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Kate Winslet talks Leo, filming with Idris and her No1 career tip
217+(&29(5 “WHAT I SAW AT GRENFELL” Meet the wonder women who save lives every day THE COAT EDIT Bring on the cold snap in these oh-so-cool styles THE BEAUTY POWER LIST 100 products. All must-haves. (Bonus: one reader can win the lot!) SHOES, SO MANY SHOES! Save 25% at OFFICE (you’re very welcome)
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IN EVERY ISSUE 15/ EDITOR’S LETTER 20/ WE HEAR YOU 22/ ON GLAMOUR.COM 218/ SUBSCRIBE TO GLAMOUR 220/ THE GLAMOUR LIST
OBSESSED Everything we’re binge-watching, downloading and loving this month
YOU YOU YOU Our favourite subject, but of course
128/ TARON EGERTON HAS A CRUSH… We meet the Kingsman actor to find out more, plus our pick of the latest flicks
49/ HEY, IT’S OK Don’t worry, we do it too 58/ THE MOMENT THAT MADE ME “Caring for my partner inspired a new career”
60/ CLIMB THE LADDER? It’s not for everyone. ‘Success’ is having a rebrand 65/ 10 JOBS FOR THE NEXT 10 YEARS Set your 2027 goals now with these (potential) positions of the future
131/ HEY, SOUL MAN Singer JP Cooper on the moments that have made his career 133/ 24 HOURS WITH… Karlie Kloss
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134/ TV ADDICTS? US? The top TV and books worth staying in for
69/ HOW DO YOU SPEND YOUR MONEY? It’s time to get honest about our finances 75/ 7 WAYS TO BE MORE PRODUCTIVE How to be smarter with your time (and become the kick-ass powerhouse you are)
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77/ “MY DATING PROFILE SAYS BREAST CANCER SURVIVOR” Three women on how their experiences have given them a whole new perspective on finding love 82/ DAWN O’PORTER: HONESTLY “Ditch the apologies and own your success”
FRONT ROW All the fashion you need to know about, straight from the catwalk 35/ WHAT DOES YOUR WORK BAG SAY ABOUT YOU? A lot more than you’d think, actually… 40/ HOW WOULD LUCY WEAR... This month, our Fashion Editor, Lucy Walker, makes PVC work for daytime
Tommy Hilfiger on working with Gigi
Up the ante at work with the style to match
43/ IN PRAISE OF WORK UNIFORMS Take the dread out of office dressing with your own weekday wardrobe
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BE YOURSELFâ€Ś 14 Glamour readers with very different jobs reveal why their work wardrobe is right for them FASHIONâ€™S LONELY HEARTS CLUB You + these style staples = a perfect match
: ( / / 1 ( 6 6 Health, body and mind: the lowdown
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21 WAYS TO FEEL LESS STRESSED Tips and tricks that actually work
KNEES UP How to boss A/W17â€™s key boots for work, weekends and more THE HISTORY GIRL Autumnal hues meets â€™70s fabrics for old-school cool
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The Glamour Beauty Power List 2017 is in
%($87< PRESSED FOR CASH? Say hello to these beauty steals â€“ each under ÂŁ15 LOOKBOOK: SELENA GOMEZ Selenaâ€™s make-up artist, Hung Vanngo, reveals how to get her Insta-perfect look #ASKALEX Pout plumpers, shinebusting products and fresh facial mists AND RELAXâ€Ś Take a little â€˜me timeâ€™ and unwind with these soothing tips WORKING 9 TO 5 Quick-fix desk-side essentials for all-day polish
Kate Winslet photographed by Tom Craig Art Director Lisa Rahman Fashion Director Natalie Hartley Hair Nicola Clarke Make-up Lisa Eldridge at Streeters Senior Fashion Assistant Emma Hargadon Photography assistants Alex F Webb, Maya Skelton and Guy Isherwood Set stylist Alexandra Leavey at The Magnet Agency Jacket and cardigan both ChloĂŠ Get the look: Hair Gold Lust Dry Shampoo ÂŁ36, AprĂ¨s Beach Wave And Shine Spray ÂŁ36 and Maximista Thickening Spray ÂŁ27 all Oribe Make-up Illuminating Makeup Primer ÂŁ28.50, Compact Cushion Foundation in Beige Rose ÂŁ31.50, Professional Concealer Palette ÂŁ29.50, Healthy Skin Powder in Belle De Jour ÂŁ35, Healthy Glow Blush in Rendez-Vous A Paris ÂŁ23, Monsieur Big Mascara ÂŁ21, Le Duo KhĂ´l ÂŁ17, Brow Styler in Chatain ÂŁ18.50 and Vibrant Shine Lip Stick in Beige Beguin ÂŁ23 all LancĂ´me
Photograph: Tom Craig
Do what you love â˜… Get what youâ€™re worth + The game plan for when you really hate your job
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editor’s letter #worklife? It goes a bit like this…
