mat, La Gallina Matta, $25 each; the pinkdaisy.com.

+îC?R 7F?éCQ

Lancôme’s freshest lip treat, a cocktail-shakerencased blend of pigment and essential oils, is our summer beach bag must-have. The sweet-scented formula gives a flush of color and moisturizes too. Cheers! Lancôme Juicy Shaker Pigment Infused Bi-Phased Lip Oil in Great-Fruit, Spice It Up, and Good Kara-Mel, $21 each; lancomeusa.com.

SILVER BULLET These light-catching silver pieces by Sophie Buhai are an ideal way to try out this season’s big earrings trend. Pull your hair back in a low pony and let them make your whole outfit. Sterling silver earrings, Sophie Buhai, $650; sophiebuhai.com.


ØÝ+ÝR LIGHT, FANTASTIC Our well-traveled fashion editors have declared these hand-woven raffia flats packing perfection. Pair them with a maxidress for a night out, or with jeans and a T-shirt for daytime adventures. Raffia sandals, Carrie Forbes, $310; carrieforbesinc.com.

7ýK *?L #NOFILTER Take your best summer selfie with this all-in-one palette. With bronzer, blush, and highlighter, it’s the total package. Apply the shades separately, or swirl together for more depth.

Basic black doesn’t have to be boring. Alix’s bodysuit is the ultimate in understated edge: The asymmetrical design gives it an intriguing not-quite-a-bikini, not-quite-a-one-piece look. Polyamide-elastane one-piece, Alix, $265; shopbop.com.

By Terry Sun Designer Palette #1 Tan & Flash Cruise, $82; b-glowing.com.

DOT MATRIX If your idea of home nail art is one coat of red, Dior’s Polka Dots kit is your baby step forward. The guesswork has been eliminated with two pre-paired shades and a mini dotting tool so you can achieve a salon-level mani while watching Outlander on your couch. Dior Vernis Couleur & Pois Manicure Kit in Pastilles, $31; dior.com.

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IN THEATERS MAY 27

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*989Ö) 7,3'Ó WHAT WILL YOUR CLOSET LOOK LIKE A FEW YEARS FROM NOW? SOME BUZZY NEW FASHION EXHIBITIONS PROVE TECHNOLOGY AND IMAGINATION ARE FUELING DESIGN BREAKTHROUGHS THAT MAY CHANGE THE WAY YOU DRESS SOONER THAN YOU THINK

BY ERIC WILSON

Shhh! Tread lightly in Montreal designer Ying Gao’s pincovered dress, which reacts to sound by expanding and contracting.

J U N E 20 1 6 I nST YLE

39


0íI7K?ò

-

t took 27 years for the self-lacing Nike sneakers prophesied in Back to the Future, Part II, to become a reality. (Nike’s HyperAdapt 1.0 styles, sleeker than those imagined in the ďŹ lm and as gripping as a seat belt, hit stores later this year.) Such innovations normally require a long gestation period before they can be produced on a consumer-friendly scale, but there is a growing sense today that we are on the precipice of bigger—and more exciting—changes in the way clothes can be made. In fact, the United States Defense Department, working with dozens of textile makers and universities, announced a multimillion-dollar program to develop fabrics with fascinating applications, from sensing environmental hazards to creating digital camouage for soldiers in combat or just keeping you cool on a hot day. Meanwhile, new exhibitions that explore fashion’s relationship with technology are likewise inspiring viewers to dream. “If you look at the way people interact with technology on a daily basis, the boundaries between fashion, the body, and our devices are blurring,â€? says Michelle Finamore, cocurator of a wildly popular show called “#techstyle,â€? on view at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. What’s next? To glimpse the future, let’s start by looking back at 10 designs that were revolutionary in their time—or that might be in ours.



HEAVY METAL In the wake of the 1960s Youthquake, designers like Pierre Cardin, AndrĂŠ Courrèges, and Paco Rabanne devised mod minis and space-age suits using the most unconventional fabrics they could apply to fashion. Vinyl, metal discs, and even chain mail in the case of Rabanne’s impractical armor seen here became tools for expressing modernity for a new generation. “I think of that time as more of a utopian view of what futurism could do for fashion,â€? Finamore says. Drawing a parallel to today’s social media–savvy millennials, the experience of watching runway shows on a smartphone has made a profound impact on designers, she says. “Mary Katrantzou and Rei Kawakubo have thought about that consciously in how they design garments.â€?



MATERIAL NEEDS From the cotton gin to the sewing machine, fashion’s evolution relies on the invention of new tools and techniques. In the trajectory of pleating, for example, Fortuny made them by hand, Mary McFadden perfected a way to

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I nST YLE J U N E 20 1 6

set them permanently, and Issey Miyake turned them into a science, crafting fabrics of enormous scale and pleating them down to the desired size. His Flying Saucer dress from 1994 combined multicolored rings with the eect of a paper lantern. “To me, he is one of the designers who are always at the forefront of technology,â€? says Andrew Bolton, the curator in charge of the Metropolitan Museum of Art’s Costume Institute. Its latest exhibition, “Manus x Machina: Fashion in an Age of Technology,â€? demonstrates the dynamics between clothes that are made by hand versus those made by machine.



Paco Rabanne’s marvelous metalwork



Alexander McQueen’s idea of spin art



Katy Perry in a light-up CuteCircuit dress



THE VISIONARY One of the most inuential designers of his generation, Alexander McQueen, in his short life, inspired audiences to think about fashion as more than clothes, with runway shows that veered into performanceart territory. The ďŹ nale of his spring 1999 collection was one of those moments, as two robots rather aggressively spray-painted a dress worn by Shalom Harlow, with results both terrifying and beautiful.

Issey Miyake’s Flying Saucer dress



For more insider info and analysis from our fashion news director, follow him on Twitter @ericwilsonsays


 

 A remotecontrolled dress by Hussein Chalayan



Iris van Herpen’s feathers of lasercut silicone

A tunic of pins by Ying Gao





A shade-shifting jacket from The Unseen

The wedding gown ďŹ nale for Chanel Haute Couture fall 2014

PLUGGED IN Critics may have questioned Katy Perry’s luminous Met Ball dress in 2010, but it represented a signiďŹ cant advance in making hardware look soft. The company that designed it, CuteCircuit, has since made dresses that give virtual hugs and, for the MFA show, one that displays visitors’ tweets. “They really are thinking about how innovative technology can be incorporated in fashion,â€? Finamore says. “The idea of clothing that can communicate can change the future.â€?



WI-FI-ENABLED Of all the fanciful contraptions envisioned by Cyprusborn designer Hussein Chalayan—a coee table that turns into a skirt, coats that are water-soluble—his Floating Dress of fall 2011 stands out for its wizardry. Made of gold-painted ďŹ berglass and hung with Swarovski crystals that resemble pollen spores, the entire outďŹ t can be moved by remote control while the crystals can be detached at the push of a button and utter away. “This is a monument to ideas as opposed to a practical application of technology,â€? Bolton says.

 

PRESS PRINT The Dutch designer Iris van Herpen, who was also the subject of a recent show at Atlanta’s High Museum of Art, used cutting-edge technology to make feathers from laser-cut silicone and 3-D-printed shoes for this fall 2013 look. “That could become as revolutionary as a sewing machine,â€? Bolton says. “Once the materials are there, you could print a dress at home that ďŹ ts perfectly.â€?



An entirely 3-Dprinted dress by Nervous System

FINE NEEDLEWORK Ying Gao’s kinetic garments from 2013 incorporate tiny robotics that reacts to sound, causing the pin-punctured plastic surface to undulate or contract like the quills of an angry porcupine. “One of the concepts she was exploring was how vulnerable

people feel with all this new technology around them every day,� Finamore says. “In a way, this is protecting them.�



TECHNO CRAFT The diminishing gap between the production of luxury ready-to-wear and couture is an important subtext of “Manus x Machina.â€? This wedding ensemble from Chanel’s fall 2014 haute couture collection is “the exemplar of hand and machine coming together in one dress,â€? Bolton says. It is made of scuba knit that was machine-sewn but ďŹ nished by hand, while the design of the cape was hand-drawn by Karl Lagerfeld, then digitized to give it a pixilated feel. Its rhinestones were heat-printed, then accented with hand-sewn pearls and gemstones. “Fashion is moving so quickly that it’s a bit of a house of cards moment,â€? Bolton says. “Part of this is encouraging people to slow down a little and enjoy the process of making fashion.â€?



LAB COATS The U.K.’s house of The Unseen is led by Lauren Bowker, a designer who describes herself as a material alchemist. She creates special dyes that can be embedded in fabrics or leather, resulting in jackets that change colors depending on levels of light or heat. “When we ďŹ rst installed one piece at the MFA, it was bright turquoise,â€? Finamore says. “Weeks later, it looks more like a rainbow.â€?



SEAMLESS FIT “Customization is key to the future,â€? Finamore says. The MFA commissioned Nervous System, a studio that specializes in computergenerated design, to create a 3-D-printed outďŹ t that is fully assembled right from the machine. Although this petal dress is made of more than 1,600 nylon plastic pieces connected by 2,600 hinges, the entire look took only 48 hours to print, about as fast as you can get a pair of pants hemmed at the dry cleaner.

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 '?SQC Ā)aCAR Baby2Baby (baby2baby.org) VITAL STATS

WHO

Rachel Zoe, board member

Providing basic necessities to assist low-income families so that they can take care of their littlest members

PA S S I O N

1 / 1  /

Children in the U.S. living in poverty

The holidays came early last year for designer and stylist Rachel Zoe and her children, Skyler, 5, and Kaius, 2. But she wasn’t watching her own boys dive into a mound of presents. Instead, she reveled in seeing them bring treats to less fortunate kids. “Every year before Christmas we sponsor a Baby2Baby family’s wish list, and my kids help me gather the items,â€? Zoe explains. “Skyler wanted to hand out the presents, and he got so excited as their faces lit up. It’s important that my children understand there are people who have more and people who have less but that we’re all equal.â€? For the past ďŹ ve years, Zoe has worked with Baby2Baby to supply essentials like diapers and clothing to struggling families in the United States. Even before she had kids of her own, Zoe says, she was committed to family-focused charities. “Children are so innocent, and sometimes they’re born into difďŹ cult situations that are outside of their control,â€? she says. “It kills me that my babies have diapers, wipes, cribs, and car seats, yet so many people don’t have any of that.â€?

How She Got Involved A longtime ambassador for Save the Children, Zoe had been working on disaster relief efforts abroad when Baby2Baby co-presidents Kelly Sawyer Patricof and Norah Weinstein approached her with a volunteer opportunity. “Baby2Baby’s work has the same life-changing results right here in L.A. that I had seen overseas,� she says. “It really affected me to think that just minutes from my house hundreds of thousands of kids don’t have food or a bed.�

Educational toys donated last year to children in the 19 U.S. cities that Baby2Baby serves

Diapers distributed over the past 4 years through 88 of Baby2Baby’s nonproďŹ t partners

Children in the U.S. beneďŹ ting from Baby2Baby’s collection eorts

Why It Matters Nearly 400,000 children in Los Angeles (Baby2Baby’s home base) are living below the poverty line—that number rises to 16 million nationwide. “It comes down to health and safety,� Zoe explains. “Entire families are sleeping in cars outside public schools so that their children can attend and have a meal each day. There’s also the issue of multiple family members sharing the same bed with infants, who need cribs. If you have a 10-year-old and a 1-month-old in the same bed, there’s a high risk that the older child will roll over onto the younger one.�

What You Can Do Visit Baby2Baby.org to ďŹ nd out what supplies are most needed, then search for a drop-off location in your area. If you’re able to volunteer, sign up to run a drop box in your own school or a neighborhood store. Zoe says, “Kids go through items like diapers and formula so quickly that you can never give too much.â€? —CHRISTINA SHANAHAN

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The organization’s 2015 holiday celebration included (from left) Jessica Alba and daughter Haven, Molly Sims, co-presidents Kelly Sawyer Patricof and Norah Weinstein, a Baby2Baby child, Zoe and son Kaius, and Julie Bowen.

For more inspiring stories about celebrity activism, go to instyle.com/cause&eect


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CATE BLANCHETT in ATELIER VERSACE This couture gown wins the medal for best metal. In designer Donatella Versace’s hands, fine black chain mail drapes so beautifully, it looks more like liquid. Blanchett’s idea of a crumb-catcher is a bib made of more than 3,000 diamonds totaling 200-plus carats from the Tiffany & Co. Blue Book collection.

J U N E 20 1 6 I nST YLE

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ØC 0íI

JANUARY JONES in Altuzarra

ALISON BRIE in David Koma JENNIFER LOPEZ in Dolce & Gabbana

RITA ORA in Vionnet

KERRY WASHINGTON in Ulyana Sergeenko

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Studies show blue photos get more likes on Instagram, blue crayons are the most popular, and blue rooms foster creativity. It doesn’t take a rocket scientist to see that blue dresses are lovable too.

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It sure smells like teen spirit in here. Gussied-up varsity jackets remind us of high school, where nothing befitted a bomber better than personalization. (Cool patches and embroidery still rule.)

BLAKE LIVELY in SemSem

SUKI WATERHOUSE in Valentino

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LILY COLLINS in Stella McCartney

CHLOË GRACE MORETZ in Coach


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ALEXA CHUNG in Louis Vuitton

EMILY RATAJKOWSKI in Reformation

SHAY MITCHELL in Mara Hoffman

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Ahoy, there! These seaworthy nautical stripes are easy, breezy, and not at all queasy—at least when worn on dry land. On a floaty go-to dress or playful separates, they make a uniform that’s shipshape for summer.

KENDALL JENNER in Sally LaPointe

AMAL CLOONEY in Tome


   

    

         

                              

                  

   



          


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+SES 1@?RF?Ă–?U HER 10 BEST EVER!

  “Gugu fell in love with the t details of this Prada gown—the soft lilac c color, the open back, the stunning train,� recalls E Eh hrlich. li h ““She exudess such elegance.� ((2015 5) 5)

“The rose gold embroidery on this Jason Wu dress was perfection against Gugu’s cocoa skin tone,� says the star’s stylist, Cristina Ehrlich. Gleaming Stuart Weitzman sandals and an Edie Parker bag made for a monochromatic moment. (2015)

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This Calvin Klein Collection look was actually a oor-length gown before Mbatha-Raw and her stylist had it shortened for the Gotham Independent Film Awards. (2014)

“English girls often have a cheeky side to their style,â€? says Ehrlich. The Oxford-born actress shows o hers at the British Academy Britannia Awards in a playful, feathered Burberry frock. (2014)



 “Even though this Vivienne Westwood Red Label Collection dress is multicolored, the painterly print comes across as a neutral,� says Ehrlich. “We wanted to do a pop of color with the Rodo clutch and Kurt Geiger pumps.� (2014)


“She is certainly feminine, but she also knows how to make pieces feel modern,â€? notes Ehrlich. Case in point: topping a ladylike oral jacquard Burberry gown with a studded leather belt. (2015)





At the N.Y.C. première of Beyond the Lights, the 33-year-old actress arrived in an embroidered Lanvin look that was artfully draped. “She has a sophistication beyond her actual age,â€? says Ehrlich. (2014)



A few weeks after designer Oscar de la Renta passed away, MbathaRaw chose one of his ďŹ t-and-are creations for the Governors Awards. Says Ehrlich: “Gugu embodies the timeless spirit of his designs.â€? (2014)

“This is a risktaker’s dress,� says Mbatha-Raw’s stylist of this textured Louis Vuitton column. “The sexy side zipper traced the curves of her body.� (2015)





OUR FAVE “We were saving this Narciso Rodriguez gown for the right occasion,â€? says Ehrlich. “And when she put it on for the NAACP Image Awards, it felt eortless, especially with her gorgeous natural hair.â€? Turquoise and gold Irene Neuwirth earrings and a cu complemented the sunny marigold shade. (2016)


ØC 0íI DAKOTA FANNING, in Chanel, scanned the room for her bestie, Kristen Stewart, while JULIANNE MOORE, in Chanel, had her eyes on the entrées. “My main goal tonight is to eat an amazing dinner,” she said.

ØC 4?òW EDDIE REDMAYNE, in Burberry, caught up with fellow Oscar nominee BRIE LARSON, in Chanel, before dashing out the door on a mission at 11 P.M.: “I still have one last tux fitting tonight,” he said.

The three-player mariachi band treated EMILIA CLARKE, in Chanel, to a sweet serenade. “The guest list is chic with a capital C,” she said. “Just like Chanel!”

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CHANEL AND CHARLES FINCH PRE-OSCAR AWARDS DINNER At Madeo in Beverly Hills

As guests filed into the hidden lowerlevel eatery on the eve of the Academy Awards, they were greeted by a lively mariachi band and partygoer Pharrell Williams, clad in his signature widebrimmed baseball cap and a string of Chanel pearls. “I’ve already bumped into so many people I know,” Williams said about Chanel’s eighth annual celebration hosted by developer Charles Finch, which has become an A-list Oscar weekend tradition. “The energy here is a testament to Charles’s brilliance.” Regulars, like Dakota Fanning and Julianne Moore, sipped Perrier-Jouët Champagne and noshed on artichoke salad and branzino alongside first-timers, including nominees Brie Larson and Rooney Mara. Eddie Redmayne and his wife, Hannah Bagshawe, discussed their looks for the following night with Larson and her boyfriend, Alex Greenwald, while Jessica Biel did some couture spotting of her own. “I’m just going to enjoy what’s happening on everyone’s bodies,” she said. “It’s a sea of beautiful Chanel.” —BRIANNA KING

JESSICA BIEL, in Chanel, dished on what she sported beneath her floral dress: “It’s kind of sheer, so I pulled a rock and roll move and wore edgy black underthings.”

ALL ABOUT MY LOOK “This dress is from Chanel’s Paris-Rome collection,” said DIANE KRUGER D KRUGER,, who topped pp off the look with w a BCBGeneration e e at on jacket. “I’ve worn j n at least east three t ee of Chanel’s spring C g pieces, and I p keep begging gg g them t e to let et me borrow w more.” o e”


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ØC 0íI With pastelhued braids at Coachella in Palm Springs

THE GO-TO: CROPPED TOPS

in SHOSHANNA in New York City

STYLE CRUSH

in CH BY CAROLINA HERRERA in New York City

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AGE 18. INSTAGRAM @peytonlist. FOLLOWERS 6.6 million. HOW YOU KNOW HER She starred as a mischie-

vous babysitter’s charge in the Disney sitcom Jessie before landing her own summer-camp spin-off, Bunk’d. Catch her on the big screen in the new coming-of-age comedy The Outskirts. WARDROBE RULE “There are three body parts you can show: cleavage, stomach, and legs,” she says. “But if you’re showing all three at once, it’s not appropriate to go out.” DREAM DESIGNER “Carolina Herrera. Her pieces are effortless and really feminine.” GO-TO SHOPS “Urban Outfitters, Nordstrom, and Bloomingdale’s. I like mixing high-end finds with less expensive items. I’ve been known to pair an outfit from Forever 21 with Chanel shoes.” TRENDS SHE’S LOVING “I’m gravitating toward

jumpsuits and matching skirt and top sets. I’ve been wearing a lot of monochrome looks too.” YOU’LL NEVER CATCH HER IN “Anything super-low-cut. I have more booty than boobs.” RED-CARPET SECRET WEAPON “A mini lint brush is always in my purse.” BEAUTY HACK “If my face gets shiny while I’m out, I pat my skin with a disposable toilet seat cover from the bathroom. It works like an oil-blotting sheet.” FASHION INSPO “I follow street-style bloggers like Marni Reisender of Style on the Rise and Julia Engel of Gal Meets Glam, and I rip out images from magazines for a mood board I keep on my bedroom wall.” ULTIMATE THROWBACK “I’m obsessed with the styles of the ’50s and ’60s. Everyone was so polished. It’s a step up from the comfy North Face and jeans look a lot of people default to now.”

in a KALMANOVICH top and GIULIETTA skirt in Los Angeles

in L’AGENCE in Malibu

in JONATHAN SIMKHAI in New York City

in L’AGENCE in New York City

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ØC 0íI

The designer at a women’s leadership conference in Munich

1?PEFCñR? 1GôMLG %KMQ THE DIARY

After stepping away from the family knitwear business last year, Margherita Maccapani Missoni Amos refocused her priorities to achieve a worklife balance at her home in the Italian countryside. As it turns out, raising two adorable sons would inspire her latest project, Margherita Kids

6 AM

PRESCHOOL COOL

7 AM

8 AM

Morning Ritual I go down to breakfast every day with the boys, Otto, 2, and Augusto, who just turned 1, and the first thing I have is hot water with lemon juice. Then I wait for 15 minutes before eating anything else (eggs, toast, and pressed juice) because my grandmother taught me that it’s supergood for you. I actually put some ginger in my drink as well—that’s my own twist. It helps the digestion a lot and makes the immune system stronger, especially in winter. I also do an hour of personal training three times a week to keep in shape.

After I had my second baby, I decided I was fortunate enough to be able to change my career and start my own brand centered around children. The idea is to make clothes for kids so they can dress themselves, with designs that can all be mixed and matched. Growing up, I was never told what to wear, so that had a lot to do with developing my own sense of style and taste. I want to give kids that freedom as well. I also think things should be very comfortable, everything should be easily washable, and the prices need to be accessible too.