Photographs: iStock, @joelvinglamour/Instagram
WELCOME TO GLAMOUR’S WORK & MONEY SPECIAL! And the career chat starts right here, where I’ve decided to try to answer a question I’m asked a lot: what does a typical day look like for a magazine editor? Not sure I have many ‘typical’ days – lucky me – but I’ve documented a day: 6.30am Wake up, try to ﬁre up, get up and get in the shower – all while wondering what the hell to wear. Today it’s a pair of ﬂocked, ﬂoral trousers (#clothesmyhusbandhates) because they don’t need ironing, and a long white shirt. Plus ﬂat shoes. Always ﬂats. I like to walk everywhere at a cracking pace. 6.50am Either eat breakfast – probably Oatibix and milk (who are these people who have time to mash avo on toast?) – or walk the dog. The peace of the park at that hour gets me every time. Check Twitter, Instagram, Facebook, the news, and have the Today programme on a low hum in the background. 8am Leave with my daughter as she sets of for school. 8.10am On the train I start prepping for a podcast we’re recording today. I host Glamour’s Hey, It’s OK…, which is out every Tuesday, so we are always sourcing great guests for that. Today is Baroness Michelle Mone. I spend the journey working out what I think our listeners really want to know about her. 8.50am Get to work. Grab a Pret cofee and read the emails you’ve sent me. It is a true privilege to hear from so many of you. 9.30am Meet one of my favourite fashion PRs for breakfast and throw around ideas for some projects to collaborate on. 10.30am Back in the ofce preparing for our daily conference. I have a quick think about some ideas I want to put forward for the day’s online content. 11am Daily conference with the entire staf. We discuss all the news and features ideas we want to put online that day, which video projects we’re working on and what we need to get done for the magazine. Every day we have daily, weekly and monthly deadlines to manage. 11.30am Meet with the fashion and art teams to discuss three cover shoots we have coming up. It’s a huge planning process working out the look of each shoot, and which photographer is best to deliver it. We also have to work out who’s going to oversee it as it’s summer and we have a ton of holidays to cater for. 12pm I’m starving, and am always happy when it’s midday and a respectable time to eat again. 12.30pm Podcast time. It’s never straightforward
Clockwise from above #clothesmyhusbandhates; much-needed cafeine; @belladogson; just your average bit of reading
and we never know what we will end up discussing. Michelle Mone tells us about when she got told of for wearing a low-cut dress to the House of Lords. 2.30pm Go over layouts with our Art Director, Lisa, and also ideas for future concepts. By the time you hold any one printed page in your hand to read, it’s likely taken about two days’ worth of work once you factor in having the idea, commissioning it, interviewing people for it, writing it, getting a shoot or illustration done for it, designing it, proof-reading it etc. 3pm Fleur De Force has asked to interview me for a video series she’s doing. She’s always great fun and I’m ﬂattered to be asked. She throws me by asking which song is the soundtrack to my life – just one song?! Weeks later, I still don’t have a brilliant answer. 4pm Chat to a core team – usually Deputy Editor James, Entertainment Director Helen and Acting Features Director Lisa – to brainstorm coverlines for this issue. That’s the words you read on the cover. I agonise over them. Agonise. Rest of the afternoon I spend reading, reading, reading. Every single page gets read about four times by about four people! 7pm Some weeks are busy with evening events, some I get to go home and catch up on Game Of Thrones. Tonight I’m stopping out for a cocktail with a celebrity agent. We will laugh, we will gossip and I will try to secure at least one future cover star from him. And a podcast guest or two. 10pm One sensible cocktail turns into two (oops), but then it’s strictly going-home time. Tomorrow I’m interviewing for another podcast and I have to get the cover (you are now holding) ﬁnished. But then it’s Friday and I have a blissfully empty weekend. I hope you enjoy your working day as much as I do mine. Let me know what you think of the issue.
Jo Elvin, Editor-In-Chief Contact me at: firstname.lastname@example.org. Follow me on Twitter at Twitter.com/jo_elvin and Instagram @joelvinglamour. Tweet us at @GlamourMagUK 15
13 Hanover Square, London W1S 1HN Tel: 020 7499 9080 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF JO ELVIN Managing Editor Lucy Jones Deputy Editor James Williams Digital Strategy Director Natasha McNamara Art Director Lisa Rahman Fashion Director Natalie Hartley Beauty Director Alessandra Steinherr Features Director Claire Matthiae Acting Features Director Lisa Harvey Entertainment Director Helen Whitaker Chief Sub Editor Glenda McCauley Editor’s PA Anna Johnstone CONTENT Acting Deputy Features Editor Ali Pantony Content Editor Leanne Bayley Senior Writer Alice Howarth Writer Ciara Sheppard Entertainment Assistant Sagal Mohammed Editorial Assistant/Intern Ellie Davis Social Media Editor Kat Brown Multimedia Producer Jana Otte Contributing Editor Celia Walden FASHION Fashion Editor Lucy Walker Style Editor Chloe Bloch Senior Fashion Assistant Emma Hargadon Bookings Director Simone Schofer Executive Fashion & Beauty Director Claudia Mahoney BEAUTY Beauty Editor Dominique Temple Online Beauty Writer Rebecca Fearn Beauty Assistant Gregory Allen ART Art Editor Ruth Lewis PICTURES Picture Editor Emma Ward Deputy Picture Editor Natalie Michele Davis COPY Sub Editor Olivia McCrea-Hedley CONTRIBUTORS Mark Eccleston, Hanna Woodside, Cloe-Rose Mann, Carolina Nicolao Logistics Clerk Terry Loveday Director of Editorial Administration & Rights Harriet Wilson Editorial Business Manager Emma De Clercq
PUBLISHING DIRECTOR CAMILLA NEWMAN Associate Publisher Grace Wasyluk PA to Publishing Director Kristen Guthrie Senior Digital Account Manager Bryony Drage Account Manager Sophie Jacobson Advertising Manager Gemma Powell Regional Sales Director Karen Allgood Regional Account Director Heather Mitchell Account Manager Krystina Garnett Head of the Paris Ofﬁce Helena Kawalec (+33 1 44 11 78 80) Paris Ofﬁce Manager Florent Garlasco (+33 1 44 11 78 80) Italian Ofﬁce Valentina Donini – MIA (+39028 051 422) NY Ofﬁce Associate Publisher Shannon Tolar Tchkotoua (+1 212 630 4913) US Sales Assistant Keryn Howarth (+1 212 630 4936) BESPOKE Creative Lead Alison Weatherhogg Digital Lead Designer Alessia Federici Digital Project Manager Kike Adetunji Producer Silvia Nicoletti Events Director Michelle Russell DIGITAL Digital Commercial Director Malcolm Attwells Digital Content & Strategy Director Dolly Jones Digital Operations Director Helen Placito CLASSIFIED Classiﬁed Director Shelagh Crofts Classiﬁed Advertisement Manager Emma Alessi Senior Sales Executive/Trainer Fiona Maynard Classiﬁed Sales Executive Clare Woodall MARKETING & RESEARCH Marketing Director Jean Faulkner Deputy Marketing and Research Director Gary Read Senior Research Manager Heather Batten Research Manager Theresa Domke Senior Marketing Executive Celeste Buckley Senior Data Manager Tim Westcott CIRCULATION Circulation Director Richard Kingerlee Subscription Director Patrick Foilleret Assistant Marketing and Promotions Manager Claudia Long PRODUCTION Production Director Sarah Jenson Commercial Production Manager Xenia Dilnot Production Controller Dawn Crosby Production Coordinator Skye Meelboom Commercial and Paper Production Controller Martin MacMillan Finance Director Pam Raynor Financial Control Director Penny Scott-Bayfield HR Director Hazel McIntyre Condé Nast International Director of Communications Nicky Eaton Deputy Publicity Director Harriet Robertson Publicity Manager Richard Pickard IT Director Sadaya Chalisey MANAGING DIRECTOR ALBERT READ CHAIRMAN NICHOLAS COLERIDGE Directors Nicholas Coleridge (Chairman), Stephen Quinn, Pam Raynor, Jean Faulkner, Shelagh Crofts, Albert Read (Managing Director) CHAIRMAN AND CHIEF EXECUTIVE, CONDÉ NAST INTERNATIONAL JONATHAN NEWHOUSE