9 AM

10 AM

11 AM

A Short Commute I live in what was once my mother’s house in the countryside outside Milan, in the small village of Sumirago. I work from home, so I have a desk in a little office next to my bedroom where I mainly concentrate on the morning’s work. I usually try to accomplish more traditional office things first, whether it’s paperwork, interviews, or letters to lawyers and accountants that have to be done for the business. A sneak peek at Margherita Kids designs coming for fall. Left: Augusto at home in Sumirago

12 PM

Lunch Date I have a healthy lunch with the kids that includes some type of grains and vegetables for me, and protein for them. Then they take their naps and I get back to work.


1 PM

Missoni Amos takes a stroll with the boys in Buenos Aires

Mini Muses I have a good friend who also has babies, so she brings them over while we work. I have a big table downstairs next to the living room so we can see them coming in and out of the garden, which is pretty inspiring. When I was younger, it was always really hard to try not to control everything, but with children, you learn naturally that you can’t. That’s the main rule I’ve been trying to follow—to let go of things—and my life has improved significantly since. This is my routine and I love it, but I also like to shake things up sometimes by going to see an exhibit in Milan or taking a two-day trip somewhere. That gives me the right balance.

MY TIME SHOP Whether I’m at home, in Paris, or in New York, I love wandering around flea markets. It’s very relaxing. I just found a metal belt from the 1940s that’s really special and unexpected. TRAVEL The places I like best are usually islands, which remind me of childhood vacations. That’s probably because we have gone to Sardinia for holidays as a family since I was a baby. READ My favorite book, because of what it meant to me growing up, is Simone de Beauvoir’s autobiography, Memoirs of a Dutiful Daughter. It opened my eyes. I was 11 or 12 when I read it, and it gave me the first feelings of a teenage life and what passions and love could be. EAT In Milan, I love La Latteria di San Marco. It’s very crowded, but the menu changes every day, with vegetables grown in their own garden.

2 PM

3 PM

4 PM

GETS ME THROUGH THE DAY “I’m feeling really good at the moment, and much more relaxed than I was,” Missoni Amos says.

Every mother needs her little helpers. The designer and entrepreneur shares some of her beauty essentials: Aesop Fabulous Face Oil ($57; aesop.com), Nuxe Rêve de Miel Ultra-Nourishing Lip Balm ($15; us.nuxe.com), and David Mallett Hair Serum ($80; davidpirrotta.com).

5 PM

World Clock Fashion is a global business, so I usually end my day with a conference call to my partners in Los Angeles and New York, since that’s the best time for everyone in their different time zones. Then I give the kids a bath and dinner. They go to bed pretty early.

6 PM

7 PM

8 PM

Staying Connected If it’s early enough, sometimes my husband [race-car driver Eugenio Amos] and I will go to Milan for dinner. We live in the country, but the city is only 40 minutes away. I make an effort to see my friends there because during the time that I was nursing the babies at home, I started to feel a little isolated. Now I try to see them often, even if it’s a very short trip. For Christmas, I went to London for just one night to have dinner with my girlfriends. But when I go to Milan, I stay for only a couple of hours and that’s it. As much as possible I still want to be at home with my boys when they are awake.

9 PM

DAILY MANTRA

My grandmother Rosita says if you don’t allow yourself to be tired, you won’t be. She says she is in such good health for her age because she told herself she was never allowed to be sick. She also told me to never let my hair go gray, and she has had gray hair forever! But she says it was a mistake because once you’re known that way, you can never go back.

Missoni Amos with her grandmother Rosita

MONTH 20 16

InSTYLE

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ØC 0íI Gucci cardigan, polo, and trousers.

.GKKÿ*?ìML MAN OF STYLE

On The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon, he brings his smart, silly sensibility to nearly four million viewers a night—and exponentially more when the “You gotta see this!” clips go viral. Off-camera, his style has gotten more refined over time, says the father of two. You’ll never guess which actresses had a hand in that by LEIGH BELZ RAY photographed by JOACHIM MUELLER- RUCHHOLTZ styled by BRIAN COATS

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immy Fallon has a weekday schedule that is so tight, almost every minute is accounted for, from the moment he walks into his studios at New York’s 30 Rock to the time he leaves, often 12-plus hours later. Thankfully, the comedian is one of those near-mythic creatures who can remain energized and cheerful in the midst of even the most pressure-packed days. In fact, the 41-year-old seems to thrive on the pace, using his spare energy to invent things (his hybrid pocket square–iPhone case collaboration with J. Crew), mastermind virtual-experience theme-park rides (Race Through New York Starring Jimmy Fallon is scheduled to open at Universal Orlando Resort next year), and conquer the publishing world (his picture book, Your Baby’s First Word Will Be Dada, is a New York Times best seller). The host’s command central for this immense creative output, a retro-feeling sixth-floor office, is everything you’d expect: Controllers for multiple video-game consoles line the windowsill, a voice-controlled stereo system is primed to play whatever music he wants to hear (Kool & the Gang’s “Celebration” is the soundtrack to today’s interview), and framed photos of Fallon with his family (wife and film producer Nancy Juvonen and daughters Winnie, 3, and Frances, 1) and friends (including Lorne Michaels, Paul McCartney, and “my other wife,” Justin Timberlake) cover the walls. The space feels personal and fun—the same two hallmarks of Fallon’s successful seven-year tenure as a late-night host. But as much of a blast as he and his guests are having on TV, the two toddlers in his living room are clearly Fallon’s hottest crowd. What jokes are killing at home right now?

Winnie will put out this pillow, and she’ll ask me to sit on it and read with her. It’s a tiny pillow, so I’ll go, “Aww, I can’t. That’s too small for Daddy. Well, let me just sit on it,” and then I do this whole thing where I fall down, and she goes nuts. Pratfalling is very popular. Sound effects too—it’s a whole different style of comedy. In general, if I make people laugh, it makes me feel good. So to see them laugh is like, Whoa. How has being a dad made you even more successful on-air?

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Once kids are in your life, it’s like, “Oh, yeah, that’s it, that’s my number-one care. Is everything OK there?” If it is, then these other things that you think might be problems—they’re not real problems. You have to be light on your feet as a parent.

There are so many audibles when you have children. They throw up all over the car and you go, “OK, we’re not taking the car.” Or, “We have to drive with the windows down.” It’s all problem-solving. It just makes it easier at work to say, “We’ll figure it out. We’ll get there.” You were our Man of Style in 2004, so now you’re in the two-timers club. In that shoot, you were jumping in the air in the opening shot. Did you have the urge to jump around this time around?

No, no jumping. I’ve matured. This time I’m doing a couple of smirks. A lot of adjusting. I’m a comedian, so I’ll always do silly faces first. I’m like, “Do you want me to pretend there’s an alien coming out of my stomach?” I remember one photographer at another shoot said, “Can you stop posing?” And I said, “OK, I’m not.” And then he goes, “OK, you’re posing again. Please stop.” And I’m like, “I just don’t know how to do this.” What about style? Does that come naturally?

Growing up, I was a T-shirt and jeans kid. But I was always interested in fashion. By college, I was thinking more about looks that worked for me and ones that didn’t. Should I do Kurt Cobain? I had the cardigans and the T-shirts and the ripped jeans. In my Beastie Boys phase, I was just wearing ski hats to class. But I was also very goofy, so I’d wear a Wendy’s shirt, like I worked at Wendy’s. That was a thing for a little while. That and gas-station jackets.

Gas-station jackets! Oh, I totally had a gas-station jacket. And Carhartt. They came out with different color Carhartt coats for a while. I think I had a maroon one [laughs]. Yeah, I tried it all. Did you continue to experiment with your look after college?

As far as hair goes, I’ve never cracked the code, really. I’m at an OK phase right now, but on [SNL’s] Weekend Update, I tried every hairstyle known to man. Awful ones. Asymmetrical ones. Haircuts where


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KÉRASTASE SHORT MANIA $36; kerastase-usa.com. Michael Bastian topcoat. A.P.C. T-shirt. Ralph Lauren trousers. Hair: Courtney Benedetti for Tracey Mattingly. Makeup: Cyndie Lou for Tracey Mattingly.

[co-anchor] Tina [Fey] was saying, “What is going on with that?” And I was like [exhales], “I know. This one’s a bad one.” I remember looking at magazines and thinking, That’s a good look. I’d do that. Were there any particularly memorable hair-inspiration images?

My hairstyle when I first auditioned for SNL was from a picture I saw of Kate Beckinsale when she had puffed-out, spiky hair. I was definitely the only one with that cut at the audition. What’s your current go-to outfit?

Just button-up shirts, khakis, brown shoes—

nothing exciting. I think the key is if you can get anything tailored, do it. Even if it’s at your local dry cleaner, it’s a game-changer. It has been for me. I remember reading somewhere that a celebrity got their jeans tailored and I thought, You can get your jeans tailored? I’m trying to remember who it was… Who was the girl from Party of Five? Neve Campbell?

Neve Campbell! It was Neve Campbell who got her jeans tailored. Google it—maybe I’m wrong, but I think it was her. I don’t know why I’m so obsessed with women’s fashion. Kate Beckinsale and Neve Campbell changed my life.

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;MPI ,?PB (îCô  0GEFR STANDARD SUITING SHIFTS INTO A SUMMER HOURS STATE OF MIND WITH SOFT TAILORING IN A COOLING NEUTRAL PALETTE photographed by

THOMAS SL ACK styled by

ALI PEW

Cotton vest with leather belt, By Malene Birger, $650; space519.com. Silk camisole, Elie Tahari, $188; at Elie Tahari, 212-763-2544. Textured crêpe trousers, Raey, $503; matchesfashion.com. Resin hoop earrings, Ben-Amun by Isaac Manevitz, $195; ben-amun.com. Resin bangles, Pono by Joan Goodman, $35 each; ponobyjoangoodman .com. Leather bag with brass handle Future Glory Co., $295; futureglory.co. JUN E 20 16 InST YLE

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Fluid lines are drama-free but not without intrigue. Also not business as usual: a halter neckline. Crêpe trenchcoat, Theory, $595; theory.com. Crêpe dress, A.L.C., $595; shopsuperstreet.com. Silver-plated earrings, R.J. Graziano, $45; rjgraziano.com. Silver-plated bracelet, Eddie Borgo, $250; eddieborgo.com. Sterling silver ring (middle finger), Dream of Songs, $88; dreamofsongs.com. Sterling silver rings, Renvi, $55–$95; renvi .com. Suede bag, Elizabeth and James, $295; neimanmarcus.com.

Leverage the season’s relaxed mood by tucking a billowy blouse into a paper-bag waist. Then sharpen your stance in authoritative accessories. Polyester twill top, Tibi, $345; tibi.com. Silk skirt, 3.1 Phillip Lim, $750; 31philliplim.com. Rhodiumplated earrings, Fallon, $180; fallonjewelry.com. Calfleather bag, Little Liffner, $395; shopsuperstreet.com. Leather mules, Topshop, $120; topshop.com.

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How to negotiate a gentler approach to office classics? Mix natural textures and frayed hems for a laid-back feel. A popped collar conveys you’re still in charge. Linen-blend jacket ($795) and pants ($375), Boss; at Hugo Boss. Silk camisole, Club Monaco, $130; clubmonaco.com. Brass hoop earrings, Tomas Maier, $195; at Tomas Maier, 212-988-8686. Gold-plated and suede necklace, R.J. Graziano, $38; rjgraziano.com.

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Sign on the knotted line. An oversize cord deftly cinches a deal between loosely structured black and white. Viscose-blend blazer, Atea Oceanie, $635; ateaoceanie.com. Silk slip dress, Araks, $297; araks.com. Resin and metal earrings, Marni, $310; moda operandi.com. Leather belt, Paul Smith, $115; at Paul Smith, 646-613-3060. Hair: Matthew Tuozzoli for Atelier Management. Makeup: William Murphy for Atelier Management. Manicure: Yuko Wada for Atelier Management. Model: Natalia Koreshkova for Women 360 Management. Set design: Cooper Vasquez for The Wall Group.

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Crisp and breezy with a splash of Riviera exotique, this intoxicating pairing is primed to make you feel like Brigitte Bardot basking in the Saint-Tropez sun. Yet unlike the season’s other effortless options—T-shirts, shorts, flat sandals—these two possess polished appeal that makes them truly wear-everywhere. Slip them on for a day of meetings, then undo a few buttons to reveal a dainty tank top or a flash of leg for after-hours aperitifs.

DRESS Cotton and silk organza, Boss, $1,495; at Hugo Boss. WEDGES Leather and ALTUZARRA

embroidered straw, Ralph Lauren Collection, $895; ralphlauren.com.

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DRESS Cotton, Derek DRESS Cotton, Lands’ End, $125; landsend.com. WEDGES

Embroidered linen, raffia, and calfskin, Tabitha Simmons, $595; at Barneys New York.

DRESS Cotton sateen,

Brooks Brothers, $228; brooksbrothers.com. WEDGES Canvas and linen, Soludos, $95; soludos.com.

Lam 10 Crosby, $395; 10crosby.com. WEDGES Hemp and leather, Michael Michael Kors, $135; at select Michael Kors Lifestyle stores.

GET IT RIGHT Styles that cinch right at the middle show off hourglass shapes, while drop-waist numbers elongate shorter torsos.

DRESS Cotton blend, CH Carolina Herrera, $910; at CH Carolina Herrera, 212-744-2076. WEDGES Canvas, White House Black Market, $125; whbm.com.

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DRESS Cotton, Steven Alan, $275; stevenalan.com. WEDGES Leather, Tory Burch, $350; saks.com.

DRESS Cotton, Kate Spade New York Broome St., $348; available June 1 at katespade.com. Available in sizes up to XXL. WEDGES Suede, Vince Camuto, $149; vincecamuto.com.


      

 

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Every E er closet needs that versatile ersatile dress dress: Enter this ssultry ltr silhouette in a supersweet palette. Add a bit of date-night cheekiness with vampy crimson extras and glimmers of silver and gold that draw the eye in. Things are heating up.

Shorts and d a top t are usually too casual for a big night out. But when flirtatious cutouts and sumptuous silk get into the mix, all bets are off. Sculptural statement jewelry and sturdy platforms keep the party going until well after sundown.

DRESS Silk georgette, Jill Stuart, $458; jillstuart.com. NECKLACE Resin bead and rhodium plate, French Connection, $38; zappos.com. RINGS Gold tone, silver tone, and rose

TOP Silk, Derek Lam 10 Crosby, $395; 10crosby.com. SHORTS Silk, Tibi, $395; tibi.com. EARRINGS Gold tone, Trina Turk Jewelry, $38; amazon .com. SUNGLASSES Zyl, MCM, $245; mcmworldwide.com. NECKLACE Glass and brass, Tory Burch, $225; toryburch.com. WATCH Gold tone with leather strap, Nixon, $150; nixon.com. RING Gold plate, Coco Loves Rome, $18; cocolovesrome.com. BAG Polyurethane, Loft, $70; loft.com. HEELS Leather, Pour la Victoire, $325; pourlavictoire.com.

gold tone, Lydell NYC, $18-$28; at Lydell NYC, 212-239-4546. CLUTCH Suede, L.K.Bennett, $345; us.lkbennett.com. HEELS Faux suede, Love Culture, $30; loveculture.com.

DLP STUDIO

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B E AC H B U M M I N G SUNGLASSES Acetate, Illesteva, $290; illesteva.com.

EARRINGS 14kt gold, Young Frankk,$174; youngfrankk .com.

SWIMSUIT Polyamideelastane, Flagpole Swim, $375; flagpole swim.com.

HAT Toyo straw with leather band, Preston & Olivia, $175; prestonand olivia.com. SUNGLASSES Acetate, wire, and aluminum, Westward Leaning, $295; westward leaning.com.

WATCH Leather, Tory Burch, $395; toryburch .com.

DRESS Cotton, Dodo Bar Or, $325; shopbop.com. BIKINI Polyamideelastane, Marysia; $145/ piece; net-aporter.com. BAG Woven reed, Tanya Taylor, $295; at Tanya Taylor, 212-226-0236.

BAG Leather and canvas, All Hands, $220; allhandsny .com.

TROUSERS Linen-silk, Samuji, $390; bygeorge austin.com. SANDALS Leather, Ugg, $110; ugg.com.

SANDALS Suede, Club Monaco, $249; clubmonaco.com.

A quick weekend trip is the closest you’ve come to a major getaway in months, but no one has to know. A globe-trotting maxidress and bazaar-inspired accessories are dreamy cover-ups. Throw them on over a printed two-piece and invoke a wanderlust all your own.

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Toting around a change of clothes isn’t necessary when your cutout maillot does double duty as a bodysuit under breezy sailor pants. Now you have plenty of room in your nautical bucket for the real essentials: sunscreen, a towel, and that juicy paperback you can’t put down.

DLP STUDIO


7ûJC OUTDOOR WEDDING HAIRPIN Freshwater pearl and stainless steel, Colette Malouf, $158; colettemalouf.com.

EARRINGS Gold fill and brass, April Soderstrom Jewelry, $42; april soderstrom .com.

EARRINGS Silver plate, Eddie Borgo, $160; at Neiman Marcus.

TOP Silk, Marissa Webb, $250; at Marissa Webb, 212-334-1853.

CLUTCH Leather, Henri Bendel, $148; henri bendel.com.

CLUTCH Brocade with tassels (not shown), Kotur, $595; koturltd .com.

BRACELET Gold fill, Nashelle, $105; nashelle.com.

CUFFS Sterling silver, Shahla Karimi, $250–$350; shahlakarimi .com.

RING Gold plate, Annelise Michelson, $300; fivestory ny.com.

RING Silver plate, Annelise Michelson, $240; fivestoryny .com.

SKIRT Viscosenylon crêpe, Raey, $445; matches fashion.com.

HEELS Suede, Raye, $180; revolve .com.

Three ceremoniess in one month are bound to induce wearine weariness in even the most romantic of hearts. Better think outside the frock: Silky separates are a charming substitute, especially in a bouquet’s worth of pastel hues. Matching tassel earrings and shoes inject tossed-off glamour.

DRESS Guipure lace, Self-Portrait, $675; at Alchemist, 305-531-4815.

HEELS Suede, Steve Madden, $130; steve madden.com.

When your ex is also on the guest list, any old LBD simply won’t do. A slim-cut dress in ice-queen blue with peekaboo shoulders is sure to make an entrance. A loosely knotted bun (complete with face-framing tendrils) and vertiginous cage heels say so over you without a second glance.

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SUNGLASSES Acetate, Le Specs Luxe, $119; lespecs.com.

COLLAR Metal, We Who Prey, $150; wewhoprey.com.

WATCH Stainless steel, Coach, $250; macys.com. RING Sterling silver, Sarah Chloe, $146; sarah chloe.com.

CAMISOLE Linen-polyester, À Moi, $580; amoiny.com. BAG Leather, CH Carolina Herrera, $1,150; at CH Carolina Herrera, 212-744-2076.

JEWELRY Rhodium-plated and gold-plated ring and rhodium-plated cuff, Anita K Jewelry, $45 each; anitak jewelry.com.

DRESS Embroidered nylonpolyester, Boden, $378; bodenusa.com. BAG Leather, Longchamp, $650; longchamp.com.

PANTS Cotton-silk crochet, Rebecca Taylor, $750; at Rebecca Taylor.

HEELS Suede, Dune London, $140; dunelondon.com.

Backyard soirées call for unfussy pieces. A gauzy pair of wide-leg pants is festive and less expected than your trusty midiskirt. Top it off with a fit-and-flare camisole and the result is surprisingly flattering as well.

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HEELS Canvas, Stuart Weitzman, $398; at Stuart Weitzman, 212-750-2555.

Channel bohemian splendor in a bell-sleeve minidress with folksy embroidery and scalloped hems. Streamlined accessories lend structure—at least until you kick off your shoes to frolic barefoot in the grass.

DLP STUDIO


HAT Linen, House of Lafayette, $150; houseof lafayette.com.

MUSIC FESTIV VA L EARRINGS Gold plate, Lillot, $80; lillot.co. EARRINGS Gold plate, R.J. Graziano, $45; rj graziano .com. SUNGLASSES Metal and plastic, Beauty & the Beach, $44; beauty swim.com.

TOP Cotton, Coach 1941, $295; coach.com.

OFFSHOULDER TOP Cotton jersey, Kéji, $250; net-aporter.com.

BRACELETS Gold plate, Sacred Jewels, $69 each; sacred jewels.com. BAG Polyurethane, Danielle Nicole, $78; modcloth .com.

BAG Leather, Ora Delphine, $255; oradelphine.com.

SUNGLASSES Metal, Vince Camuto, $85; vincecamuto .com.

PANTS Polyester, Zara, $70; zara.com.

SHORTS Embroidered cotton-elastane, Alice + Olivia by Stacey Bendet, $368; aliceand olivia.com.

SANDALS Calf suede, Cornetti, $275; icornetti.com.

Trade in last year’s denim cutoffs and muscle tank for or a pair of tapestry-print shorts and a Victorianesque top. The combo is just as comfy but much prettier, even after a full day of dancing and lounging on the lawn. A cross-body bag and mirrored shades are outdoor-concert musts.

SANDALS Suede and leather, Bernardo, $155; bernardo1946.com.

Fake a VIP vibe by mixing pieces that feel slightly larger-than-life: billowy pants in a wallpaper print, an eye-catching citrus-toned top with a shoulderskimming cut, and a mysterious-looking wide-brim hat. If anyone asks, you’re with the band.

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7ûJC A S K D I A N E VO N F U R S T E N B E R G

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Seduction is about mystery, so dressing for a night out should have the same intrigue. You want to balance the yin and yang—incorporate something unexpected, like a bold color, but above all, be true to yourself. When choosing your look, focus on reflecting your best self rather than trying to impress someone else. Ultim Ultimately, confidence is what’s most irresistible.

… TO DINNER AND A MOVIE? This can vary depending on the type of restaurant, of course, but in the spirit of building mystery, I love the idea of layering. Wear a cropped jacket or a vest over a chic dress so that you look a bit casual for the movie, then slip off your topper at dinner to reveal an interesting neckline underneath. Polyester-blend sleeveless jacket, Topshop, $85; topshop.com.

… TO A ROOFTOP BAR? For a relaxed vibe that is still polished, try a chiffon top with a pair of jeans or crêpe culottes. Go all out on the heels with a fun, daring style. And don’t forget sunglasses if you’re meeting during the day—or a leather jacket if it’s after dark, when there may be a chill. Kid suede sandals, Loeffler Randall, $350; loefflerrandall.com.

DVF’S NO-FAIL DATE ACCESSORIES 1. A SIGNATURE FRAGRANCE

“Smell is the most powerful tool of attraction.” … TO AN ART GALLERY? Opt for an outfit that feels sexy yet still looks sophisticated, such as a slip dress with practical shoes. I like stack-heeled booties or wedge sandals. But avoid wearing shoes that make a lot of noise in a quiet museum. Silk-spandex dress, Diane von Furstenberg, $468; preorder at dvf.com.

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2. A SADDLE BAG “The cross-body style is handsfree and effortless.” 3. A MIRROR “It’s tempting to check your reflection in your phone, but an elegant compact is way more glamorous.”


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ASHLEY GRAHAM is one of the hottest swimsuit models around (did you see that Sports Illustrated cover?). So when she spills her tips on how to ďŹ nd the perfect suit, you’d be wise to listen up

 On Graham: Escada top. Jennifer Fisher earring. All other earrings, her own. AGMES rings. Lefthand ring (ring ďŹ nger), her own. Swimsuits, clockwise from top left: nylon-blend bikini ($51, 12–24), Swimsuitsforall; nylon-spandex bikini ($79, 10–24) and neoprene maillot ($198, 10–20), Ashley Graham x Swimsuitsforall; swimsuitsforall.com.

YES, YOU CAN WEAR THAT STRING BIKINI

“I realize that not everyone is going to feel comfortable in a little two-piece, but I say, the tinier, the better. Sometimes more fabric makes me feel bigger. And when you’re on the beach, you should be able to show off a bit and feel really good about it! Just make sure not to size up. You don’t want a saggy bottom when you get out of the water.�



ONE-PIECE DOES NOT EQUAL WALLFLOWER

“Just because you want to s t stay slightly more covered up doesn’t mean you can’t be fashion-forward. Look for maaillots that have cool details, like studs, sheer panels, or zip ppers. I designed a sexy, spo o sporty one for my collection witth t Swimsuitsforall that’s cutt high on the hips to elongate you y ur legs. It has a built-in bra and a d is made of neoprene, so you can n surf in it too.�

Trying on swimwear can suck, but it’s the only way to ďŹ nd what works best on you.â€?

Above: Sequined hand-embroidered toyo straw hat with grosgrain band, Eugenia Kim, $485; eugeniakim.com. Metal and acetate sunglasses, Dior, $620; at Dior. Polyester kimono, Old Navy, $35 (1X–4X); oldnavy.com.



RECONSIDER HIGHWAIST BOTTOMS

“Retro swimwear is so cute right now. If you want to disguise a tummy but are tired of tankinis, try bottoms that come up to or even cover your belly button. Pair them with a top that’s actually built like a bra since it’s all about support if you have larger breasts. Plus, you won’t have to worry about anything slipping out.�



COMPLETE THE LOOK WITH GLAM EXTRAS

“Throw on a caftan over a suit and you instantly look fabulous. I like sheer printed fabrics that still provide some coverage. And don’t forget to protect your skin with a great big hat and chic sunnies.�

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THIS MONTH’S MOST IRRESISTIBLE & POSITIVELY AFFORDABLE FASHION HITS

$90 Cotton trench vest, Gap; gap.com. Available in sizes up to XXL.

$55 Textile sandals, ASOS; asos.com.

$80 Polyester shirtdress, Express; express .com.

IN THE FIELD Deploy lots of leg De and an calf-hugging he heeled booties to coax the sexy side c ou of a utilitarian out shirtdress.

$130 Get an additional 20% off at instyle.com/ deals Wood and stainless steel sunglasses, Woodzee; woodzee .com.

$119 Polyester-rayon dress, Rachel Rachel Roy; rachelroy.com.

$98 Cottonelastane pants, Ann Taylor; anntaylor.com.

$95 Get an additional 20% off at instyle .com/deals Cotton pullover, Kenneth Cole; kennethcole.com.

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$105 Stainless steel watch with leather strap, Fossil; fossil.com.

$140 Get an additional 20% off at instyle .com/deals Leather and mesh boots, Timberland; timberland.com.

$89 Fauxsnakeskin bag, Nine West; $185 Get an additional 20% off ninewest at instyle.com/deals Raffia .com. clutch, Kayu; kayudesign.com.

$148 Get an additional 20% off at instyle.com/ deals Silk shirt, Boden; boden usa.com.


$125 Fauxleather bag, Christian Siriano; farfetch .com.

$79 Get an additional 20% off at instyle.com/ deals Acetate eyeglasses, Eyebobs; eyebobs.com.

$195 Cotton polo shirt, Maison Kitsuné; at Maison Kitsuné, 212-481-6010.

$95 Suede sandals, Seychelles; revolve clothing .com.

$130 Viscose-blend trousers, Armani Exchange; armani exchange.com.

$60 Polyester skirt, H&M; hm.com.

$199 Gold- and silvertoned watch, Bulova; at Macy’s.

$77 Polyester dress, ASOS; asos.com. $98 Leather belt, B-Low the Belt; b-lowthebelt.com.

$60 Get an additional 20% off at instyle.com/deals Polyester crêpe shirt, Express; express.com.

$199 Metallic leather and jute rope sneakers, Manebi; manebi.us.

$198 Polyester bomber jacket, Brooks Brothers Red Fleece; brooksbrothers.com.

$198 Get an additional 20% off at instyle.com/deals Pavé crystal and resin earrings, Lele Sadoughi; lelesadoughi.com. PARIS

FRESH FLOWERS Florals can be groundbreaking. Just stick to a fun pop-art palette, then mix prints into a frenzy.


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FASHION DIRECTOR MELISSA RUBINI ON WHAT’S SPARKING HER #CURRENTMOOD

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1 I own a million black bikinis, all with very slight variations. This one renders tan lines—something we Brazilians are neurotic about—but it’s a nonissue with these easy-to-slip-off straps. 2 My ultimate summer style muse is actress Romy Schneider circa the late ’60s and early ’70s. 3 I just joined Thrive Market, an awesome online-only service that aims to make healthy goods— everything from granola to facial oil—more affordable and accessible.

DEREK LAM

CHLOÉ

GIAMBATTISTA VALLI

1 Polyamide-elastane bikini top ($210) and bottom ($120), Araks; araks.com.

On location shooting a cover in Malibu—not a bad “office” view!

OUTFIT OBSESSIONS

3

4 &5 Sun protection is a must. My essentials: Susanne Kaufmann’s reparative formula and a slightly mysterious straw hat. 6 Taking a moment to slow down and center myself is crucial for my sanity, even when I’m not on vacation (though the scenery on St. Barts certainly helps). 7 The slower pace of the season means it’s time to swap out your go-to heels for a pair of easygoing (yet still refined) flats. 8 When the weather is superhot, the last thing you want to wear is anything clingy. That’s why designers keep reinventing the bohemian maxidress.

JIL SANDER

8

7 Suede sandals, JJimmyy Choo, $975; at select Jimmy Choo stores.

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4 Susanne Kaufmann Sun Cream Cell Protection, $89; net-aporter.com.


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YACHT OR NOT, FASHION DIRECTOR MELISSA RUBINI IS CHARTING A COURSE TOWARD SEASIDE GLAMOUR. CURRENTLY ON DECK: WASHED-OUT WHITES CUT TO CATCH A BREEZE, ANCHORED BY ACCENTS OF SUN-KISSED LEATHER AND ROPES OF GOLD

Cotton sweater, Dôen, $225; shopdoen.com.

Calf-leather and canvas tote, Ralph Lauren Collection, $1,500; ralphlauren.com.

Brass earrings, Jennifer Fisher, $215; jenniferfisherjewelry.com.

Calf-leather sandals, Calvin Klein Collection, $695; at Calvin Klein Collection, 212-292-9000.

Polyester skirt, Babaton for Aritzia, $110; us.aritzia.com.

Crêpe top, Chloé, $995; at Saks Fifth Avenue.

THIS MONTH’S PROJECT Upgrade your in-flight essentials Trends ends come and go, but basics always need refreshing. g Rubini’s trusty y travel companions make for an extra-smooth landing.

l dS Streamlined Suitcase Salsa Air Ultralight Cabin Multiwheel suitcase in navy, Rimowa, $475 (21.7" x 15.7" x 7.9"); at Rimowa, 212-758-1060.

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Battery Booster Powerstation 1X external smartphone battery, Mophie, $40; mophie.com.

IInstant sta t A th Apothecary The Organic Pharmacy In-Flight Kit, $90; theorganicpharmacy.com.

Sleek Passport Ca Case Leather passport sleeve in jet-black, Globe-Trotter, $180; globe-trotter.com.

Luxe Sleep Set Cashmere Portofino travel blanket, bag, eye mask, and socks in charcoal, Sofia Cashmere; $300; saks.com.


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How Bare Do You Dare?

WE SET A FL ASH-FACTOR FILTER ON THE SEASON’S SPECTRUM OF SWIMSUITS

TIMELESS

A classic motif reveals its sexier side in an itsy-bitsy cut. Beaded nylonspandex bikini, Lolli Swim, $169; shopbop.com.

Sturdy enough for water sports, with a dynamic mash-up of stripes. Nylon-elastane bikini, Proenza Schouler, $340; at Proenza Schouler, 212-420-7300.

For modern-day pinups who preferr a little mystery. e Polyamide-elastane bikini, Thapelo Paris, $250; revolve.com.

The very definition of French Riviera chic. Nylon-spandex maillot, Merona, $35; target.com. target com.

S li d in i a Streamlined vivid cobalt that’s far from snoozy. Polyamideelastane maillot, Araks, $285; at Nordstrom.

A soothing s solid hue lets da aring cutouts steal the show. Polyamideela e elastane maillot, M Cabana, Milly $175; at Milly, 212 395 9100. 212-395-9100.

A bo bohemian e a batik bat print fit for an exotic getaway. Lycra-nylon bikini, Tiare Hawaii, $78/ piece; tiarehawaii.com.

cool g girl irl The cool-girl w to take e on way n’s the season s ia. ruffle mania ane Nylon-elasta bikini, Lisa Marie e z, Fernandez, p $395; shop e .lisamarie om. fernandez.co

S Spring’s tie-dye moment gets nautical in n navy and white. Nylon-spandex maillot, Mikoh Woman, $311; mikoh.com.

Hi h i t High-waist e bottoms hide e a tummy, while d the two-toned s pattern turns heads. de Lycra-polyamide bikini, Alix, $125/piece; alixnyc.com.

TRENDY 90

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MORE COVERAGE

LESS COVERAGE

Burnt sienna lends sweet scallops and side ties more depth. Nylon-spandex bikini, Marysia, $143/piece; marysiaswim.com.

Colorblock blues and a cute peephole give a one-piece heat. Polyamideelastane maillot, Flagpole Swim, $405; flagpole swim.com.


A DV ERT I S EM EN T

)LHMW1MPCÃ&#x;MK-L7ûJC EverywhereYou Go!

CHOOSE FROM

13

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Also available on Nook™ and Google Play. © 2016 Time Inc. INSTYLE is a trademark of Time Inc., registered in the U.S. and other countries.


SUN-KISSED SUMMER COLOR WITHOUT THE SUN OR THE COMMITMENT ©2016 L’Oréal USA, Inc.

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Acetate sunglasses, J. Crew, $128; jcrew.com. Julie Hewitt Cheekie Cheek and Lip Shine in Rosie, $24; juliehewitt .net. Rodin Olio Lusso Body Oil, $130; olio lusso.com.

WE ASKED SIX IMPOSSIBLY COOL FREQUENT FLIERS TO POP OPEN THEIR CARRY-ONS AND SPILL THEIR TRAVEL SECRETS. SHARING THE HOTTEST GETAWAYS AND THE SMARTEST MUST-PACKS, THESE STYLISH PROS WILL HELP YOU KEEP THINGS CUTE ON YOUR NEXT TRIP photograph by JOSEPH MOLINES J U N E 20 1 6 I nST YLE

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THE MAKEOVER ARTIST

THE GREEN GURU

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HER GETAWAY Lancôme’s global creative makeup director (and star of some of the most informative and transformative beauty vlogs we’ve ever seen) jets to these secluded Indian Ocean islands whenever she feels the need to be “completely cut off.” HER BEAUTY VIBE Eldridge says the off-the-grid status allows her to go easy on the smoky eyes. Waterproof mascara (Lancôme Définicils, $28; at Ulta) and a tinted self-tanner (Lancôme Flash Bronzer, $42; at Sephora) provide just enough definition for day. “I love this bronzing formula because it creates a super-natural golden glow without any orange,” she says. The London-based pro’s kit also includes a Tangle Teaser (Compact Styler, $20; at Sephora) to unsnarl long strands. HER PACKING GT TIP P “I always toss undereye gel masks into my bag and keep them m in the hotel fridge. They tackle puffin uffiness post-flight or a after late-night cocktails.” THE MALDIVES

BLACKBERRY FARM, WALLAND, TENN.

HER GETAWAY When Harper wants a change of scenery from her own Vermont farm (on which she grows ingredients for her eponymous natural skin-care line), she heads to ... another farm, called Blackberry, in Tennessee’s Great Smoky Mountains. The biggest draw of the 9,000-acre retreat? “They offer amazing outdoor activities, like gardening and fishing,” she says. HER BEAUTY VIBE Low-maintenance and versatility are key. Harper uses her line’s lip and cheek tint in Very Charming ($36; tataharper.com) for allover color. She’s vigilant about flyaways, slicking them back with Rahua’s Finishing Treatment ($45; rahua.com), a natural, moisturizing blend with aloe and jojoba-seed oil—or, in a pinch, with a touch of body oil. HER PACKING TIP In her chic Steamline carry-on (The Diplomat, $725; steamlineluggage.com) you’ll find a classic tome and pints of green juice. Antioxidants, like vitamins A and C, protect skin cells and battle in-flight dehydration, she says.

THE HAIRSTYLIST

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HER GETAWAY “I spend so much of my life on a plane that a driving destination is ideal,” says the L.A.–based L’Oréal stylist, who loves buzzing along the California coast and popping into inns and spas along the way. HER BEAUTY VIBE Active elegance is Roszak’s M.O. To keep hair from “getting big” on the go, she wears braids or de-frizzes waves with L’Oréal Paris Extraordinary Oil Serum ($7; lorealparisusa.com). You can coat strands with a similar elixir before a swim to help block chlorine and drying minerals from penetrating. Infused with argan and rose-hip oil, Rodin Olio Lusso Body Oil ($130; oliolusso.com) adds such a sun-kissed sheen, Roszak subs it for selftanner. Slip-on designer kicks (synthetic knit, Adidas by Stella McCartney, $170; adidas.com) ensure she never misses a chance to hike while on the road. d. HER PACKING TIP “Keeping your suitcase organized makes for smoother travel: I roll bulky things like jeans and sweaters, and I fold all my shirts.” 94

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OJAI RANCHO INN, OJAI, CALIF.


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THE BEAUTY BLOGGER

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HER GETAWAY When the London actress and writer—who collaborates with her makeup artist, Kay Montano, to create stunning shoots and tip-filled interviews for their website, ThandieKay—needs to unplug, she makes her way to the Pacific coast of Mexico. Casa Cuixmala “is an ecological paradise, complete with a turtle sanctuary,” Newton says.

CASA CUIXMALA, COSTALEGRE, MEXICO

HER PACKING TIP “I always take my widebrimmed straw hat to a hot climate. I stuff it with clothes to save space and keep it from getting crushed.” Another carry-on staple? Slippers (suede and leather, Georgina Goodman, $174; georginagoodman.com). “Because comfy feet are everything.”

THE JET-SETTING MODEL

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HER GETAWAY The Angeleno and Victo ’ oria’s Secret Angel flies south of the border to he er home in Los Cabos when it’s time to chill.

HER PACKING TIP To prevent glass fragrance bottles from shattering in her bag, she nestles them inside her shoes.

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4?ÿ?J Ó?B?ê?

HER GETAWAY For myriad workout opportunities plus relaxation, the N.Y.C. pro darts off to the white sand beaches of Amanyara Resort, where the surrounding waters lap coral reefs.

HER BEAUTY VIBE Think tropical and fresh: She uses the multipurpose Julie Hewitt Cheekie Cheek and Lip Shine in Rosie ($24; juliehewitt.net), while her favorite hairstyle is “six cornrows with a just-picked flower tucked in somewhere.” To maintain healthy hy ends, she coats them with John Masters Organics Lavender and Avocado Intensive Conditioner ($22; at Ulta).

HER BEAUTY VIBE “As long as I have my swimsuit and sunscreen, I’m basically good to go,” she says. Before a flight, she books a high-mileage mani-pedi with a sheer pink sh de hade (Essie Mademoiselle, $9; essie.com) to ensure re chips sustained surfside won’t be noticeable e. She keeps hair and skin moisturized with coconut oil (we love the snap-open single-use packets from Jax Coco: Snaps, $7/24; jaxcoco .com) and likes to instantly revive her complexion with rose-water spray. Prinsloo is quick to add that a signature scent is nonnegotiable. The face of Juicy Couture adores the brand’s latest “fresh and feminine” blend (I Love Juicy Couture eau de parfum, $94/3.4 fl. oz.; macys .com): “It has notes of mandarin and honeysuckle so it’s perfect for day or night.”

THE FITSPO STAR

HER BEAUTY VIBE It’s no surprise the co-founder and CEO of Class Pass—a members-only program that lets you take fitness classes from different vendors—spends a lot of time in a sweat. Skinceuticals Sport UV Defense SPF 50 ($40; skin ceuticals.com) “holds up through a run on the beach or a dip in the ocean,” Kadakia says. “If I exercise once or twice a day on vacation and don’t want to wash my hair too often,” she says, “I pack a lot of dry shampoo, like Amika’s” ($22; at Sephora). And rather than apply blush, which can streak in the heat, she gets a low-key glow from the glistening hues in Bobbi Brown’s Shimmer Brick ($46; bobbibrowncosmetics.com). HER PACKING TIP Shop for bikini tops that pull double duty as a sports bra, like this nylon-Lycra pick from Lululemon Athletica (sports top, $68; shop.lululemon.com). AMANYARA RESORT, TURKS & CAICOS

SAN JOSE DEL CABO, MEXICO


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3')%2 0-2)× THE TREND

MONIQUE LHUILLIER

LUPITA NYONG’O

A bold stroke along upper lash lines delivers instant impact. But if you’re nervous about wading too far outside your comfort zone, keep the color contained on lids. The hue offers more drama if you add wings or elongate the tails, says pro Nick Barose, who works with Lupita Nyong’o. And while coral lips make a fresh pairing, Barose suggests keeping some distance between vibrant shades and going for a subtle blush.

SARAH HYLAND

JESSICA BIEL

EMMA ROBERTS

HIGH TIDE

Lancôme Drama LiquiPencil in Côte d’Azur, $23; sephora.com. WILLOW SMITH

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a airbrush.

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,?JD&SLQ THE TREND

This suddenly ubiquitous twist (otherwise known as a “hun” on your social feeds) looks as off-the-cuff cool paired with Lhuillier as it does with Lululemon. “It has a young, fresh vibe,” says pro DJ Quintero, who created the style on Diane Kruger. Prep dry strands from root to tip with volumizing spray; amping up the texture keeps the bun from slipping or losing its shape. Then gather the upper portion of your hair into a ponytail above your ears. Wind the tail around the elastic and fasten with pins. 101

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BODY BUILDER

Serge Normant Dream Big Instant Volumizing Spray, $25; nordstrom .com.


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7KGJÝ (MÜMP SECRETS OF A

Michael Apa has done the unthinkable: The cosmetic dentist has turned his office into a place you’d actually want to visit, sharing beauty-focused treatments and tips like these to make caring for your teeth an actual pleasure. PERFECTLY STRAIGHT TEETH ARE NOT THE GOAL Much to the chagrin of the

orthodontist who saddled you with a metal mouth in middle school, Dr. Apa swears that lining your teeth in precise, parallel columns won’t do you justice. “Super-straight teeth stick out in an asymmetrical face, and only about one percent of the population has a symmetrical face,” he says. “When I design something for a person—whether braces or veneers—I look at the left side versus the right side, the positioning of the eyes, chin, and jaw,” Dr. Apa says. “Then I move each tooth into a place that mimics, but doesn’t conflict with, the asymmetries of the face. This makes the client’s face appear more symmetrical overall.” YOU CAN GET A FACE-LIFT—FROM INSIDE YOUR MOUTH Dermatologists aren’t the only

white-coats who can help you with sagging. “Teeth control the lower third of your face,” says Dr. Apa. And if they recede, that may highlight droopy skin around your cheeks and mouth. “Over time, many people experience a collapse in this area from wear, grinding, or clenching,” he says. “So I can add specialized veneers or crowns to their teeth, which plump up the surrounding skin and lips, lifting the appearance of the face.” MOUTHWASH ISN’T YOUR BFF Think all that swishing is saving you from tuna breath? Check the label. Dr. Apa says that alcohol-spiked rinses can do more harm than good. “They dry out your mouth,” he says, adding that you want to have a decent amount of saliva production, as it’s basically like hitting the self-clean setting in your mouth: The more saliva you produce, the less food particles and bacteria stay put. Plus, alcohol solutions can “dehydrate gums, causing them to recede.” Thankfully, there are alcohol-free varieties: Apa White Rinse ($25; apabeauty.com) has antibacterial peppermint oil and cavity-preventing mineral hydroxyapatite.