Published by The Condé Nast Publications Ltd, Vogue House, Hanover Square, London W1S 1JU (tel: 020 7499 9080; fax: 020 7493 1345). Colour origination by williamsleatag. Printed by Prinovis Nürnberg, Breslauer Str. 300, 90471 Nürnberg. Printed in Germany. Glamour is distributed by Condé Nast & National Magazine Distributors Ltd (Comag), Tavistock Road, West Drayton, Middlesex UB7 7QE (tel: 01895 433600; fax: 01895 433605). The subscription rate to Glamour is £12 for one year (12 issues). Overseas Airmail per year: €59 to the EU, £60 to the Rest of Europe, $65 to the US and £69 to the Rest of World. Enquiries, change of address and orders payable to Glamour, Subscription Department, Lathkill St, Market Harborough, Leics LE16 9EF. Order at www.subscription.co.uk/glamour. Subscriptions queries and enquiries to email@example.com. Subscriptions hotline: +44 (0)844 848 5202, Mon-Fri 8am-9.30pm, Sat 8am-4pm. Manage your subscription online 24hrs a day at www.magazineboutique.co.uk/youraccount. All rights reserved. Reproduction in whole or in part without written permission is strictly prohibited. All prices correct at time of going to press but are subject to change. Glamour cannot be responsible for unsolicited material. Copyright © 2017 THE CONDÉ NAST PUBLICATIONS LTD, Vogue House, Hanover Square, London W1S 1JU. The paper used for this publication is based on renewable wood fibre. The wood these fibres are derived from is sourced from sustainably managed forests and controlled sources. The producing mills are EMAS registered and operate according to highest environmental and health and safety standards. This magazine is fully recyclable – please log on to www.recyclenow.com for your local recycling options for paper and board. Glamour is a member of the Independent Press Standards Organisation (which regulates the UK’s magazine and newspaper industry). We abide by the Editors’ Code of Practice [www.ipso.co.uk/editors-code-of-practice] and are committed to upholding the highest standards of journalism. If you think that we have not met those standards and want to make a complaint, please see our Editorial Complaints Policy on the Contact Us page of our website or contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org or by post to Complaints, Editorial Business Department, The Condé Nast Publications Ltd, Vogue House, Hanover Square, London W1S 1JU. If we are unable to resolve your complaint, or if you would like more information about IPSO or the Editors’ Code, contact IPSO on 0300 123 2220 or visit www.ipso.co.uk
@glamouruk It was only right that Insta-powerhouse @emrata cover our special August Instagram Issue She looks D.I.V.I.N.E, doesn’t she?!
´7HOOFOHDQHDWLQJ WRGRRQHµ For someone recovering from anorexia nervosa who fell for ‘clean eating’, Shannon Kelly White’s #CleanEating? No, Thanks is just what I needed. After a year with trained specialists, I wish I could tell everyone what a fad clean eating is. We need to listen to real doctors and nutritionists when it comes to our health. I can’t do anything but spread the word, but you can help inform people with factual articles like this. Thank you for raising awareness. Abigail, by email
LET TA R
This month’s star letter wins a Sensai ‘The Silk’ gift set of eau de parfum and body emulsion. The latter is intensely hydrating with a scent of white flowers, while the perfume has an amber accord. Worth £160, harrods.com
Thank you, Jo, for your Editor’s Letter on self-belief. I recently broke up with my boyfriend after he cheated, and have been struggling with low self-esteem. But I don’t regret leaving. Other people should never make you doubt how amazing you are. Anonymous, by email @bartlett_vicky Just been reading August’s @GlamourMagUK and in awe of Huda Kattan RN! Her determination is contagious!
@absterkk Reading about working at Instagram in @GlamourMagUK. I *need* a job there! Silicon Valley, here I come...