No snoozy sonatas here: The professionals at the Rosenthal Apa Group in Manhattan and Dubai play house music to infuse the treatment rooms with positive, upbeat vibes.

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LEA MICHELE



WAYS TO SLAY WITH A BRIGHTER SMILE Don’t rely on your Facetune app to do all the work. These techniques will get you cheesing like a red-carpet regular— without a trip to the dentist.

DON’T OVERWHITEN Dr. Apa approaches teeth like a makeup artist: The shade should complement your skin tone. “Their hue shouldn’t make teeth stand out too much.” Rather than shop for stark white veneers, try at-home kits (like Apa Beauty White Duo with carbamide peroxide, $150; apabeauty.com) for brightening. Then you can brush (he likes Philips Sonicare DiamondClean toothbrush, $220; usa .philips.com) with a whitening toothpaste. YES, FLOSS DAILY When Dr. Apa began creating products for his own oral cosmetics line, he tested more than 500 types of floss, then quit searching. The smooth Oral-B Glide version ($4; drugstore .com) makes the process painless, he says, and is simply the best out there.

PROMO CODE: INSTY *Offer valid June 1-30, 2016. Available at participating EWC locations while supplies last. See waxcenter.com for details.

APPLY (TEETH) GLOSS It’s not just a pageant trick. “Anything you put on teeth that makes them reflect more light makes them look brighter,” he says. But, instead of the petroleum jelly prop, swipe on Apa Tooth Gloss ($28; apabeauty.com). It’s minty and safe to ingest; plus, it has the plantderived sweetener xylitol, which prevents bacteria from attaching to teeth. SAY “EEEEEE” You’re not a duck, so stop pursing. Instead, lift the corners of your lips and enunciate the letter e, leaving top and bottom teeth a bit open. “This curls up your top lip and slightly presses down the bottom lip so you get a glimpse of your lower teeth, which is ideal.”

FOOD FOR THOUGHT You know red wine is on the no-fly list. Here are a few other offenders—and some healthy options to chew on.

ENAMEL ERODERS While teeth grinding is the number one culprit, says Dr. Apa, acidity ranks a close second for destroying the surface of teeth. So skip the usual suspects (coffee and tea) and take it easy on soda and citrus. “I’ve seen lemon and orange suckers who I’ve had to put on alert,” he says.

BRILLIANT SNACKS Once gone, enamel (the protective coating on the outside of your teeth) can never stage a comeback. So make a habit out of incorporating alkaline, enamel-protecting foods like bananas, carrots, celery, and leafy salad greens, Dr. Apa says.


LIFE IS SHORT. STRUT LAVISHLY.


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This cleansing oil, applied with a bristled wand, dissolves mascara super-efficiently (as in no tugof-war required). “We wanted to create a way to remove both waterproof and regular mascaras that wouldn’t cause damage to lashes,” says Jerrod Blandino, co-founder of cosmetics brand Too Faced. Packed with rice-lipid extract, which helps break down pigments quickly, the formula also contains green tea extract to strengthen and condition hairs, he says. So when you wipe off the product, you won’t take precious fringe with you.

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This highly targeted approach “is far neater than using a tissue and liquid makeup remover,” says makeup artist Daniel Chinchilla, who sweeps the solution on over mascara and lets it sit for about a minute before taking off all the makeup with a cloth. It made several coats of a tough, waterproof formula vanish with one or two swipes over each eye, notes Chinchilla. “I didn’t need to yank at the skin,” he says. The wand also allows for a precise application of the cleanser, “so you won’t get any runoff or residue in your eyes,” he says. “I’m recommending this to all my clients.”

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TOO FACED MASCARA MELT OFF CLEANSING OIL MASCARA REMOVER, $17; toofaced.com.

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One tester on staff, who’s known for her signature smoky eyes, was surprised how clean and easy the removal process became with this little tool. “I realized that taking off eye shadow isn’t the messy part—it’s the mascara that makes a mess,” she says. “When I use this formula, I can remove stubborn mascara without getting it all over my face.” Another tester, who often whisks a cleansing wipe over her face before calling it a night, was reluctant to add what seemed like a fussy step to her routine. But after a couple of trial runs, she admitted that the process didn’t take that long. “I’d apply the solution, scroll through a few Snapchat videos, and then take it off,” she says. “I noticed that my lashes actually felt less dry and brittle.”


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T R A N S F O R M AT I O N

ÖMQÝ &ÿPLÝ NOW

When your cheekbones are as prominent as Ayers Rock, there’s no call for contouring. Byrne’s are so high, “I just sweep blush over the apples,” says makeup pro Hung Vanngo. Ironically, the only thing that doesn’t elevate them is rose—blush, that is. The Sydneyborn actress “has yellow undertones, so peach and apricot match her skin better.”

2010

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“I KEEP HER HAIR IN VELCRO ROLLERS DURING A BLOW-DRY. BUILDING VOLUME AT THE ROOTS PREVENTS HER THICK STRANDS FROM FALLING FLAT.” —HARRY JOSH, hairstylist 2012

2013

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See hundreds of gorgeous transformations at instyle.com/transformations

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.?LS?PĂż .MLĂ?Q B E AU T Y TA L K

Believe it or not, there was a time when the blond bombshell and working mom sported visible lip liner, shimmery lipstick, and pencil-thin brows J U N E 20 1 6 I nST YLE

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I HAVE REALLY FINE HAIR, AND THIS MASK DOESN’T WEIGH IT DOWN. I NORMALLY LEAVE IT IN FOR FIVE MINUTES, BUT IF I NEED EXTRA MOISTURE, I KEEP IT IN FOR 30.” Kérastase Nutritive Masque Magistral, $63; kerastase-usa.com. MARCH 2012

“I had just wrapped Mad Men and I also had a baby, so I wanted something different and hip. My hairstylist gave me these fun rose highlights.”

*

irst, let’s talk about your perfect pout. It’s as if you were born with a bold lip.

I love orangey reds or a deep berry. I rarely do colored gloss because that’s just a nightmare for your teeth. I stick to matte and creamy formulas and pair them with minimal eye makeup and strong brows. What’s your technique for getting your lipstick to last? Line your lips with red or

nude pencil and completely shade it in before layering the lipstick on top straight from the tube. It helps turn the lipstick into more of a stain so I don’t need any touch-ups. APRIL 2013

“Here’s a good red lip. I did my own makeup. I can tell because my brows look extra blond. I obviously didn’t fill them in!”

Noted. Have you always been into makeup?

Always. When I was 12, my mother worked at the Lancôme counter at the mall, and she’d come home with all this free makeup. I’d go crazy. That’s when I first started experimenting. What was your go-to look in high school?

The whole ’90s vibe. My hair was long and straight, and I wore too much foundation with thin brows, brown lip liner, and frosty lipstick.

And now you’ve done everything on the red carpet from ’80s punk to Old Hollywood glam.

Some actresses do the same look over and over again, but I’m the complete opposite. I like to see the red carpet as an artistic adventure. I have fun and steer far away from how I look on a regular day—jeans, a T, and no makeup. What’s been your riskiest look? One year for the Met Ball we bleached my brows, put Swarovski crystals on my eyelids, and braided my hair into an updo. A lot of people had a negative reaction to it, but I liked it. I felt badass. I don’t regret it at all. But I also don’t need to do it again. Now, tell us about the lob you’ve been rocking for quite some time. I’ve been wearing my hair

this length for about 10 years. I never had the opportunity to let it grow out because I was filming Mad Men, and then I just became used to it. I think it’s flattering on me. I’m sure that whenever I decide to grow it long, I’ll just end up cutting it back. —KAHLANA BARFIELD BROWN

JANUARY’S MUST-HAVES MAY 2015

“I remember I was very sick that day—I had a bad fever—so we pulled my hair into a topknot and did a bright lip and winged eye to make me look alive.”

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2. RETINOL REFORM BY SHANI DARDEN “I have sensitive skin, and this retinol product doesn’t irritate it at all. It gets rid of blem mishes and wrinkles. It’s been a gam g me changer in my skin-care routin out ne.” $95; shanidarden.com.

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JANUARY 2016

“This was for the SAG Awards. It was Grecian-inspired—a soft updo, glowing skin, silver eye shadow, and a nude lip.”

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1. KÉRASTASE ELIXIR ULTIME ORIGINAL OIL “I like to put this on my ends before blowdrying, when my hair is still damp. It prevents them from splitting.” $58; kerastase-usa.com.

3. CHANEL ROUGE ALLU LLURE LIP COLOUR IN COR COROMANDEL “I have so many great reds, but this one from Chanel is my favorite. It’s the perfect shade for my skin tone.” $37; chanel.com. 4. TRACIE MARTYN FACE AND BODY RESCULPTING CREAM “It’s for face, neck, legs, arms, and anywhere that needs firming.” $175; traciemartyn.com.

Try on many celebrity looks with our Hollywood Makeover Tool at instyle.com/makeover


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IF I LOSE WEIGHT, WILL MY CELLULITE DISAPPEAR?

If only it were that “easy.” “I see it on patients of all sizes,” says San Diego dermatologist Melanie Palm. Cellulite forms when fat cells protrude through weakened fibrous bands of connective tissue; those protrusions press up against the surface and cause a rippled texture. Toning exercises, however, can strengthen and expand muscles, tighten connective tissues, and shrink fat cells, making dimples less apparent, says L.A. health and fitness pro Astrid Swan. Try doing donkey kicks daily: Start in a tabletop position on the floor; extend your right leg directly behind you until it is level with your torso, then bring your right knee back to the floor. Repeat 20 times; switch sides. For extra tension, wrap a resistance band around the active foot, and hold the other end with your hand.

WILL DIET AFFECT CELLULITE? PANTENE 3 MINUTE MIRACLE A deep conditioner that melts into hair, leaving nothing but smooth.

It can. In addition to lean-muscle-building proteins, consume foods that will aid in collagen production. “The firmer and thicker the skin, the less obvious cellulite will appear,” says nutritionist Brooke Alpert. With that in mind, she suggests a diet that’s high in collagenboosting vitamin C and low in sucrose (sugar molecules can attach themselves to, and destroy, the skin-firming protein). Can’t fathom skipping sweets entirely? Make dietary tweaks, like adding fresh fruit to unsweetened yogurt rather than picking the flavored variety. As for upping your vitamin C intake, consider citrus, broccoli, and red peppers to help you get to 80 milligrams a day, says Alpert.

©2016 P&G

Ask our editors your beauty questions at instyle.com/bqa


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ØC 7êLLÿ ML 'CìSJåC I’M CONSIDERING SURGERY— BUT ARE THERE LESS-INVASIVE OPTIONS? If you had asked us 10 years ago, we may have told you to keep dreaming. But that was before the advent of Cellfina. The minimally invasive in-office treatment recently cleared by the FDA can reduce cellulite for up to two years, says Norwalk, Conn., dermatologist Deanne Mraz Robinson, who participated in the clinical trials. The device works by suctioning dimples through a nozzle, which pulls them taut before a small needle is inserted under the skin. The needle snips bands of connective tissue, allowing the dip at the surface to release and bounce back smoothly. (D t worry, there’s nu g cream involved ) Doctors can tr to 25 dimples r session for $ $6,000, sh o one visit ffi e for a larg may be f f w days p

WHICH ANTI-CELLULITE GADGETS REALLY WORK? Head to instyle.com⁄ cellulite to get the scoop on editor-tested smoothing gizmos.

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DO ANY TOPICAL PRODUCTS DELIVER NOTICEABLE RESULTS?

Since none penetrate deeply enough to target the cells and tissues responsible for cellulite, expect surface-level improvement, like a temporarily plumped surface. Massage trouble spots with a stiffbristled brush a few times a week. “The instant pouffing effect that comes from bringing more blood to the area can make divots less obvious,” says Dr. Mraz Robinson. A scrub, applied alone or rubbed in with a brush, can further boost circulation. Frank Original Coffee Scrub, $15; frankbody.com. The Body Shop Round Body Brush, $12; thebodyshop.com.


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HOW HOT IS HOT? YOU DECIDE Shower sex should be hot, naturally. While you are waiting for the water to heat up, offer each other a massage. Keep the massage going once you have the perfect temperature. Hand-held showerheads can be a great way to reach your partner’s most intimate areas.

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Finding the right position can be tricky, but it is also part of the fun. Whether you have a stall shower or a claw-footed tub, get creative. Just be careful as you move about…falling is not sexy.

Using a shower-friendly lube can make it steamier and sexier. KEEP EACH OTHER WARM There are few things more arousing than seeing your partner naked and wet, and the sensation of water running over your bodies as you have sex can stimulate you in new and exciting ways. Explore different positions under the steamy water—just make sure no one gets left out in the cold.

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The graphic lines of this stunning bangle capture the soaring ambition—and sweeping romance—of the New York skyscrapers that inspired it. Diamond and 18kt yellow or rose gold bracelets, Tiffany & Co., $7,000 each; at Tiffany & Co., 800-843-3269.

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Un niversally appealing and an instantly reco ognizo ble, these designs have ha charmed h d collec ll ctors c s abl for decades, striki n e fo king just the right balan nce between classic cl d distinctive. d . and BULGARI B.ZERO1 RING Introduced in 1999, this bauble recalls the graceful architecture of the Colosseum. The latest iteration is a stunning mash-up of multihued gold. 18kt white, yellow, and pink gold, $2,200; at Bulgari.

DAVID YURMAN CABLE SPIRA BRACELET Few things look lovelier on a woman’s wrist than an elegant, beautifully wrought bangle. The original cable design, configured in 1983, is the designer’s signature. 18kt gold, $1,450 each; at David Yurman, 212-752-4255.

DIOR FINE JEWELRY OUI RING Launched in 2005, the playful design traffics in the same kind of cheeky cool made covetable by Carrie Bradshaw’s signature nameplate necklace. Note the delicate diamond dotting the i. Diamond and 18kt white or yellow gold, $970-$1,050; at select Dior boutiques.

VAN CLEEF & ARPELS VINTAGE ALHAMBRA EARRINGS The four-leaf clover motif has proven to be lucky indeed for nearly 50 years: It’s a house best-seller, popping up on earrings, necklaces, bracelets, and even watch faces. Mother-of-pearl and 18kt gold, $4,550; at Van Cleef & Arpels.

CARTIER LOVE BRACELET This screw-topstudded style—which can only be opened with a flathead tool—has become a (status) symbol of affection ever since it bowed in the 1970s. 18kt gold, $6,300; at Cartier.

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“The most important thing to consider when buying vintage and antique jewelry is condition and authenticity,” says Greg Kwiat, CEO of famed vintage jewelry purveyor Fred Leighton. While prices can run into the millions for truly ornate, well-preserved finds, an original ring or brooch can be had for around $700. Whether you’re buying or just drooling, here’s a crash course on three of the most gorgeous eras.

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GEORGIAN

VICTORIAN

ART DECO

1714–1837 Delicate, handmade jewelry— generally unsigned—flourished. Chandelier and pendeloque earrings were common; so too were rivières, short necklaces of graduated diamonds or colored gemstones, and cameos.

1837–1901 Adornments took a turn for the natural and sentimental. Flower and snake motifs, chokers, and painted cameos abounded; an interest in historical styles sparked a mania for copies of ancient Egyptian and Etruscan work.

1920–1935 Geometry, symmetry, and graphic color were popular in the 1920s and ’30s. Advancements in faceting techniques ushered in the arrival of brilliant-cut diamonds, while short hairstyles brought about pendant-drop earrings.


BOTANICAL

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Color, cut, clarity—these are just a few of the qualities that determine a stone’s worth. Here’s what to look for when investing in the classics (and a few lesser-known varieties, gleaming with next-big-thing potential).

RUBY

SAPPHIRE

Hue is the most important attribute in a ruby (it’s also the only thing that sets it apart from its chemically identical relative, the sapphire). The best are a true, vivid red, often called “pigeon’s blood,� which can fetch higher prices than any other colored gem.

Distinguished by their hardness, sapphires come in a spectrum of colors, including pink, yellow, green, and salmon (called padparadscha). The most precious are from Kashmir, rendered in a rich violet blue that appears ultra-bright even in evening light.

EMERALD

CRYSTAL QUARTZ

First mined in ancient Egypt, the most valuable emeralds today come from Colombia and are highly transparent and pure green. Because the stones are naturally brittle and full of ďŹ ssures, the rectangularshaped (and aptly named) emerald cut is favored.

Often referred to as “rock crystal,â€? this clear, colorless variety of quartz was used to create the shimmering chandeliers at the Palace of Versailles. While large, awless pieces are rare, smaller varieties cost less than $100.

DIAMOND The “king of gemstones� is the most widely desired and generally the most expensive stone on the market. Clear white diamonds are prized, but red, green, pink, purple, and blue are rarer, and can sell for more than a million dollars per carat.

OPAL

PEARL

Hailing almost exclusively from Australia, these distinctively patterned stones can be found in a wide variety of hues, but black opals with a bright “play-ofcolor� (that is, the way its colors change as it’s rotated) are the most valuable, sometimes netting $10,000 a carat.

Once obtained only by professional divers, the vast majority of the shiny orbs— which come in colors ranging from white to peacock green—are now cultured in controlled environments, making them much more aordable and widely available.

TOURMALINE Available in an unparalleled range of hues, they often feature two or more in a single cut. The rarest are neon blue or blue green Brazilian Paraiba tourmalines, which can command $10,000 per carat. But green and pink “watermelon� combos are currently having a fashion moment.

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HOW TO TELL IF YOUR GEMS ARE CONFLICT-FREE For many, precious stones are a symbol of love. For others, however, they are a by-product of violence, labor exploitation, and environmental harm, as some gems have been mined in part to ďŹ nance civil wars and repressive regimes around the globe. Unfortunately, because the supply chain is so incredibly long, the only way to guarantee what you’re buying is conict-free is to opt for a rock grown in a lab (for diamonds, California-based Diamond Foundry is a sound option). That said, many companies are doing their utmost to ensure their goods are on the up-and-up. Go with a dealer you trust, and be sure to ask for detailed information about where each stone was mined, as some countries have better records than others. Diamonds from Botswana, Canada, Namibia, Russia, and South Africa are safer bets, as are sapphires from Australia, Malawi, and Sri Lanka, emeralds from Colombia and Zambia, and rubies from Malawi and Tanzania.

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Amount (in U.S. dollars) spent on diamond jewelry worldwide in 2014 Source: De Beers Group


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T H E G U I D E St S yle le

TWO TIPS TO SCORE YOU A DEAL

These six go-to pieces piec are e the ďŹ ne-jewelry ry equivalentt of jeans and T-s y -shirts: totally timeless. Here’s how ho we wearr them in fresh, new ways—plus w s— s a few suggestions fro gg om superp l K Y . stylist Kate Young.

PEARL STUDS Avoid a matronly vibe by working edgier elements, like a moto jacket, into your outďŹ t. Freshwater cultured pearl and 14kt gold, Honora; $175; honora.com.

SLEEK BRACELET A slender bangle elevates any ensemble, especially when stacked or worn in pairs on opposite wrists. PavĂŠ diamond and 18kt gold, Tacori, $2,290; tacori.com.

DAINTY NECKLACE

STACKING RINGS

DIAMOND STUDS

HOOP EARRINGS

Think of this as a personal signature, like perfume. Young’s one caveat: “Remove it when you put on a gown.�

Nothing adds interest to hands like a careful assortment of thin stacking rings. For a truly unique feel, mix old, inherited pieces with new ones, Young advises.

While grand anytime, Young loves these especially as a subtle accent for evening with a large bracelet or ring. “Just so the ear isn’t bare.�

Fly-girl big is fun, but moderate is more versatile. “They look good with either a casual ponytail or a fancy going-out dress,� says Young.

Diamond and 18kt gold, Elsa Peretti for Tiany & Co., $3,260; at Tiany & Co., 800-843-3269.

14kt gold, Catbird, $44 each; catbirdnyc.com.

HI, MAINTENANCE You should have your wares professionally cleaned every six months to a year, but here’s how to pull a Martha Stewart and polish them at home in the meantime.

Diamond and 18kt white gold, Finn, $2,165; ďŹ nnjewelry .com.

18kt gold, Marco Bicego, $855; marcobicego.com.



Know the right time and place to bargain. “It never hurts to ask what the best price on a piece is,â€? says Elizab E beth Doyle, co-founder of Doyle D y & Doyle in New York, but generally g ally speaking, don’t expect to nego negotiate at a large national brand like Macy’s or Tiany & Co. At small independent jewelers, estate sales, and ea markets, sellers are more willing to negotiate, says Oklahoma City–based gemologist and appraiser Scott Gordon— especially for less fashionable pieces that have been lingering in the display case for a while. Before you set foot in a shop, have a ďŹ rm idea of what you want and how much you are willing to pay for it.