$SRZHU IXOWRROIRUFKDQJH Thanks for How Hashtags Are Changing The World. I was involved with someone who became abusive. The police intervened, but it was only through Instagram that I got of the roller-coaster he had me on. If there was ever something worth raising the profile of, it’s this. IG was a life-saver for me. Dionne, by email @georgemceachran Reading @emrata interview and I now see her in a diferent light. Think I may have fallen in love! #girlcrush
Thank you for the guide to inspirational women to follow in The Instagram Power List. I only used to glance at it, but it’s good to use social media to feel positive about myself. Jennifer, by email
#INSTA-PIRATION OF THE MONTH
@Gemeenie @GlamourMagUK Thank you for restoring my faith in social media and feminism in the new edition! #favemag #instagram #love #nocleaneating
I was disappointed with Cameron Dallas’s 24 Hours With.... His day consisted of little more than playing video games. I enjoy reading about hard-working people in this feature. Jae, by email
@laurenissimo Yesssss gwon girls @ejdixon Having played football since 1996, I’ve been asked all these and more @slawlyyy this @francoleman89
GLAMOUR-TO-GO This month’s winner is Ayesha Davies, pictured scuba diving at 20 metres below sea level in the Red Sea, Egypt. Ayesha wins an Instax Mini 70 camera, with selfie mode and high-performance flash, worth £99; instax.co.uk. For your chance to win, send us a photo of you with the latest issue of Glamour (with your name, address and location). Good luck!
:U L W H L Q
We want to hear about you – about Glamour, your life, anything. Email letters@glamour magazine.co.uk or write to Glamour We Hear You, 13 Hanover Square, London W1S 1HN
Compiled by Ali Pantony. Photograph: David Slijper. Glamour reserves the right to edit letters, Tweets and unsolicited material. Unfortunately, Glamour is unable to return any photographs submitted
It’s time to cast your vote for your Sexiest Man of 2018. Will Jamie Dornan hold the No1 spot, or will Idris Elba, Tom Hardy, Ryan Reynolds or maybe even Harry Styles take his crown? Make your vote count and head over to glamour.com. Now 6QDSFKDWJODPRXUXN 22
Photographs: Getty Images
THE EMILY BY
PA R I S
A BAG COLLABORATION WITH EMILY RATAJKOWSKI
WWW.C LAUD IEPIERLOT.C OM
Every fashionable thing you need to know now
Rock on, Tommy Three decades of Cali style, collaborations and A-list fans – time ﬂies when you’re at the top of your game, right, Mr Hilﬁger?
great American success story: Tommy Hilfiger’s first foray into fashion was when he opened a store in 1969 with money he made from his job at a petrol station. In 1985, he started his brand with a label that somehow simultaneously became synonymous with preppy dressing but was also embraced by shiny pop princesses (hi, Britney!) and hip-hop royalty (yo, Snoop!). He was one of the early adopters of turning celebrity ofspring into famous faces – Mick Jagger, Keith Richards, Rod Stewart and even (whisper it) Donald Trump have all had children who’ve appeared in Tommy campaigns. Then, 31 years after launch, Gigi Hadid came on board, showing his innate sense of what ‘the kids’ are into. This, along with those iconic logos and huge international cachet (we can’t get enough of that quintessential American look), is why the label is thriving. So, who better to ask than Mr Hilfiger himself about how to build a powerhouse fashion label?
Below Tommy with Gigi Hadid at Venice Beach earlier this year
Right Hailey Baldwin and Joan Smalls at the Spring 2017 show
COLLABORATE (WITH A STYLE QUEEN) “We have done two Tommy x Gigi collections, and have two more coming up. Gigi was on our runway, and we spotted her as being very special – not only for her social media following, but her unique beauty and style. She is perfect for my consumer – she’s sporty, she’s casual, she’s elegant, but down to earth. She has been very involved in designing the collection – choosing the fabrics, the fit, everything.”
STAY ONE STEP AHEAD “For autumn/winter, customisation is important, as are sporty ’90s style and individualism. We’re in the fashion business but we’re also pop-culture fanatics. We [his team] are looking at the best new artists, sports stars, music stars, social media stars and influencers.”
Patches from £5-10 Tommy Hilfiger
Left and below Funfair ‘Tommyland’ was the backdrop for the LA spectacle
By Helen Whitaker. Photographs: Indigital, Jason Lloyd-Evans, Getty Images, Rex Features
LISTEN TO YOUR CUSTOMER… “We moved our show to LA a couple of seasons ago and began a ‘see now, buy now’ model. We’re a democratic brand, which is why we’re showing in London this season and will keep rotating our location. We thought it was important to bring fashion to the public, and the millennials were telling us that they wanted immediate gratification, so [that’s what] we’re giving them.”
…BUT RESPECT YOUR ROOTS “We’re always classic with a twist. It’s simple, but almost a science because you have to start with a classic design and then make it new. Sometimes if you make it too new it’s not going to sell, or if you keep it classic it won’t sell. It has to be the right amount of newness. Sometimes it’s fit, sometimes finish. For example, taking a pair of classic, five-pocket jeans and destructing them to the point where your thighs and knees are showing, or bringing back big logos. But it’s about timing, and sometimes taking a risk, thinking, ‘This is either going to work or not, but we’re going to do it.’” O
Destiny’s Child rocking Tommy’s classic designs in 1998
What does your
:25.%$* say about you? Perfectionist? Practical? Dependable? Whatever you grab on your way out the door reveals a lot…
Bag £600 Meli Melo
by CAROLINE LEAPER
oes anyone even remember what a black briefcase looked like? Yes, as our working patterns have become less traditional, so too have our working wardrobes. Personality is now as important as professionalism in the workplace, and nowhere is yours more evident than in your choice of work bag. It’s the centrepiece of your entire work aesthetic (you use it every day, don’t you?), so it makes sense that we agonise over shopping for a new one. According to Lyst, we’ve upped our average spend on them to £397, buying predominantly in December and August (back-to-school mode, anyone?). Here, we ask five women how they found their dream work bag, and how it reflects who they really are…
Bag £600 Meli Melo
Olivia Palermo, model and editor of oliviapalermo.com “People have told me that they get a sense of who I am by how I dress – they often say they can tell that I am a perfectionist, which isn’t a lie. I often find myself wanting to do it all, and knowing when to end work is sometimes challenging. I’ve used Meli Melo bags for years, and my current favourite is the Severine. It has a structured feel but its bucket shape is fun, so you can take it straight to an event after the office. I use it two or three times a week, and I have it in different colours.”
Backpack ÂŁ280 Whistles
Lily Simpson, chef and founder of Detox Kitchen â€œIn a typical day Iâ€™ll travel between our three London delis, then Iâ€™ll have meetings at our head office. My outfit has to work in all these scenarios, so itâ€™s usually jeans and a blazer, with my leather Whistles backpack and this ugly laptop case Iâ€™ve had for years. I donâ€™t look like a business owner, but the backpack represents me â€“ I always choose quality classics over trends. If that laptop case is any display of my character, though, Iâ€™ve got serious issues!â€?
Bag ÂŁ650 Sophie Hulme
Michelle Kennedy, tech entrepreneur and founder of new-mum networking app Peanut â€œMy Chanel backpack has been in circulation for a long time. I use it every single day, even though itâ€™s a bit battered. I knew it was a classic when I picked it â€“ it reminds me of the â€™80s, when all the power women had quilted Chanel bags. As a backpack, though, I thought it was a modern take. A work bag is an investment, and if youâ€™re going to wear it day in, day out, then itâ€™s worth finding something you love. Even if youâ€™re having a bad day, this bag should be able to tie you together and make you feel ready for business.â€?
Backpack ÂŁ3,290 Chanel
Shonagh Marshall, fashion exhibition curator â€œI have two types of work bag â€“ which I choose will come down to who Iâ€™m meeting. If itâ€™s a day of research, then I will put my laptop and books in a Rick Owens cotton tote and carry a pink clutch with my initials on it. If I have a boardroom meeting, I will revert to my structured Sophie Hulme bag with gold hardware. I bought it when I started working at Somerset House; a new job always seems like a natural time to reassess your work wardrobe. I remember wanting to look more professional. If youâ€™re pitching, or asking someone to put trust in you, then you want to look like youâ€™re serious. We donâ€™t have to dress like men, though â€“ itâ€™s still a far cry from a black briefcase.â€?