Do your homework. Prior to starting a conversation with a jeweler, compare prices with similar pieces online, or visit multiple retailers. Not only will you be assured you’re getting a competitive quote, but having this info at the ready will make you look like you know what you’re doing.

STORAGE WITH STYLE Three options to keep your collection organized (and, if necessary, tucked away from small, curious ďŹ ngers).

GOLD AND PLATINUM To brighten, use a polishing cloth to apply a mild cleaning solution. Tiany & Co. recommends warm water mixed with soap.

SILVER Remove tarnish by making a paste with Âź cup baking soda and 2 tablespoons water, rubbing with a damp sponge, and drying. Be sure to avoid contact with gemstones.

DIAMONDS To revive sparkle, use a gentle cleaner—for example, six parts water to one part ammonia—and scrub with a soft-bristled brush.

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Got a stash that rivals a royal? This luxe box features 26 compartments, nine ring rolls, and 18 necklace holders, all lined in a soft, anti-tarnish fabric.

The precise lines and industrial-looking hooks will appeal to minimalists and hoarders alike. Bonus: The free-hanging design keeps chains tangle-free.

The four trays that make up this glass-top set, padded with plush Ultrasuede, can be stacked or arranged side by side as an open display.

Lizard-embossed leather box, Wolf 1834, $575; wolf1834.com.

Steel and wood stand, Yamazaki, $35; houzz.com.

Faux-leather stacking set, SwĂŹng Design, $100; swingdesign.com.


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Sure, you’ve heard you need to wear a little every day. Mantra aside, we’re betting you have more questions (and gripes) about sunblock than you do intel. So we got the dermatologists on the phone, broke down the latest innovations, and went ahead and crowned the top SPFs with benefits by MAUREEN CHOI photograph by JOSEPH MOLINES

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T H E G U I D E Beaut y

;F?R &JMÚQ;F?R ,MU Products offering broad-spectrum protection ward off UVA rays (which penetrate deeply and damage DNA) and UVB rays (which bring on the burn). They can do so with either chemical or mineral ingredients. Use this chart to find the formula that’s best for your skin—and our pro picks to cover you head to heels.

CHEMICAL SUNSCREENS Typically formulated with a combo of synthetic ingredients that can include avobenzone, Mexoryl, and octinoxate, these products absorb (rather than block) UV rays, nixing their power to damage skin. You must apply them 15 to 30 minutes before stepping out.

PHYSICAL SUNBLOCKS Generally considered the less irritating sort for sensitive skin, these lotions rely on minerals like titanium dioxide and zinc (rather than chemicals) to reflect UV light. Although some can look chalky on skin, they start working immediately upon application.

FOR FACE

FOR BODY

FOR FACE

FOR BODY

La RochePosay Anthelios 60 Clear Skin Dry Touch SPF Sunscreen

Neutrogena Ultra Sheer Dry-Touch Sunscreen SPF 30

MDSolar Sciences Mineral Crème SPF 50

In addition to its potent UVA and UVB shields, including Mexoryl, this noncomedogenic fluid features an anti-shine complex designed to control sebum and sweat so you don’t look like you’ve been playing beach volleyball before you even hit the sand.

Water- and sweat-resistant and formulated with Helioplex (a technology that combines stabilizing ingredients to help provide longer-lasting UVA protection), this nonsticky salve suits those who are generally averse to the heavy, tacky feel of sunscreens.

This titanium dioxide– and zinc oxide– based cream combats discoloration with dark-spotzapping antioxidants. Plus, its lightweight texture makes it pleasant to wear solo or under makeup.

Avène Eau Thermale Mineral Light Hydrating Sunscreen Lotion SPF 50+

$20/1.7 fl. oz.; laroche-posay.us.

$11/3 fl. oz.; neutrogena com

$30/1.7 oz.; mdso a sc e ces co .

So gentle it’s also suitable for your face, this titanium dioxide and zinc oxide pick has been proven to provide skin with 50 percent more hydration for up to eight hours after application, thanks to glycerin and spring water. Vitamin E adds antioxidant protection. $36/4.2 fl. oz.; aveneusa com.

Radical Skincare Advanced Peptide Antioxidant Serum, $190/ 1 fl. oz.; radical skincare.com.

WAIT, DON’T FORGET ANTIOXIDANTS! We’re not trying to complicate your morning routine here (that’s what contouring is for), but applying an antioxidant serum under your SPF is worth the extra 10 seconds. In addition to UVA and UVB rays, the sun’s got a whole spectrum of light, including infrared rays (IRAs). When skin is exposed to IRAs over long periods of time, they can break down firming collagen proteins and produce skin-cell-harming free radicals. Antioxidants can help quash IRA damage, deactivating free radicals missed by your SPF.

 S P F

The minimum sun protection factor you should apply daily (and every two hours when outdoors) to guard against 97 percent of UVB light. Use a teaspoonful of broadspectrum-protection sunscreen or moisturizer for your face, a shot glass full for your body.

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Fine, be fussy—just don’t be stubborn. We’ve found formulas to please even SPF-phobes. And remember: “Rain or shine, UV rays can pass through ozone, clouds, and windows,” says Peter Lio, an assistant professor of clinical dermatology at Northwestern University. So shields up, people!

If you often forget to put on SPF in the A.M.

If most sunscreens make you break out

DR RUSSO SUN PROTECTIVE DAY CLEANSER SPF 30

ELTAMD UV CLEAR BROADSPECTRUM SPF 46

Yes, you can wash on a bit of protection, says N.Y.C. dermatologist Joshua Zeichner: The ray-blocking molecules in this cleanser bind to skin.

A perennial dermatologist fave (and Best Beauty Buys winner), this oil-free lotion has blemish-fighting niacinamide.

$75/3.4 fl. oz.; spacenk.com.

$32/1.7 fl. oz.; eltamd.com/buy.

If many formulas leave your skin looking ashy LA MER THE SPF 50 UV PROTECTING FLUID

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If waxy lip balms dull your beauty look SUPERGOOP SHINE ON LIP SCREEN SPF 50

If you’re equally concerned about getting a glow VITA LIBERATA SELF TAN DRY OIL SPF 50 e

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If you hate touching up midday BRUSH ON BLOCK BY SUSAN POSNICK FAMILY

Try this sheer antioxidantpacked editors’ pick to avoid a telltale cast.

Slick on this clear glosser solo or over your lipstick for a shielding sheen.

The applicator is preloaded with a powder containing mineral sunblockers, so you can swipe over makeup anytime you need to reapply.

$90/1.7 fl. oz.; lamer.com.

$22; supergoop.com.

$30; brushonblock.com.

I nST YLE J U N E 20 1 6

TO REAPPLY? THERE’S A PATCH FOR THAT This stretchy new 1-square-inch stick-on from La Roche-Posay works as a sensor to monitor UV exposure. Just adhere the heart-shaped sticker to skin before putting on sunscreen. Watch as the patch changes color in response to the amount of sun you’re getting, and re-up accordingly. You can even take a photo of it to download into the MyUVPatch app (free; available on Google Play and iTunes) and get more stats.

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The FDA has proposed new guidelines that would bar teens under 18 from using indoor tanning devices nationwide. It would also require those 18 and older to sign a consent form before their first tanning session—and every six months afterward—acknowledging the health risks of UV radiation.


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MASTERPIECE THEATER After an epic three-year transformation into the largest modern-art museum in America, SFMOMA reopens May 14. Housing thousands of works by artists like Diane Arbus, Nam June Paik, and Jackson Pollock, the Snøhetta-designed addition includes an awe-inspiring living wall with 19,000 plants, terrace views of the skyline, interactive art installations, and a new global-cuisine eatery from Michelin-starred chef Corey Lee. 151 Third St.; 415-357-4000.

The City by the Bay exudes eternal magic—just ask the dreamers, rebels, and romantics who can wistfully identify with crooner Tony Bennett’s classic “I Left My Heart in San Francisco.” These days, as tech start-ups balloon and fashion juggernauts replace hippie haunts, S.F. still manages to stay true to its vanguard roots. Nurturing the next gen of artists and rule breakers with every cool gray breath, the city pulses with innovation—an app a day keeps San Francisco in global play by ANGEL A SAL AZAR additional reporting by JEANA MARIE PFEIFER and ELIZABETH MCGRATH

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I N S T Y L E y San Francisco

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RARE DEVICE

San Francisco is a haven for creative companies. Outfit yourself (and your pad) with one-of-a-kind goods from these city-proud stores. FASHION TRUE BLUES

LEVI’S Denim heads swear that nothing beats this OG of S.F. brands. Visit Levi’s Plaza HQ for a bit of heritage with your hip-huggers—the vault houses jeans that date back to the late-19th century. Plus, personalfit consultants are there to guide you to the perfect pair. 1155 Battery St.; 415-6779927.

DESIGNER BASICS

AZALEA & CO. Co-owner Catherine Chow’s set of three Hayes Valley shops is like a finely curated department store with a dash of hometown charm. Azalea is known for its on-point house line, hard-to-find Ksubi denim, and Catbird jewelry. Next door,

Rand + Statler stocks high-end Acne Studios and vintage Chanel; and nearby Welcome Stranger oozes NorCal street vibes with men’s bombers and beanies. 411 Hayes St.; 415-861-9888.

SUSTAINABLE STAPLES

THE PODOLLS Sculptural dresses and tops in raw silks and hand-drawn prints define husband-andwife team Josh and Lauren Podoll’s minimalist style. The Noe Valley shop carries their handsewn, globally influenced line in addition to Slow Studio ceramics and Marisa Mason jewelry.

can score the best boots (and loafers) for walking the city’s hilly streets at Freda Salvador’s gorgeous Pacific Heights flagship. Metallic calf-leather d’Orsay flats and ankle boots with removable leather cuff bracelets are top sellers. 2416 Fillmore St.; 415-872-9690.

TOP HATS

COOL-GIRL KICKS

GOORIN BROS. This fourth-generation family milliner has been topping San Fran with bespoke hats since 1895. Stop by the North Beach home base for the full fedora: Sip a glass of whiskey while getting a personalized hat fitting, choose a style from old-school mahogany shelves, and cap it off with a custom flourish (pins, scarves).

FREDA SALVADOR Sartorial stars know they

1612 Stockton St.; 415-402-0454.

3985 24th St.; 415-529-1196.

ACCESSORIES

HOME FREDA SALVADOR

DÉCOR DEALS

THE STUDIO AT ONE KINGS LANE The home goods e-tailer opened a shoppable showroom at its West Coast locale this May. Superbly styled vignettes inspire, while on-site interior designers help you

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feather your nest like a pro. 633 Folsom St., Ste. 200; 415-527-2500.

DISHES AND MORE

HEATH CERAMICS Purchase dinnerware at the industrial Mission campus, tour its tile factory, and get a taste for unique works at its Boiler Room. Then indulge at beloved bakery Tartine’s new eatery offshoot, Tartine Manufactory, opening at Heath this summer. 2900 18th St.; 415-361-5552.

GIFTS LOCALLY MADE

RARE DEVICE This whimsical Noe Valley store is filled with fun finds from local and international artists. Snag Bay Area brand

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Elizabeth Street Cosmetics’ Divisadero lip color, named after the local thoroughfare and made exclusively for the boutique. 4071 24th St.; 415-374-7412.

BEAUTY GREEN MAKEUP

CREDO This well-vetted e-tailer opened its first brick-and-mortar store on booming Fillmore Street last year. The bright and airy space offers Bay Area brands like Gwyneth Paltrow– approved Juice Beauty and insider picks Ilia and RMS Beauty. It also has an amazingly cute Tata Harper Spa for natural facials. 2136 Fillmore St.; 415-8851800.

The number of passengers carried per year by the city’s iconic cable cars, which have been running since 1873


HOW FAR WILL YOU TAKE IT

With available Bird’s Eye View Camera* and standard All-Wheel Drive with intelligence (AWD-i). Prototype shown with options. Production model may vary. Before towing, confirm your vehicle and trailer are compatible, hooked up and loaded properly and that you have any necessary additional equipment. Do not exceed any Weight Ratings and follow all instructions in your Owner’s Manual. The maximum you can tow depends on the total weight of any cargo, occupants and available equipment. *The Bird’s Eye View Camera does not provide a comprehensive view of the area surrounding the vehicle. You should also look around outside your vehicle and use your mirrors to confirm surrounding clearance. Cold weather will limit effectiveness and view may become cloudy. ©2015 Toyota Motor Sales, U.S.A., Inc.


I N S T Y L E y San Francisco

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MAKE THE TRIP

OAKLAND Hop a BART train to check out some of our favorite shops across the Bay.

Skip Market Street tourist traps and head straight to the spots that locals are obsessing over. COFFEE & PASTRIES CRAFTSMAN AND WOLVES Award-winning French fare keeps food fans flocking to CAW’s Valencia Street digs. Pick a special like the Rebel Within—a savory cake holding a soft-cooked egg—from the 20-foot pastry case, and get a cup of Highwire Coffee’s local roast. 746 Valencia St.; 415-913-7713.

ICE CREAM SMITTEN Scoops are churned to order using liquid nitrogen and seasonal ingredients from NorCal farms (try THE MARKET

PAGAN IDOL

ATOMIC GARDEN Find locally made textiles, cards, and other goods fit for a Bay Area lifestyle (from sage bundles to hand-carved coffee scoops) at this North Oakland go-to.

strawberry white balsamic) at the Hayes Valley hub. New shops open in the Mission and Marina this summer.

5453 College Ave.; 510-923-0543.

432 Octavia St., 1A; 415-863-1518.

LEO’S OYSTER BAR

LUNCH THE MARKET Located in the building that houses Twitter HQ, the 22,000-squarefoot space abounds with gourmet bites (oysters, sushi, tapas) and city mainstays such as Blue Bottle Coffee, Doughnut Dolly, and Project Juice. 1355 Market St., Ste. 100; 415-767-5130.

HOTEL HOTEL ZEPPELIN Come to this Union

Square hideaway to soak up counterculture vibes. Listen to vintage record players, sip Sightglass coffee, and play Skee-Ball in its game lounge— or explore the city on Martone bikes.

Murano-glass fish figurines at this ’50s-glam-style FiDi eatery from the people behind S.F.’s Park Tavern.

545 Post St.; 415-563-0303

PAGAN IDOL Solidifying the city’s Polynesian pop revival, this tiki bar is kitschy, classic fun. Grab a mai tai and settle into a ship’s hull in the immersive Captain’s Quarters room, then let an erupting volcano welcome you ashore.

SPA INTERNATIONAL ORANGE This tranquil spot boasts exclusive treatments featuring In Fiore’s small-batch skin care. Bamboo gardens and private yoga complete the zen-like feel. Take a ferry to its justopened Larkspur location, which has sweeping bay views, for the ultimate escape. 2044 Fillmore St., 2nd Floor; 415-563-5000.

DINNER LEO’S OYSTER BAR Belly up to the Champagne bar, order decadent seafood toasts, and gaze at the

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568 Sacramento St.; 415-872-9982.

BARS

375 Bush St.; 415-985-6375.

WHITECHAPEL With the largest selection of gins in North America (400), there’s a pour for every palate. The pictureperfect underground train station design is accented with Reclamation Etchworks bottles and intricate Victorian moldings. 600 Polk St.; 415-292-5800.

EARTHSHIP Pick up some unique gifts at Earth Tu Face’s first apothecary, where its natural skin-care offerings are handcrafted using medicinal plants. 4609 Shattuck Ave.; 510-922-1768.

ESQUELETO Layer on owner Lauren Wolf’s own line of contemporary jewelry and discover unusual objets d’art (shark teeth, fossils) at the gallery-like boutique. 482 A 49th St.; 510-629-6216.

UMAMI MART Inspire bar-cart envy with beautiful tools (gold shakers!) as well as rare beers and sakes from this Japanese kitchen shop frequented by restaurant pros. 815 Broadway; 510-250-9559.


© 2016. Wm. Wrigley Jr. Company. Juicy Fruit and all affiliated designs are trademarks of Wm. Wrigley Jr. Company or its affiliates.

A Sweet Piece of Fun.


JUNE 2016

“Conversations require a complete disregard for the clock. That’s why I love the summer. I just don’t care what time it is.” —JULIA ROBERTS

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WITH BACK-TO-BACK-TOBACK BLOCKBUSTERS AND A HOME EVER-TEEMING WITH THREE ADORABLE AND ACTIVE KIDS, JULIA ROBERTS HAS CERTAINLY EARNED HERSELF A HEAPING SERVING OF THOSE LAZY, HAZY, CRAZY DAYS OF SUMMER. YOU TOO! SO GRAB YOUR FAVORITE REFRESHMENT AND SIT DOWN WITH US AS THE OSCAR WINNER CHATS ABOUT CONSCIOUS UNPLUGGING, FASHION SUPERSTARDOM, AND THE LIKELIHOOD OF A MY BEST FRIEND’S WEDDING 2 by ARIEL FOXMAN photographed by

MICHEL ANGELO DI BATTISTA styled by MELISSA RUBINI


Dior wool gabardine coat. White + Warren cashmere sweater. Amo Denim denim jeans. Rings, worn throughout, her own.


-8;%7 a springtime Thursday, 24 hours before our cover shoot, and I was in Malibu for one reason: to have a leisurely lunch with Julia Roberts and interview her for our June issue. Her son, as it turned out, had been battling the tail end of strep throat, so she got in touch to say she would be running late. When she did arrive, we took one look at each other and laughed, realizing that we were in practically the same outfit. (Yes, she wore it best. See p. 20.) Our lunch turned to predinner salads (she ordered a caprese) and glasses of rosé as the sun set on our booth, which punctuated a long row of empty tables—the shabby chic restaurant affording us a quiet retreat. Before I even engaged the tapeless tape recorder, we would talk about kids (hers, my plans to have some), husbands (regards, loving updates), and books (we both were obsessed with Everything I Never Told You, by Celeste Ng). With the conversation started, the interview could then begin … ARIEL FOXMAN: We haven’t had a proper catch-up since you did the thriller [Secret in Their Eyes] in November. And now Mother’s Day is out, and so is your latest release, Money Monster. What has it been like to transition between such different roles? Were they filmed in their release order? JULIA ROBERTS: Secret in Their Eyes we did [in L.A.]. I finished that, and it was something like 10 days before I left for New York to do Money Monster. I finished that in May of last year. Mother’s Day originally was meant to start filming on August 13, my mom’s birthday, which I thought was a good sign. And then suddenly I got a call [that it was moved to] October in Atlanta. So that’s what we did. AF: So Mother’s Day was actually the most recent thing you’ve worked on? JR: Yes. AF: What is it about [Pretty Woman, Runaway Bride, and Mother’s Day director] Garry Marshall that keeps you coming back? JR: Well, he’s just a wonderful person. You can never give credit for anything to one person. Singular credit just doesn’t exist. But if I were to single someone out as a person whom I feel very indebted to, in what I realized the other day is my 30-year career, it would be Garry. AF: That’s not an easy thing to pinpoint. JR: He was really a great shepherd for me in the beginning. He knows how to touch all those places in our hearts that we just sit around longing for people to tap into. He’s a master of that.

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Nina Ricci wool gabardine trenchcoat.


I love working for him. And we have somehow managed to work together, almost scientifically, every 10 years. AF: Is that so? JR: Yes. Because I did Pretty Woman when I was 21, and Runaway Bride when I was 31, and Valentine’s Day when I was 41. So when he asked me to do Mother’s Day, he actually wrote me a really funny letter. He said, “I know it hasn’t been 10 years yet, but at my age we might need to pick up the pace a little bit.” AF: I actually watched the Pretty Woman 25th reunion on the Today show that was on recently. JR: And what were your observations of that? AF: I found the whole thing really delightful. Especially hearing the story of how it all went down during casting: You had the part and then didn’t have the part. And I loved that you

I’ll pull a data file from our research library. It includes projects from birth to today but also has things that are in development. JR: OK. AF: Listed as “in development” is a sequel to My Best Friend’s Wedding. JR: Really? Under whose development? Mine? AF: Yours. So you’re doing it. JR: That’s funny—My Best Friend’s Wedding 2. What does that mean? AF: People would clamor for it. I don’t know what the story would be. JR: Dermot [Mulroney] and Cameron [Diaz] had a baby and I’m the au pair. No, I’ve never had anybody talk to me about that. That was such a fun movie. That’s one of those movies,

[8,%8 78,) 1%+-'86-'/83 1%/)4)340) *))08,%8 8,)=Z6);-8, =39;,)2 8,)=Z6)238\ were getting really emotional talking about it still to this day. JR: One of the reasons I remember it so clearly is because I

kept thinking at every turn, “If we don’t find a guy [to play Richard Gere’s role], then I’m out of a job again.” And I truly screen-tested with—I mean, if only they’d paid me for the screen tests. [We went] out to meet Richard, and I just thought, “He has to do it. He’s Richard Gere. He’s just perfect for this part.” AF: Was it strange to be back together after so many years? They said this was the first time you had all been in a room together since filming—was that true? JR: Well, Richard, Garry, and I made Runaway Bride, but we hadn’t been, all of us, with Hector [Elizondo] and Laura [San Giacomo] in 25 years. I was shooting in Queens that day, and I couldn’t leave until we were done. So I literally was changing clothes in the car and got to the Today show but missed the whole hangout and kibitz before. I was so bummed. I only got the tiniest bit of chitchat and catch-up. AF: So this is interesting: Whenever I do a story on someone,

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honestly, that I just can’t wait to show Hazel [Roberts’s 11-year-old daughter]. My family knows Dermot and his family very well—we’ve maintained such a strong relationship over the years. I just think she’d get such a kick out of it. AF: Let’s talk about Money Monster. Who brought you into this project? JR: George [Clooney] emailed me about it and then sent me the script. I don’t think he even said too much about what it was, other than that it involved Jodie [Foster] and, obviously, him. I remember I took the kids to school, then came home and read it. I sat down and was able to read the whole thing without interruption, which doesn’t always happen. It was the day that I play mahjong. I finished the script and was so fired up, I couldn’t stop talking about it, and I was kind of playing mahjong, very energized by the story. I thought [it was] such an incredible part for George. Plus, the idea of working under the watchful eye of Jodie Foster … AF: You had never worked with her. What is it like to be directed by Jodie?


This page and opposite: Nili Lotan cashmere cardigan. Saint James cotton jersey T-shirt. Amo Denim denim jeans.


Michael Kors Collection silk georgette blouse. Boss linen-blend pants. Daniela Villegas opal, tourmaline, ruby, sapphire, tsavorite, emerald, diamond, and 18kt pink gold necklace.


JR: Well, in my mind, she’s so scary, but really she’s so sweet.

JR: And I’m like, Huh? I’m living by my mother’s rules, that

AF: Scary because …?

if the phone rings during dinner, it’s almost like there must have been an accident. You just don’t call someone at 6 p.m. I noticed last year that my phone sitting on the kitchen counter chips away at me being present in my house. I realized it was just a reflex. Oh, it’s there, I’ll look at it. So I sort of broke up with my phone. AF: Did you miss it at all when you broke up with it? JR: Well, I had been thinking I was going to break up with it. And then we were away for the holidays. We were on our way to the airport to come home, and I said to Danny [Moder, her husband], “I think I left my phone.” And I don’t misplace things. So I didn’t have it for five days. That was sort of bizarre. I thought, “This is divine intervention.” I then started calling my friends instead of texting them. I would end up having a 10-minute conversation catching up on all kinds of things that I just wouldn’t have known. It became fun again to make a phone call. Of course, I didn’t know anybody’s phone number at first. Now when I go home, I turn my ringer off. Or I leave the phone in my bag or in the car. I do get behind. I know, though, that I have that luxury—there are people who, if they get behind, they’ll be in trouble. AF: As your children are getting older, how are you able to carve out time to really be together? Is that hard to do? JR: It’s about allowing time to just exist. Conversations require a complete disregard for the clock—so that you can just listen and really be present. It becomes a paradox of efficiency and presence. That’s why I love the summer. I just don’t care what time it is. AF: I read an interview where you were describing your mother, how she was this incredibly industrious, busy person inside and outside the home. Has that been a model for your style of parenting? JR: When I was a very little girl, my mom made—I don’t know how she got this bee in her bonnet, but she made everything from scratch. AF: Is that just how you remember things, or was that for real? JR: Yeah, for real. She made jelly, and she made bread, and she made mayonnaise, and she made peanut butter—everything you can describe. And then there just came a point—I think I was, like, 16—when she was like, “This kitchen is closed.” Which I get more now than I did then, even though I kind of got it then. She worked full-time. AF: Did you ever talk about this with her? JR: One of the greatest things she ever did for me … I remember asking her—when I had three kids under 3 years old and just felt like I was running in a thousand directions at once—“How on earth did you raise all of us? You worked full-time, and you did all these things.” She could have said, “Well, you know, you just do your best.” But she said, “Darling, it’s called day care. I dropped you and your sisters off at 7:30 in the morning, and I would pick you up at 4 in the afternoon.” But it didn’t feel like that to me. I didn’t feel like I was a dropped-off person who didn’t see her mom all day. I just felt completely part of her life, and she was part of

Because she’s Jodie Foster. Because she’s so talented, notoriously brilliant. And she’s such a great actor. And really, she is very no-nonsense. She doesn’t think that there has to be some incredible, painful struggle to accomplish your goals. I thought she was crazy to be helming me and George—it’s like trying to keep puppies in a box. AF: That’s what I was going to say. She seems so no-nonsense, and you are on the record, both you and George, as being— JR: —total nonsense? AF: All nonsense, all the time. And you come in with such chemistry and such a friendship. So you would think that she would have to take on this schoolteacher approach, like, “Sit separately!” JR: Yeah, you would think. And it was funny because we really didn’t even require that. We definitely had our moments of being silly, as we do, but it really was—there was a lot of work to be done. AF: Now, you said the script energized you, and it was such a great role for George. What drew you to your part? JR: It’s just the idea of this woman. I liked all the stuff about her that nobody will know or care about. Just the New York– ness of her. I thought about her, like: She works in television. Her dad and her uncle probably work in television. And she’s ended up on this show, which she probably at one time really believed in, and then it’s kind of gone off the rails a little bit. AF: Besides work, what’s revving you up creatively? Outside of mahjong? Or maybe it is mahjong. JR: I do love my mahjong. AF: I know you’re a knitter. JR: I’m knitting—I have it in my purse. You know, it’s interesting because, obviously, I have the time when the kids are at school. Some days it feels like I want them back—what’s the holdup? And other days I feel like I turn around and it’s time to go pick them up again. Some days I don’t do much. Other days I have so much to do, I feel like I never stop. AF: You’re not on social media. Do you ever feel under pressure, that this is something the longer you disengage from it, the clock is ticking, eventually you’ll have to engage in some way, or no? JR: I think it’s like—what’s a good analogy? Listen, I don’t have my head in the sand. I’m aware of the different outlets, however you label them. It’s like people talking about a TV show: I can be perfectly aware of the TV show and the story, but it doesn’t mean I watch it. I have other friends who watch it, and they tell me about it. I mean, we were talking about Instagram. Everyone has Instagram on their phone. And I just, yeah, [if I had it] I would be looking at it all the time. AF: What is your perspective on self-care and taking time for yourself and unplugging? JR: Well, I think we kind of get brainwashed into thinking that we’re supposed to be reachable in every conceivable way at all times. AF: Yeah, that’s so true. And the more available we are, the more the expectation grows. JR:

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mine. And that’s the magic trick: to make people feel that they’re with you when they’re not. AF: Let’s talk about fashion. I see your amazing bag. JR: What’s funny is when you see the contents. So this [Roberts holds up her oversize black Givenchy messenger bag and runs her hand along it, like a game-show presenter] represents the cool friends I have, and then this [she opens the bag to reveal the contents] represents … an agenda book and my dirty tissue. AF: What’s in Julia’s bag? A dirty tissue! When the Givenchy spring 2015 worldwide campaign hit with you as the face, it was so great—the images were so gorgeous and highfashion. But I’m wondering, was it surprising for you at this stage in your career to pair up with a big fashion house like Givenchy and a designer like Riccardo Tisci? Were you apprehensive about it? JR: I didn’t have any apprehension. It was an unexpected invitation, and one that I accepted readily. It was such a funny shoot, maybe one of the all-time easiest “workdays” I’ve ever had. And there’s Riccardo. AF: Whom you had met a few times? JR: No. AF: You didn’t know him at all? JR: No. And the day of the shoot, he was wearing work boots and, I think, a red plaid flannel. He was so unassuming. To

flair for the more masculine that, I think, must be because she’s unconsciously paying attention to what I’m wearing. AF: I was surprised to learn that you’re going to the Cannes Film Festival this year for the very first time. JR: As was I [laughs]. AF: How is that possible that you haven’t been? JR: Have you ever watched it on television? It looks terrifying. It looks as scary as someone saying, “OK, so this is the position that you’re going to play in the Super Bowl for 2017.” AF: You’re a little bit more prepared than that. JR: Only slightly. I’ve kind of avoided it. I mean, the first time I ever went to Asia was for a movie, Eat, Pray, Love. I’m a late bloomer. AF: Is Riccardo working on something for the red carpet? JR: He might be. AF: That’s so exciting. JR: But it seems like you have to walk a very long distance and then a lot of stairs. AF: We’ll be watching. The world is always watching Julia Roberts. Does that get tedious sometimes? What have you figured out about it, the vanity piece of it and the way in which the world sees you and how you reflect that? JR: I think as Dolly Parton said, “Time marches on, and pretty soon you realize it’s marching right across your

[=39'%22):)6+-:)'6)(-8*36 731)8,-2+83.97832)4)6732 7-2+90%6'6)(-8(3)72 8)<-78\ have that as the jumping-off point of our relationship ... now we’re just pals. Then, I remember being in New York and walking down Madison Avenue, past the underconstruction Givenchy store. All of a sudden there’s ... me. It’s one of those rare moments, especially in my advanced supermodeling age, when it was like, OK, that’s cool. AF: That is cool. Do you find yourself shopping these days? What are your splurges? JR: I do from time to time. It just kind of strikes at moments. The thing I never understand about fashion is you put something on and you look and feel great, and then you put it on again 10 days later and it’s terrible. How does that happen? AF: Yeah, totally. The fairy dust wears off. JR: I hate that. They should all be rentals. AF: We’d be out of business. JR: I guess that’s true. Forget that. AF: Do the kids have their own personal style at this point? JR: My oldest son [Phinnaeus] for sure does. He has great style. There is nothing random on his person. AF: Does Hazel have a style that’s similar to yours? JR: You know, she does and she doesn’t. She definitely has a

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face.” It is what it is. I don’t put too much deep consideration into it. It’s funny to be in a movie called Pretty Woman. But yeah, you keep up with your sunblock and surround yourself with people who love you and support you and do the best you can, which is all anybody can do: Hope for the best. AF: We’re inundated with information about how to be well, and the more access we have, the more possibilities we have to be well. But also the more crazy-making it can be. I’m just wondering, as a parent and as a woman, what are you consistently mindful of? JR: Well, honestly, as a woman who is married to a very handsome man and as a woman who’s in show business and therefore highly scrutinized, you know how people say, “Oh, I don’t drink because I’ve always felt like if I had one drink, I would just never stop drinking”? I feel like if I knew all the things to do [in terms of exercise], I would probably look like I was put together with tape. I would just go crazy. So I think, Better just to remain calm, drink your water, get your sleep, and be joyful. We definitely try to eat mindfully. As I always say to my kids, “You have to eat the good stuff to get the good stuff.” ■


Nili Lotan cashmere cardigan. Saint James cotton jersey T-shirt. Amo Denim denim jeans. Hair: Serge Normant for Jed Root. Makeup: Genevieve Herr for Sally Harlor. Manicure: Alexandra Jachno for Aim Artists. Set design: Bette Adams for Mary Howard Studio.


1990 in Giorgio Armani

2014 in Elie Saab Haute

2002 in Giorgio Armani

at the Golden Globes

Couture at the Emmys

at the Academy Awards

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WHETHER SHE’S IN A REFINED BLACK GOWN, A SLEEK JUMPSUIT, OR AN EMBELLISHED, FLIRTY MINI, ROBERTS DRESSES FOR THE MOMENT, ALWAYS STAYING TRUE TO HERSELF.

2013 in Dolce & Gabbana

2015 in Givenchy by

at the première of August: Osage County

Riccardo Tisci at the SAG Awards

2014 in Dolce & Gabbana at the Golden Globes

2014 in Givenchy Haute Couture by Riccardo Tisci at the Academy Awards


CIRCA 1994

2001

2001

2006

2009

2004 in Giorgio Armani at the Academy Awards


Giorgio Armani silk dress, microďŹ ber pants, velvet hat, and lamb-leather scarf. Jenni Kayne velvet and leather mules.


THE FASHION WORLD IS BRAND-NEW FOR 17-YEAR-OLD SEDONA LEGGE, WHO STARS IN THIS MONTH’S SHARK THRILLER, THE SHALLOWS. SO WHY NOT DIVE HEADFIRST INTO THE SEASON’S AVANT-GARDE MOOD? photographed by JOHAN SANDBERG styled by JAMES VALERI

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Jason Wu floral-embroidered silk fil-coupé top and dress. Prada velvet hat. Alumnae spazzolato calfskin slip-on loafers.

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Gucci silk organdy gown. The Row calfskin loafers.

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Calvin Klein Collection silk dress. Hat, stylistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own. The Row calfskin loafers.

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Miu Miu velvet dress. Prada velvet hat. Burberry cashmere scarf.

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If Blake Lively can’t be your real-life big sister, having her play the role onscreen is a close second, says Sedona Legge, who shares a fictional family with the vivacious actress in the surfer drama The Shallows, in theaters June 24. “I got to hang out with her all the time when she wasn’t filming,” says Legge. As Lively helped her navigate the plunge into Hollywood, Legge simultaneously got schooled in eco-friendly fashion. “I just did my first runway show for Undress,” she notes proudly. “Every gown was made out of recycled materials.” Nibbling on home-baked vegan chocolate chip cookies in the Sydney town house she shares with her mom, Legge says her own look is far more casual. Today she’s sporting the skinniest of skinny Abercrombie & Fitch jeans, an off-the-shoulder Free People top, and

black ankle boots that she hunted down at T.J. Maxx. Named for the mystical Arizona city, she spent most of her life toggling between Los Angeles and Sydney (she speaks with a sweet Californian accent but switches effortlessly to a deep Aussie drawl on demand), which she says provided the foundation necessary to become an actress. “To play a character, you have to adapt to new scenarios and experience a whole different way of looking at the world,” she says. Though she seems like the quintessential cool girl, Legge insists she’s come into her own only in the past year. “Kids can be cruel, and I’ve always been insecure,” she says. “But it’s important to find your inner kindness without caring what others think. If you’re satisfied with yourself, you can do anything.” —ELIZABETH RENKERT

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Dolce & Gabbana silk shirt and pants. Giorgio Armani velvet hat. Edun leather slip-on loafers.

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Valentino silk crĂŞpe de chine dress. Hat, stylistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own. Hair: Sophie Roberts for The Artists Group. Makeup: Kellie Stratton for M.A.P. Manicure: Oli Antunes.

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7GõCP %Ü ANGELICA. ELIZA. AND PEGGY. THE SCHUYLER SISTERS! WITH AN AD INFINITUM SOLD-OUT BROADWAY MUSICAL PHENOMENON, A PERFORMANCE AT THE WHITE HOUSE, AND A RECORD-BREAKING CAST RECORDING, YOU’RE BOUND TO HAVE HEARD THEIR RAP-BATTLING VOICES. NOW MEET RENÉE ELISE GOLDSBERRY, PHILLIPA SOO, AND JASMINE CEPHAS JONES, THE VIVACIOUS TRIO KNOWN TO MOST AS HAMILTON’S SMOOTHEST SIBLINGS photographed by BJARNE JONASSON styled by ISABELLE THIRY


On Goldsberry, left: Versace silk fil-coupé dress. Jimmy Choo metallic leather, suede, and canvas sandals. On Soo, center: MSGM cotton top. Sportmax viscose pants. Jason Wu leather and raffia sandals. On Cephas Jones, right: Prada silk shantung top. Ji Oh belted viscose pants. Eddie Borgo gold-plated cuff. Jimmy Choo kid leather sandals.

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Salvatore Ferragamo wool coat with feather details. DKNY silk dress.


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Left: Carolina Herrera silk blouse. Lanvin wool trousers. Boss leather, wood, and Plexiglas mules. Right: Dior felted cashmere vest and technical lace dress with floral motif.

When your onstage alter egos spark more than one million Tweets and countless #squadgoal memes, it’s clear you’ve not only transcended the social sphere but also come to dominate the pop-culture conversation. Just ask Jasmine Cephas Jones, Renée Elise Goldsberry, and Phillipa Soo, who play the pitchperfect Schuyler sisters (Peggy, Angelica, and Eliza) in Lin Manuel-Miranda’s Pulitzer Prize–winning Revolution-era hip-hop hit, Hamilton, on Broadway. “During their time, these women were cultural royalty,” says Goldsberry. “I like to think we’re bringing a bit of Sasha and Malia Obama into the 1700s because our characters are from such a prominent political family—they’re the daughters of a general.” Fittingly, the actresses recently spent a day with the First Family at the White House, where they spoke to young people about the importance of theater art and, with equal poise, performed rap lyrics so complex, they’d make Eminem proud. So, just how hard is it to beatbox in corsets? To find out, InStyle reunited the actresses with Hamilton’s costume designer, Paul Tazewell (or PT as they affectionately call him), for an intimate, style-centric chat during a sound check at Midtown Manhattan’s iconic Richard Rogers Theater. Free of all traces of the 18th century, the ladies lounged in the back rows of the orchestra and dished on everything from suiting up with the help of a proper dressing attendant to signing autographs in sweatpants.


Left: Chanel tweed coat. Edun silk-polyester jersey dress. Right: Max Mara wool angora jacket, silk tank, and cotton pants. Hair: Dennis Devoy for Art Department (Jasmine Cephas Jones, Phillipa Soo) and Terence Mathis (RenĂŠe Elise Goldsberry). Makeup: Linda Gradin for Lâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Atelier NYC. Manicure: Gina Edwards for Kate Ryan Inc. Set design: Matt Jackson for Brydges MacKinney.


Paul Tazewell [Hamilton’s costume designer]: How would you describe the Schuyler sisters’ style? Jasmine Cephas Jones: These women are

very bold. As Peggy Schuyler, I wear a yellow corset made of shiny, bright material, which reflects how fun-loving she is. Phillipa Soo: I like thinking about our costumes in context with each other. At the beginning, we’re all wearing parchment shades, but then the Schuyler sisters switch into three very distinct colors—yellow, green, and gold—that are indicative of their own personalities. As our characters’ lives diverge, so do their fashion choices. The costumes are a road map of their journeys. Renée Elise Goldsberry: Also, the light has such an important effect on the dresses. The colors always look slightly different depending on how the light hits, which is a great metaphor for women—you can’t define us. Tazewell: Thank you for noticing that. What is the hardest piece to wear onstage? Soo: Learning how to sing in a constricting

corset took some getting used to. Goldsberry: The corset makes me very aware of how much I ate that day, but if I had to pick an uncomfortable item, I would say my shoes. Let’s keep this real—I had to get a corn fixed for them not to bother me. Tazewell: Do you think the Schuyler sisters were trendsetters in their time, or were they following fashion as they observed it? Goldsberry: I think they were 100 percent

trendsetters, especially as you watch them get older. Soo: When you look at fashion through a historical lens, you realize that there’s an important cultural aspect. Our characters were a part of a renowned Dutch family, so in certain ways they upheld customs through their appearance, but they also tried a lot of avant-garde looks that bucked tradition, which were probably replicated by others. Tazewell: From putting on wigs and makeup to wearing these elaborate costumes, you go through a transformation before every performance. How does that affect your relationships with clothing? Cephas Jones: I used to think, “Oh, let me

throw on some sweats,” depending on what kind of mood I was in. But now I think about picking out clothes as a ritual. The art of dressing has been in the theater for years. The three of us get ready together, and it sets the mood for our performance as sisters.

Goldsberry: We have a proper dresser for the show, just like wealthy women did in the late 1700s, so there’s one very gifted woman [Emily Roney] taking care of our appearances, which I don’t have the time or the talent to do in my own life. Tazewell: Do you work with stylists offstage, or do you stick with designers that you know flatter you? Goldsberry: Sometimes I’ll hire someone to

help me, but honestly it’s so expensive that I limit it to special occasions. Soo: I’ve been wearing a lot of Prabal Gurung because he dressed me for our opening night—I was invited to his spring 2016 runway show, and I got to thank him in person. Cephas Jones: I feel most confident in Ted Baker because he has such a wide range of styles. I can always find something to express my personality. I wore one of his dresses to the White House. Tazewell: What do you typically wear when you aren’t working? Soo: What we wear onstage is so structured

and feminine that I find myself being drawn to the opposite when I’m not working. The reaction I get the most from people outside the theater is, “Whoa, you’re wearing sweatpants?” It makes the transition into playing Eliza Hamilton very magical. Goldsberry: I agree. If you want to see me dressed up, come to the theater. If you catch me running errands or picking my kid up from school, I am way more comfortable and way more casual. I like Paige jeans because they have just the right amount of stretch. Cephas Jones: I’m very much a ’90s girl, so a lot of my looks involve baggy pants—I live vicariously through Lisa Bonet, who is the opposite of my character, so it’s a bit of a shock for people who see me after the show.

“There’s such a stark contrast between how we think about style now and how people thought of it back then—getting dressed was a sacred ritual.” —PHILLIPA SOO, who slays on Broadway about eight times a week as Eliza Schuyler Hamilton

Tazewell: What are your most treasured pieces of clothing? Cephas Jones: Items my mom wore in the ’80s

and passed down to me. I have one of her black fur coats and a pair of Levi’s boyfriend jeans that she originally got from her ex. Soo: Ex–boyfriend jeans! Personally, I love accessories. My green wool fedora by Broner is my go-to. I love to mix masculine and feminine styles. A good hat makes me feel like I can conquer the world. Goldsberry: My all-time favorite dress is by Suno. I wore it when we performed at the White House, and all I’ll say is this: It has pockets, honey.

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WHAT SIZZLES NOW! From the coolest new designer collaborations to the vacation spot that will dominate your Instagram feed, here are 26 white-hot trends that’ll make you shine all season. So slip into a three-piece swimsuit (yes, that’s a thing) and pour yourself a green juice margarita—it’s bottoms up all around by CHRISTINA SHANAHAN

JOSEPH MOLI N ES

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Wood and metal bead necklace, Stella & Dot, $49; stelladot .com.

Warning: Your delicate gold chains will get jealous. Brightly colored beads and thin woven pieces are this summer’s wear-with-everything staples. But don’t go overboard, says stylist Erin Walsh, who works with Sarah Jessica Parker and Kerry Washington. “Mix colorful baubles in with other metals and stones, like brushed gold and pavé diamonds,” she advises. “The variety looks sophisticated, and you avoid looking like an arts-and-crafts project.”

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For a look that’s more French Riviera than Haight-Ashbury, opt for monochrome tie-dye dresses with a hint of structure, says Walsh. “Saturated blue and dark green hues are fresh, and a cinched waist or cap sleeves make this whimsical print modern,” she explains. Viscose dress, French Connection, $188; nordstrom.com. o dst o co .

BOHEMIAN COVER-UPS & TOTES Two competing boho prints complement each other perfectly when you’re putting together a beach outfit. To achieve a harmonious vibe without clashing, make sure both pieces have one common color to anchor the look. Cotton dress, Dodo Bar Or, $285; saks.com. Straw tote with straw pom-poms, Buji Baja, $115; hatattack.com.

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CHILD’S PLAY How do you create an oasis for kiddies without covering your patio with plastic play structures? Invest in Land of Nod’s new mini architectural loungers and tepee tents. Steel chair (32" x 24½"), Land of Nod, $149; landofnod.com.


FRANCELLE DALY FOR NARS/3.1 PHILLIP LIM, SPRING 2016

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EYELINER DASHES To replicate the short swipes of eye makeup that models sported on the 3.1 Phillip Lim runway, dip a thin, angled brush into cream eyeliner, says Nars national makeup artist Francelle Daly, who introduced the look. Beginning at your tear duct, line your lower lid about halfway. Then, starting in the opposite corner, line your upper lid halfway. “It allows you to try out intense color without it overpowering your face,” says Daly. Nars Solomon Islands Eye Paint, $25; narscosmetics.com.

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Sunglasses, from top: Plastic and metal, Quay, $50; quayaustralia.com. Metal, Chanel, $515; at select Chanel boutiques.

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Gilded metallic sh hades flatter just about any y complexion thanks to their warm bro ertones. A thin gold frame almost looks like o onze undertones. erto th a piece of jewelry, notes Jen Rade, who styles Angelina Jolie. “It’s a solid alternative to the tortoiseshell that so many people default to because it’s clean, simple, and versatile,” she says. Plus, “these glasses instantly dress up casual staples like cutoff shorts.”

FRINGED SUN HATS “A beach hat with a raw edge is a chic update on the classic,” says Walsh. “Paired with something sleek and minimal, like a silk slip dress, it works just as well for brunch as for a stroll down the boardwalk.” Raffia hat with cotton band, Gigi Burris Millinery, $390; neimanmarcus.com.

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HALVA-TOPPED ICE CREAM The tahini-based confection is a savory twist on the quintessential summer treat—and it may just have you swearing off sprinkles. “The nutty flavor contrasts with the sweet scoops,” says Sophia Brittan, owner of N.Y.C.’s Victory Garden ice cream parlor, who serves up the combo. Love at first bite? Double your dose by crumbling halva atop also-buzzy halvaflavored ice cream.


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Ceramic dinner plate, Bonnie and Neill, $66; wolveswithin.com.

JUICE MARGARITAS Want to know a little secret about your morning green juice? It tastes a lot better at happy hour with a splash of tequila and a salted rim. Master this recipe for the veggie-based marg from Jason Eisner, mixologist at Newport Beach’s Café Gratitude.

ALTUZARRA, SPRING 2016

Polyamideelastane maillot, Thapelo Paris, $350; nancy meyer.com. Brass and lapis earrings, Satomi Studio, $111; satomistudio .com. Suede espadrilles, Sole Society, $70; solesociety .com.

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It’s official: This inky blue is the he sshade off the season. Reminiscent of the denim m you practically live in, indigo is deep enough to act as a neutral. “Combining it with light shades like blush pink and camel is a new way to do the nautical look,” says Walsh.

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Ingredients 8 oz. cucumber 1 cup spinach ¾ cup Swiss chard 1 fennel bulb ½ cup parsley leaves 2 dashes habañero bitters 1 oz. agave nectar 4 oz. blanco tequila Salt Lime (to garnish)

Directions Purée cucumber, spinach, chard, fennel, and parsley in a blender until smooth; strain to produce about 1 cup of juice. Combine juice with bitters, agave, and tequila in a 16-oz. container and shake without ice. Salt the rims of 2 ice-filled glasses. Pour juice evenly, and garnish with lime wedges.

/ NICHOLAS K, SPRING 2016

KNOTTED PONIES This easy, running-out-the-door do, seen on models on Nicholas K’s spring 2016 runway, was inspired by Japanese samurai knots. The hack that’ll give it some polish? Spread a few drops of macadamia oil on your strands before you style, says hair pro Giannandrea, who perfected the models’ locks. Gather your hair into a low ponytail at the nape of your neck. Loop the pony through an elastic twice. On the third loop, pull hair only halfway through. Take a 1-inch section from the bottom, wrap it around the elastic, and secure with a bobby pin.


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LAUNCHES FOR LYING OUT Some of our favorite names in fashion are teaming up to make your days in the sun superhot.

DR. SCHOLL’S FOR J. CREW Hit refresh on the woodsoled slides with J. Crew’s preppy madras print, glitter details, and crisp white patent leather material. Patent leather sandals, Dr. Scholl’s for J. Crew, $98; jcrew.com.

GIEJO FOR G M MADEWELL D Designer Gabby Sa Sabharwal blends he figureher fla atter flattering cuts with M Madew w dewell’s urrban boho urba bo o ae esthetic. aest et c. olyesterPo y elllastane top p ($118) nd bottom ($99),, an Madewell x Giejo; M j ; madewell.com. m w .co

LIBERTY FOR HAVAIANAS Treat yourself to a bright p pedi: Liberty London’s iconic patterns patte patt are reimagined on y your favorit vorit vorite flip-flops. Rubber fl flip-flops, p fl ps, p L Liberty x Havaianas, $42; 42; h us.havaianas.com..

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MILKSHAKE ART The shakes at N.Y.C.’s Black Tap (blacktapnyc .com) are topped with everything from sour belts to cake slices. Here’s co-owner Joe Isidori’s trick for recreating the pileup: Coat the rim of a heavy glass with frosting—it acts like glue!

NAIL LANDSCAPES

Watercolor-inspired nail art is a cinch to do yourself. Start with a light coat of Essie’s Marshmallow, and allow it to dry completely, says Selena Gomez’s mani maven Karen Gutierrez. Then use the corner of a makeup sponge to dab pastel blue at the cuticle and pale pink at the tip. Apply topcoat while polish is still wet for an extra-blurry effect.

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OFF-THE-SHOULDER BLOUSES After a winter spent hidden under sweaters, your shoulders deserve a little time in the sun. Designers like Jill Stuart, Rosie Assoulin, and Tibi are all débuting the breezy necklines. Silk georgette top, Jill Stuart, $388; jillstuart.com.

4MK 4MK 0?AC9NQ Last year’s basic nude e strappy strap sandals are getting g an update with gems, charms, e ms, an and pom-poms. M More is more below the ankles, but to lett these the stunnerss shine, keep the rest of your outfit simple (thin (think a crisp white dress or button-front denim mini). Leather sandals with macramé, semiprecious stones, pom-poms, and charms, Elina Linardaki, $225; at Bergdorf Goodman.


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QUICK COCKTAIL MELTDOWNS Easiest. Drinks. Ever. Stock up on these premade ice cubes infused with the fixings for classic cocktails, like blood orange and ginger for an old-fashioned. Stash them in your freezer and plop them into the spirit of your choice to have bartender-level concoctions at the ready anytime friends drop in. Infused ice cubes, Herb & Lou’s, $15/box of 12; herbandlous.com.

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When the Summer cs hit Brazil in Olympic n August, you won’t be e shots of able to avoid av your social the city on y Whether y you’re feeds. W making the trip or just j t o keep up with trying to h tter, here are the chatter, the spotts to know,, d by photograselected g pher Grray y Malin, who o hts the locale in spotlights his new book, Beaches. STAY Hotel Fasano, Philippe Starck’s celebrity fave on Ipanema Beach. DINE Aprazível, a tree-house-style restaurant serving authentic Brazilian. SHOP The Leblon complex’s high-end boutiques and local-designer shops.

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SHADY CANOPIES Give your patio the stripe treatment with California Umbrella’s collection of weatherproof outdoor textiles. Sunbrella canvas umbrella, California Umbrella, $549; hayneedle.com.

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8 The se eason’s cutest suits come in more mix-andm h options than ever before. Printed bikinimatc bottom, bottom halter-top, and rash-guard combos are set to dominate the shore and give you more versatility. Plus, the extra coverage marks a surprise yet quite fashionable return to modesty on the shore.

Nylon-Lycra rash guard ($244) and nylon-spandex bikini top ($143) and bottom ($143), Marysia; marysiaswim .com.


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VIRTUAL TRAVEL ASSISTANT

UNBREAKABLE TABLEWARE This new crop of melamine dishes looks so good, we won’t judge you if you want to use it indoors in the off-season. The sleek, durable design resembles chic glazed ceramics and can withstand messy kids, tipsy guests, and party fouls galore. Melamine bowls, salad plates, and dinner plates, from $30/4, Pottery Barn; potterybarn.com.

Before you even start packing, consider investing in one of Raden’s brand-new supersmart suitcases ($295–$395; raden .com). They pair with a corresponding app to track your flight status and alert you to how long check-in and security lines are at the airport. The top handle doubles as a weight sensor, and each case has a built-in USB port with a rechargeable battery so you can juice up on extra-long travel days.

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WATERPROOF GADGETS Finally, devices that won’t fizzle out if they find themselves in the unfortunate wake of your 12-year-old nephew’s cannonball. Samsung’s Galaxy S7 Edge (starting at $795; samsung.com) can be fully submerged in water and still function perfectly, and Hercules’s Wae Outdoor Rush bluetooth speaker ($129; hercules .com) can chill in the pool for up to 30 minutes; plus, it has a salt-water-resistant coating.

< <08MUCJQ We’ve found the solution to the sand-stuck-in-yoursmartphone predicament. These oversize beach blankets have sealable pockets to safely stash your phone, a slit for an umbrella’s pole, and a ribbon loop sewn in the center for an easy shakeoff. Finally, corner pockets for rocks or sand help you anchor the towel so it doesn’t get swept away by the breeze. Cotton beach blanket, Scents & Feel, $80; scentsandfeel.com.

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YOUR R NAME HERE Here’s a trend that lets you spell it out— your name (or Instagram handle), that is. Etch it on unexpected pieces, like delicate bracelets, the arms of your sunnies, and even denim. Sterling silver and cord bracelet, Monica Vinader, $150; monicavinader.com.

MISSONI, SPRING 2016

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The stripe’s sporty sister is making a comeback on everything from caftans to Converse. Consider it your hall pass to get a little off-kilter.


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0ãCĀ,MKC French doors open onto an outdoor patio in the UnReal actress’s two-story abode in L.A.’s Studio City. The dining room behind her—painted a daring shade of deep pink—is where she and her husband like to entertain, although family time with their 8-year-old daughter, Coco, and Nico the puppy (shown here) is mostly spent in their outdoor spaces.

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Carolina Herrera shirtdress. Local Eclectic earrings. Erickson Beamon (right hand) and Luiny (left hand) rings. Jimmy Choo sandals.

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An Eames-style lounge chair from the Hollywood antiques store Empiric sits in a corner of the living room. Zimmer scored the old-timey postcard holder at a sidewalk sale in N.Y.C. and added cards from her own collection. Valentino dress. Amanda Hunt earrings. Sacred Jewels rings. Christian Louboutin pumps.

“NOTHING BEATS THE THINGS THAT HAVE MEMORIES,” SAYS UNREAL ACTRESS CONSTANCE ZIMMER, WHO LOVINGLY ADORNS HER L.A. HOME WITH ECLECTIC FLEA-MARKET FINDS, FROM VINTAGE CAMERAS AND ANTIQUE MODEL BOATS TO HAND-CARVED DUCK DECOYS. AND ALL WITHOUT A DECORATOR! by L AURIE SAN DELL portraits photographed by EM MAN MONTALVAN interiors photographed by CH RISTOPH ER PATEY styled by ALI PEW


The room Zimmer describes as the “Mad Men cocktail lounge” boasts a gallery of framed mustaches arranged by Lamoureux. Many were used in films—except for the one to the far right, in the middle, which is a replica of his own!

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;

ith their shared love for retro ceiling fans and old typewriters, Constance Zimmer and her husband, photographer and film director Russ Lamoureux, were clearly made for each other. And yet a first date took nearly five years to happen. A mutual friend first told Zimmer “I met your future husband” way back in 2000, but at the time, both were dating other people, living on opposite coasts, and equally ambivalent about getting together. “I didn’t want to date a director, and he didn’t want to date an actress,” Zimmer explains. Then, in October 2005, Zimmer threw herself a 35th-birthday party, and that same friend begged to bring Lamoureux along. The result was instant chemistry, recalls Zimmer: “That was it. We were done.” For the first few years of their relationship, the couple owned three properties between them—Lamoureux’s apartment in New York, Zimmer’s home in Los Angeles, and yet another Los Angeles house that they bought together. Even after having their daughter, Coco, in 2008, they managed to maintain a bicoastal

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“We tend to eat at this island more than we do at the dining table,” says Zimmer of her kitchen setup. Lamoureux had the “flavor” sign made for a commercial he was shooting.

existence. But once Coco entered kindergarten, they decided it was time to put down some roots. It was 2014 when Zimmer first laid eyes on the 3,500square-foot, four-bedroom Spanish-style house in Los Angeles’s Studio City that would become her passion project. Although she’d always been drawn to old homes, the spacious closets and modern plumbing of this place, built in 2007, proved irresistible. The proximity to her daughter’s school was another huge plus. And she swooned over the myriad French doors in the kitchen, master bedroom, living room, and dining room: “When we entertain here, we play music in the guesthouse, throw open all the doors, and serve dinner outside.” But the biggest draw was the home’s size and simplicity. “When we saw the house, we realized we could fill it with everything that we had combined from all of the places we’d lived in,” says Zimmer. “Our lives had been so spread out, and it was too much. The house was very much a white block, so we added all the personality.” Thanks to the couple’s visual talents—“my husband and I are both super-creative people,” notes Zimmer— they artfully integrated the contents of three houses into one without the help of an interior designer. “We had flea-market finds mixed with midcentury-modern pieces mixed with Spanish-style stuff,” she says. “We


In the master bedroom, Zimmer’s grandmother’s sewing table and a stack of vintage suitcases flank a Restoration Hardware bed. The cozy-chic coverlet is from the store Hollywood at Home.

She got ultra-inventive in daughter Coco’s bedroom, turning an Ikea bunk bed upside down, adding a canopy from Restoration Hardware, and wallpapering over the bed’s plain wooden panels.

Zimmer called in California Closets to help customize her clothing storage, which includes a sizable shoe collection. The guitar was a cast gift from a TV pilot she’d once worked on.


Reclaimed-wood picture rails in the living room display a photo of James Franco dressed like Marilyn Monroe, taken by Lamoureux at the Oscars in 2011. Below that rest two nature shots by L.A. artist Shawn Michienzi.

Impromptu performances by Coco and her buddies take place on the wooden stage in the backyard. It’s also the perfect perch for a canvas tepee.

MY CLOSE-UP On every surface, the details tell a story.

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1 On a drafting table in Zimmer’s home office sits “random stuff,” from a magnifying glass to a drawing-compass set. 2 In the living room, a giant telephone that Lamoureux had made for a commercial tops a stack of vintage suitcases. “People are always taking selfies with it,” she says. 3 A grid of framed pieces hangs in daughter Coco’s room, including a needlepoint by Zimmer’s grandmother, rock art of iconic children’s fables, and an old Polaroid tray that Zimmer repurposed as a frame. “We’ll keep adding to the collage until the wall is completely covered,” she says.

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kept everything. It was fun to decorate because it was a challenge to figure out how to make it all work.” The result is an extensive array of fabrics, colors, and textures that shouldn’t quite harmonize but do, like the library-cum-office that features a Saarinen Tulip table standing on a hand-stitched carpet Zimmer bought on eBay, shelves that hold her husband’s boxing gloves, a helmet she scored at a flea market, and vintage books from Pippi Longstocking to Moby Dick. “If you’re going to bring in modern, you have to mess with it,” Zimmer explains. During a recent visit, Zimmer is sitting at her dining A 1970s-era table, wearing a comfy robe. metal wall She admits she would live in sculpture of a flight of birds jeans and a T-shirt every hangs off the day if she could. “Everymaster bedroom’s thing has to be baggy,” she little porch. Erdem top. Dior says. “I’m not a tight-clothes pants. Vita Fede person—even though all the hoop earrings. Luiny (index finger) characters I play, for the and Iosselliani rings. most part, are always in very tight dresses.” Those prominent roles range from high-powered movie executive Dana Gordon on the HBO series Entourage to fearless showrunner Quinn King on Lifetime’s dark comedy UnReal. “I’m definitely casual and comfortable all the time. And I tend to not wear shoes.” One of her favorite pastimes is lounging barefoot in the backyard with her daughter; the two snuggle on huge outdoor pillows with their dog, Nico, and cat, Leo. It’s where the family spend most of their time—and where, Zimmer admits, “we spent all of our money.” The couple converted their water-guzzling lawns into more eco-friendly designs, replacing the grass with drought-tolerant plants and decomposed granite, which looks like gravel. In the back, they planted fruit trees and started to grow the beginnings of ivy on the guesthouse. A table serves as a craft station and hub for alfresco dining. “This is definitely a house for entertaining,” says Zimmer, who finds a reason for an occasion every three or four months: birthdays, sendoffs for when she goes out of town, and small dinner parties. Lamoureux is the cook in the family—“He’s so good, why compete?” asks Zimmer—and after everyone has eaten, she’s been known to move the party to the outdoor fire pit so that guests can make their own s’mores.

Suddenly, Coco appears and settles into her mom’s lap. Zimmer checks in with her fair-haired daughter, who promptly starts whispering into her ear. Whimsical, child-captivating touches abound throughout the property, like a “fairy garden” on a porch off the master bedroom: “We built it for them,” says Zimmer matterof-factly, pointing to a cluster of potted plants with dollhouse-like furniture nestled into the soil. “We leave out thimbles of milk from time to time for the fairies because we’ve read that’s what they like,” she adds. There’s also a backyard stage she had made so that Coco and her friends can perform. The 8-year-old’s bedroom is about to change entirely, says Zimmer, who says with a touch of pride, “She’s going to big-girl status.” They’ll be swapping out the bunk bed for a queen-size frame from Restoration Hardware, the small beanbags for a giant faux-fur beanbag, and the Design Within Reach dresser—which used to hold Coco’s changing table—for a “big, fancy chest of drawers.” As someone who never stops searching for the next exciting vintage discovery, Zimmer plans to continue to work on her space, which, for her, is one giant art project. But for now, she’s ready to end her day with some family time. Embracing Leo (Coco has just run off to read the illustrated Harry Potter), Zimmer looks up as her husband enters the kitchen. “What should I make for dinner?” he asks. Someday, true to the couple’s nomadic, bohemian spirit, they will move again, Zimmer says, and start the process of transforming a new space. “I would like another Spanish-style home, a true 1920s Spanish,” she says, “or we could do midcentury modern but decorate it in this same eclectic way, against the grain.” But it sure looks like it will be hard for her to leave. “I love being able to look out onto the yard at those big fruit trees—we have avocado, grapefruit, and lemon,” she muses, unwittingly cataloging each one with a sense of appreciation and passion that is, by now, just the way she views the world around her. After all, when you are an avid collector, it’s not easy to part with your treasures. ■

Hair and makeup: Violeta Meyners. Manicure: Michelle Saunders for Forward Artists. Prop styling: Kelly Fondry.

J U N E 20 1 6 I nST YLE

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THE MENU

PUNCH HOUSE SPRITZ FREEKEH SALAD WITH SWEET LEMON DRESSING JERUSALEM SPICED CHICKEN SKEWERS WITH GREEN TAHINI SAUCE FROZEN FRUIT SALAD WITH MINT AND TEQUILA

Invite your friends to kick back and revel in the season with an alfresco gathering that’s flexible enough to celebrate a graduation, a bridal shower, or just the garden’s fresh blooms. Light Mediterranean fare and colorsplashed décor lend an easygoing exuberance that’s total party gold photographed by JEN CAUSEY J U N E 20 1 6 I nST YLE

189


0GDCĀ,MKC Zap your guests a digital request with this smile-inducing rainbow pinwheel called Sweden in the Summer (25¢/online invitation), designed by the delightfully quirky New York stationer Mr. Boddington’s Studio. Find it at paperlesspost.com/ instyle.

THE POUR

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Straight from the pages of our new favorite aperitivo-centric book, Spritz ($12; amazon.com), this fizzy drink has it all: bubbles, a citrus bite, and an enticing rosy color. Cocchi Americano, a classic Italian bitter, lends herbal intrigue to the blend, which can be made in batches. SERVES 6

3

cups Lini 910 Lambrusco Rosato ($15; unionsquarewines.com)

1½ cups Cocchi Americano ($23; unionsquarewines.com)

¾

THE SCENE

BRIGHT AND LIVELY GO FOR BOLD When selecting a color palette, stick with a concise group of vivid hues like kelly green, indigo blue, and cherry red—they reliably exude a happy vibe. Then deploy those cheery tones with your choice of linens and serving pieces.

SHOWCASE HERBS Vibrant mini bouquets of fresh mint or rosemary are easy to pull together—cut the stems short and nestle them in small vases across the table. The yummy scent and simplicity of the arrangements highlight nature at its best.

CREATE A COMFORT ZONE Even if you set up tables and chairs for seating, placing a few outdoor rugs and poufs in a shady spot on the grass invites guests to plunk down with a drink and relax. Find chic, affordable options at worldmarket.com.

Previous page: Maple cutting board, Ironwood, from $78; ironwoodbuildvt.com. Marta tasting glasses, CB2, $2 each; cb2.com. Linen napkins, Josef Hoffmann, $24 each; shop.neuegalerie .org. Above: Patterned cotton napkin, Josef Hoffmann, $24; shop.neuegalerie.org.

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cup freshly squeezed grapefruit juice Seltzer water Grapefruit half wheels, for garnish

1 Stir together Lambrusco, Cocchi Americano, and grapefruit juice in a large pitcher. 2 Divide mixture among six icefilled glasses. Top each with 1 or 2 oz. seltzer. Garnish with a grapefruit slice.

THE RECIPES We asked chef Einat Admony, who helms N.Y.C. tapas hot spot Combina, to devise a crowd-pleasing menu that’s simple to enjoy outdoors. Your guests will marvel at your array of fresh summer flavors, from skewers of roasted chicken (“They are so easy to eat!” she says) to single servings of earthy grain salad.

Reprinted with permission from Spritz: Italy’s Most Iconic Aperitivo Cocktail, with Recipes, by Talia Baiocchi and Leslie Pariseau, copyright © 2016. Published by Ten Speed Press, an imprint of Penguin Random House LLC.

THE INVITE


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FROZEN FRUIT SALAD WITH MINT AND TEQUILA

JERUSALEM SPICED CHICKEN SKEWERS WITH GREEN TAHINI SAUCE

FREEKEH SALAD WITH SWEET LEMON DRESSING MAKES 16 MINI (½ CUP) SERVINGS ACTIVE TIME 15 MIN. TOTAL TIME 30 MIN.

FREEKEH SALAD Kosher salt, divided 2 cups uncooked freekeh (fire-roasted wheat), thoroughly rinsed ($7; bobsredmill.com) 1 cup thinly sliced radishes ½ cup roughly chopped fresh cilantro ½ cup roughly chopped fresh flat-leaf parsley ½ cup roughly chopped fresh mint 2 red chili peppers (such as jalapeño), seeds removed, thinly sliced DRESSING 3 tbsp Sweet Lemon Marmalade (try Tiptree, $12/12 oz.; amazon.com)

3 3

tbsp extra-virgin olive oil tbsp fresh lemon juice (about 2 lemons)

1 Bring 5 cups water and 1 tbsp salt to a boil in a medium pot over high heat. Stir in freekeh, reduce to a simmer, and cook until tender, 14–16 minutes. Drain, and rinse well under cold water; drain well. 2 Combine freekeh, radishes, cilantro, parsley, mint, and chili peppers in a large bowl. 3 Whisk together lemon marmalade, oil, and lemon juice in a small bowl.

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the processor on, pour in ½ cup water in a slow, steady stream until smooth and creamy. Transfer to a serving dish. 5 Lightly grease the cooking grate of your grill, and heat the grill to high (450°F–550°F). 6 Thread chicken onto skewers and grill covered, until charred, about 4 minutes. Turn skewers over and grill, covered, until done, about 4 minutes. Serve with the tahini sauce.

4 Drizzle dressing over salad, sprinkle with 1 tsp salt, and toss well to combine.

FROZEN FRUIT SALAD WITH MINT AND TEQUILA

JERUSALEM SPICED CHICKEN SKEWERS WITH GREEN TAHINI SAUCE

MAKES 6 SERVINGS ACTIVE TIME 10 MIN. TOTAL TIME 1 HR., 10 MIN.

MAKES 8 SKEWERS ACTIVE TIME 30 MIN. TOTAL TIME 1 HR., 45 MIN.

CHICKEN SKEWERS ½ cup ground cumin ¼ cup ground turmeric ¼ cup paprika ¼ cup kosher salt 2 tbsp black pepper 2 lb. boneless, skinless chicken thighs, cut into 1½-inch cubes ¼ cup olive oil 8 reusable wooden skewers (Aheirloom, $12/2; aheirloom.com) GREEN TAHINI SAUCE (Makes about 2 cups) 1 cup tahini 1 cup firmly packed fresh cilantro leaves 1 cup firmly packed fresh flat-leaf parsley leaves ¼ cup fresh lemon juice (about 2 lemons) 1 tbsp chopped preserved lemon peel 1 tsp kosher salt 1 tsp black pepper 1 tsp paprika 1 garlic clove, finely chopped 1 Stir together cumin, turmeric, paprika, salt, and pepper in a small bowl. 2 Place the chicken, oil, and ¼ cup of the mixed spices in a resealable plastic bag. Close the bag, shake well to coat, and chill for 1 hour. 3 Soak wooden skewers in water for 45 minutes. 4 Meanwhile, make the tahini sauce: Purée all the ingredients in a food processor until smooth. With

1 1 1 1 ¼ 3 1 2

pkg. (16 oz.) frozen sliced peaches pkg. (10 oz.) frozen chopped mango pkg. (10 oz.) frozen strawberries pkg. (10 oz.) frozen blueberries cup agave syrup large fresh mint sprigs, plus 1⁄3 cup chopped fresh mint for garnish tbsp lemon zest, plus 2 tbsp fresh juice (about 1 lemon) tbsp tequila (optional)

1 Combine everything but the chopped mint in a large bowl. Toss to coat; cover with plastic wrap. Let stand for 1 hour at room temperature before serving. 2 Discard mint sprigs and sprinkle with chopped mint.

T H E TA K E - H O M E Go for a spin! Set out one basket piled high with old-school wooden yo-yos and another filled with oilbased paint markers (Sharpie, $16/5; staples.com) and invite friends to decorate their toys with abandon. Wooden yo-yos, HomArt, $7 each; areohome.com.


'îCBåQ Cover: Michelangelo Di Battista/Management + Artists; hair: Serge Normant/Serge Normant/ Jedroot; makeup: Genevieve Herr/Lancôme/ Sally Harlor; styling: Melissa Rubini; manicure: Alexandra Jachno/Lancôme/AIM Artists; set design: Bette Adams/Mary Howard Studio; production: Portfolio One p. 11: Michelangelo Di Battista/Management + Artists p. 12: Clockwise from top: Johan Sandberg/Artlist; Joseph Molines (2) p. 14: Clockwise from top right: courtesy Phillipa Soo; courtesy Jimmy Fallon; courtesy Margherita Missoni Amos; Heather Kennedy/ Getty; Invision/AP p. 16: Clockwise from bottom right: courtesy Melissa Rubini; Jeffrey Westbrook; Johan Sandberg; Brian Henn; styling: Bill Laughin/Mark Edward Inc. p. 18: Thomas Whiteside; no credit p. 20: Clockwise from right: Lisa Martin; courtesy Ariel Foxman; Imaxtree; courtesy Dior; courtesy J. Crew; courtesy Serge Normant; courtesy Lancôme; courtesy Carolina Herrera; courtesy CVC Stones p. 22: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Church’s; Michelangelo Di Battista; courtesy Lancôme; Alamy p. 31: Joseph Molines; prop styling: Anthony Federici p. 32: Clockwise from top left: Joseph Molines; prop styling: Anthony Federici; courtesy Ivy Park; Joseph Molines; prop styling: Anthony Federici; courtesy Max Mara p. 34: Clockwise from bottom left: Joseph Molines (3); prop styling: Anthony Federici; courtesy Sophie Buhai p. 36: Clockwise from top right: Thomas Slack; hair: Dennis Gots/The Wall Group; makeup: Gloria Noto/Atelier Management; styling: Ali Pew; manicure: Nettie Davis/The Wall Group; model: Jessica Sikosek/Vision LA; production: Kelsey Stevens Production; Joseph Molines (3); prop styling: Anthony Federici p. 39: Courtesy Ying Gao pp. 40–41: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Metropolitan Museum of Art; Gamma Keystone/Getty; courtesy Metropolitan Museum of Art; courtesy Ying Gao; courtesy Museum o f Fine Arts; courtesy Metropolitan Museum of Art; Andrea Adriani/Imaxtree; Stephen Lovekin/ Getty; Guy Marineau/Condé Nast via Getty; courtesy Metropolitan Museum of Art p. 42: From top: courtesy Rachel Zoe; Stefanie Keenan/Getty p. 45: Stefanie Keenan/Getty p. 46: Clockwise from top right: INF; Action Press; Chris Jackson/Getty; Steve Granitz/ WireImage; REX/Shutterstock p. 48: Clockwise from top right: Michael Simon/Startraks; Julien M. Heikman/WireImage; Steve Granitz/ WireImage; Sandra Semburg/Blaublut p. 50: Clockwise from right: INF; AKM-GSI; Daniel Robertson/Startraks; Karwai Tang/WireImage; AKM-GSI p. 52: From left: Invision/AP; Jon Furniss/Corbis; Frederick M. Brown/Getty; Zuma; Matt Baron/BEI p. 53: From left: Splash; Jon Kopaloff/FilmMagic; Jim Spellman/ WireImage; REX/Shutterstock (2) p. 54: Billy Farrell/BFA p. 57: Clockwise from top right: courtesy Peyton List; Jenny Anderson/Getty; Gregorio T. Binuya/Everett; Jenny Anderson/ Getty; Vince Flores/Startraks; Michael Stewart/GC Images; REX/Shutterstock p. 58: Counterclockwise from top: courtesy Margherita Missoni Amos (2); TIPS p. 59: Counterclockwise from bottom right: courtesy Margherita Missoni Amos (3); TIPS (3) pp. 61– 63: Joachim Mueller-Ruchholtz; hair: Courtney Benedetti/Patrick/Tracey Mattingly; makeup: Cyndie Lou/Dior Homme/Tracey Mattingly; styling: Brian Coats/The Wall Group; set design: Cooper Vasquez/The Wall Group; production: Freebird Production; location: Soho Lofts NYC; p. 61: Gucci cardigan from Mr. Porter pp. 65–68: Thomas Slack; hair: Matthew Tuozzoli/Oribe Haircare/Atelier Management; makeup: William Murphy/Diorskin/Atelier Management; styling: Ali Pew; manicure: Yuko Wada/Dior Vernis/ Atelier Management; set design: Cooper

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Vasquez/The Wall Group p. 71: Clockwise from left: Gamma-Rapho/Getty; Brian Henn (2); styling: Bill Laughlin/Mark Edward Inc. p. 72: Brian Henn (12); styling: Bill Laughlin/Mark Edward Inc. pp. 75–79: Outfits: DLP Studio; accessories: Kate Lacey; styling: Miako Katoh p. 80: Clockwise from top left: Pascal Le Segretain/Getty; courtesy Loeffler Randall; courtesy Topshop; courtesy Diane von Furstenberg p. 83: Clockwise from top left: Aingeru Zorita/DeFacto Inc.; Brian Henn (5); styling: Judith Trezza/RJ Bennett p. 84: Clockwise from top right: Le 21eme; Brian Henn (12); styling: Gabriel Rivera/RJ Bennett p. 85: Clockwise from bottom: Frenchy Style/Blaublut; Brian Henn (12); styling: Renée Yan p. 86: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Jimmy Choo; courtesy Melissa Rubini; Giancarlo Botti/ Gamma-Rapho/Getty; courtesy Thrive; Pietro D’Aprano/Getty; courtesy Melissa Rubini; courtesy Araks; Getty (3) p. 88: Clockwise from bottom right: courtesy Armand Diradourian Cashmere; courtesy Globe-Trotter; courtesy Organic Pharmacy; courtesy Mophie; courtesy Rimowa; Brian Henn (6); styling: Judith Trezza/ RJ Bennett p. 90: Brian Henn; styling: Renée Yan p. 93: Joseph Molines; prop styling: Wendy Schelah/Halley Resources p. 94: Clockwise from top left: Cuneyt Akerogu for Lancôme; Kristen Kilpatrick; Jeffrey Westbrook (3); Nancy Neil; Jeffrey Westbrook (4); courtesy Mara Rozak; Jeffrey Westbrook (5); Getty; Beall & Thomas Photography p. 96: Clockwise from top left: Jackie Dixon; courtesy Cuixmala; courtesy Payal Kadakia; courtesy Aman; Jeffrey Westbrook (5); iStock; Jeffrey Westbrook (2); Derek Kettela/ Trunk Archive; Jeffrey Westbrook (4) p. 98: Clockwise from top right: FilmMagic; David Livingston/Getty; Antonio de Moraes Barros Filho/WireImage; J Muckle; courtesy Lancôme; Jason Lloyd Evans; PMC/Sipa; Joseph Gotfriedy/ Broadimage p. 101: Clockwise from top left: Variety/REX/Shutterstock; David Fisher/REX/ Shutterstock; Manny Carabel/Getty; Firstview; Brian Henn; Frederick M. Brown/Getty; Vince Flores/Startraks p. 103: From top: Simon Burstall/Trunk Archive; courtesy Dr. Apa p. 104: From top: Jon Kopaloff/FilmMagic; Brian Henn (8) p. 106: Brian Henn p. 109: From top, left to right, row 1: John PKI/Splash; Bob King/ Corbis; Jon Kopaloff/FilmMagic; Picture Perfect/ Shutterstock; row 2: Evan Agostini/Getty; Jason Merritt/FilmMagic; Dimitrios Kambouris/ WireImage; row 3: BDG/REX/ Shutterstock; Jason Merritt/Getty; WireImage; Marianna Massey/WireImage; Gary Gershoff/WireImage; row 4: Ilya S. Savenor/Getty; Jeffrey Meyer/ WireImage; Picture Perfect/REX/Shutterstock; row 5: Broadimage/REX/Shutterstock; Jason LaVeris/FilmMagic; C. Smith/Wenn; Jeffrey Mayer/WireImage; Walter McBride/WireImage p. 111: Jason Merritt/Getty p. 112: Clockwise from top left: Jesse Grant/WireImage; Jon Kopaloff/FilmMagic; Broadimage/Shutterstock; Splash; Brian Henn (7) p. 114: From top: Jon Paterson; Denis Kozlenko p. 116: Jon Paterson

(2) p. 123: Joseph Molines; prop styling: Anthony Federici p. 124: From top: Jeffrey Westbrook (5); styling: Gabriel Rivera/RJ Bennett; courtesy Fred Leighton (3) p. 126: Getty p. 128: Clockwise from bottom right: courtesy Swing Design; Jon Paterson; courtesy Wolf1834; Jeffrey Westbrook (6); styling: Gabriel Rivera/ RJ Bennett p. 131: Joseph Molines; prop styling: Wendy Schelah/Halley Resources pp. 132, 134: Jeffrey Westbrook p. 137: Courtesy MoMA p. 138: From top: courtesy Rare Device; courtesy Freda Salvador p. 140: Clockwise from top right: courtesy Umami Mart; courtesy Esquelito; courtesy Atomic Garden; courtesy Earthship; courtesy Pagan Idol; courtesy The Market; courtesy Leo’s Oyster Bar pp. 144–153: Michelangelo Di Battista/Management + Artists; hair: Serge Normant/Serge Normant/Jedroot; makeup: Genevieve Herr/Lancôme/Sally Harlor; styling: Melissa Rubini; manicure: Alexandra Jachno/Lancôme/AIM Artists; set design: Bette Adams/Mary Howard Studio; production: Portfolio One pp. 154-155: Clockwise from top left: Ron Galella, Ltd./WireImage; Zuma; celebrityphoto.com; WireImage; Kip Rano/REX/ Shutterstock; BEI/Shutterstock; Redux; Splash; Charles Sykes/REX/Shutterstock (2); Getty; Paul Smith/Featureflash; Sipa USA pp. 156–163: Johan Sandberg/Artlist; hair: Sophie Roberts/ Oribe/The Artist Group; makeup: Kellie Stratton/Charlotte Tilbury/M.A.P.; styling: James Valeri; manicure: Oli Antunes; production: M.A.P. Australia pp. 164–169: Bjarne Jonasson; hair: Dennis Devoy/Phyto and RSession Pro Tools/ Art Department (Jasmine Cephas Jones, Phillipa Soo); hair: Terence Mathis/Mizani Hair Polish (Renée Elise Goldsberry); makeup: Linda Gradin/ Dior Addict/L’Atelier NYC; styling: Isabelle Thiry/Bird Production; manicure: Gina Edwards/ Kate Ryan Inc.; set design: Matt Jackson/Brydges MacKinney p. 171: Joseph Molines p. 172: Clockwise from top left: Brian Henn (3); styling: Renée Yan; courtesy Land of Nod p. 173: Clockwise from top left: Jason Lloyd Evans; Brian Henn (2); styling: Renée Yan; courtesy Nars p. 174: Clockwise from top right: Brian Henn; styling: Renée Yan; Randy Brooke/courtesy Nicholas K; Brian Henn; styling: Renée Yan; Victor Virgile/Getty; courtesy Satomi Studio; Brian Henn (2); styling: Renée Yan p. 175: Clockwise from middle left: courtesy Black Tap; Brian Henn (6); styling: Renée Yan p. 176: Clockwise from top left: Brian Henn (5); styling: Renée Yan; courtesy Hayneedle p. 177: Clockwise from top left: Brian Henn; styling: Renée Yan; courtesy Raden; Brian Henn (2); styling Renée Yan; Victor Virgile/Getty; courtesy Samsung; courtesy Hercules pp. 179–180: Emman Montalvan/Tack Artist Group; hair and makeup: Violeta Meyners; styling: Ali Pew; manicure: Michelle Saunders/Forward Artists; prop styling: Kelly Fondry pp. 181–184: Christopher Patey/Getty p. 185: Emman Montalvan/Tack Artist Group pp. 189–190, 192: Jen Causey; prop styling: Tom Driver; food styling: Chelsea Zimmer p. 198 Marc-Antoine Coulon

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ďŹ rst time I really liked someone, I got no acknowledgement in return. One night, I thought we ďŹ nally had a connection, but then he never talked to me again. It was crushing. Do you think thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a necessary experience to endure? If I have a child, I would never want

198

I nST YLE J U N E 20 1 6

How would you describe yourself as a teen?

I was shy, I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have very many friends, and I felt totally unattractive to boys. I got made fun of for my heightâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;I was 5 foot 7 at age 12. That young girl eating lunch alone in the choir room has stuck with me. I have empathy for anybody who is perceived as â&#x20AC;&#x153;other.â&#x20AC;? Can you remember a young heartbreak? The

Being in the spotlight, do you struggle with insecurity? Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m often paralyzed by how I think

other people perceive me. How do you cope? Therapy has helped, as has meditation. I practice Transcendental Meditation and insight meditation, which is simply being quiet and mindful. If I ground myself and pay attention to whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s happening inside my body, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got a ďŹ ghting chance to start the day not consumed by other peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ideas of who I am. I also have an extraordinary group of girlfriends, and I invest a lot of energy in my female friendships. OITNB has a mostly female castâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;do you ďŹ nd strength in that sisterhood? Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a sense of

safety on our set that Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve never experienced before because we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t feel pressure to take on stereotypical gender roles. I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t realize how straitjacketed Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d felt on other sets until I came to this one. Whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s your greatest strength? I have optimism that can translate into fearlessness, which sometimes gets me in trouble, but I love that about myself. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s like having an invisible bucking bronco inside that keeps on going. What would you say to a high school girl who is having lunch by herself in the choir room?

Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re the person Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll want to be having lunch with when you move to New York in a few years. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a whole world of people who have had that experience. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an underground secret society of music-room lunch eaters. Be brave. It will change. â&#x20AC;&#x201D;EMILY GREENER, co-founder and CEO of I Am That Girl

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With local chapters around the country (and a vibrant online community), this empowering group improves the way girls treat themselvesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; and one another. Sponsor a girl in your community by signing up at iamthatgirl.com.

When you watch Taylor Schilling stun in the fourth season of Orange Is the New Black, hitting NetďŹ&#x201A;ix on June 17, â&#x20AC;&#x153;awkward giraďŹ&#x20AC;e with glassesâ&#x20AC;? is the last thing that comes to mind. Yet thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s how the self-proclaimed introvert describes her middle school image. Growing to love her body and embracing her â&#x20AC;&#x153;diďŹ&#x20AC;erent kidâ&#x20AC;? status prompted the actress to commit to roles in which she plays the underdog, from OITNBâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rebellious inmate Piper Chapman to a military wife embarking on an experimental space mission in The Titan, out next year. That same drive motivated her to support the Time for Change Foundation, which helps struggling kids turn their goals into reality. InStyle teamed up with nonproďŹ t organization I Am That Girl to chat with Schilling about how being a loner paid oďŹ&#x20AC; in the long term.

him or her to go through that pain, but the reality is that it helps you understand life better. Every time Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve left a relationship, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve found new boldness.


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