Bag ÂŁ525 Mansur Gavriel
TRUST US, THESE HOT NEW LABELS WILL SEND YOUR FASHION CREDENTIALS SOARING 1. Its first drop on Net-A-Porter sold out within days â€“ be the first to get the latest supply from east London-based Danse Lente. 2. Irish designer Arran Frances Evans perfectly fuses contemporary design and traditional craftsmanship â€“ well worth the investment. 3. Stockholm-based Little Liffnerâ€™s designs will elevate any outfit â€“ the epitome of Scandi-chic. O
Photographs: Jason Lloyd-Evans, George Harvey, Getty Images
Miranda Williams, accessories buyer at Liberty London â€œFor me, a black work bag is something you can never go wrong with â€“ I have a Proenza Schouler PS1 cross-body. For my laptop, Iâ€™ve just bought a beautiful Mansur Gavriel tote and I have my eye on an Anya Hindmarch cross-body thatâ€™s coming into the store this year. One of my favourite parts of the job is seeing all the new things before they arrive. I like to have a work bag that represents Libertyâ€™s handbag offer â€“ which means I probably buy more than most.â€?
Coat approx £1,220 Tome; top £195 MiH Jeans; jeans £275 Alexander Wang; shoes £615 Manolo Blahnik
High-shine is having a moment. Fashion Editor LU C Y WA L K E R takes PVC for the ultimate road test PHOTOGRAPHS by KASIA BOBULA
Shirt £280 Equipment at Net-A-Porter
Shoes £350 Dorateymur at MyTheresa
Hair & make-up: Poppy France. Fashion assistant: Alexandra MacMahon
Bag £305 Theory
Trousers £55 Topshop
I’VE ALWAYS RATHER FANCIED WEARING PVC TROUSERS. However, a couple of hot and bothersome changing room experiences – where I’ve gracelessly struggled to get them past my knees – were enough to see me running for the nearest loose-fit jeans. PVC is punky, sexy and rebellious – and, for me, its allure lies in its potential to transform. At the risk of sounding deeply uncool, I wonder if it could lend me an edge. A little on the history first. In the ’60s, PVC came into favour with designers such as Pierre Cardin and André Courrèges, who recognised its futuristic qualities and fashioned it into coats, minis and knee-high boots. Then, in the ’70s, it was embraced as part of the punk uniform and has since become synonymous with fetish and a symbol of subculture. Fast forward to now and PVC is having its high-fashion, high-shine moment: at the Proenza Schouler show in New York back in February, a black PVC coat lined with shearling caught my eye. I took in every inch of its shiny gorgeousness, factoring it into every future outfit I will ever wear. I use Proenza’s coat of dreams as a point of reference for this challenge, choosing to wear an oversized, pale dusty-pink mac by Tome. The shape and pretty colour feel modern and veer it away from the ’60s (I’ll leave that to Alexa) and overt punkiness (just not me). In the interests of genuinely wearing PVC in a way that’ll work for me IRL, I team the coat with a stripy knit, the most fantastic jeans I’ve tried on in ages (high-waisted with a flared leg and frayed hem) and a pair of ladylike kitten heels to complete the look. I don’t feel particularly rebellious, but the coat does seem to give me a subtle edge. Surprisingly, I look in step with the general mood of the moment and yet still feel very much like myself. I quickly resolve to resurrect an old PVC skirt from the back of my wardrobe – it’s A-line and falls below the knee, and will look great with a loose knit and low heels. As a rule of thumb, go for something in a shape that feels elegant and preserves your modesty, then team it with pieces you’d wear any other day of the week. Trust me, you’ll nail the PVC trend quicker than you can say ‘wipe clean’!
,QSUDLVH RIZRUN XQLIRUPV That’s right: building a look that’s all your own is go. Take it from those in the know… by LAUREN COCHRANE
Mother of Pearl’s creative director, Amy Powney (left), in the work uniform she’s designed for her and the team
my Powney, the creative director of London fashion label Mother of Pearl, spends her days creating clothes that can take women from the weekend through the working week. Her own working wardrobe? Until this year, the 32 year old described it as “jeans and a jumper”, confessing that she often steals from her boyfriend’s wardrobe. “I’m really lazy with what I wear. I really liked that thing at school when you didn’t have a choice about what you wore.” Amy has subsequently instigated a uniform at her workspace. From this autumn, she’ll wear a self-designed boilersuit every single day. Though she didn’t intend to make it an office-wide policy, the wider team have embraced the aesthetic, too. “Our style has rubbed off on each other so we’re in sync,” she says. “It’s nice to belong to something. It switches you into work mode and it’s great to put something on that can get me where I want to go, so I can do what I need to do.” And the Mother of Pearl team aren’t alone. In fact, this element of The Plastics’ famous “on Wednesdays we wear pink” philosophy can be found fashion-industry-wide. The petite mains in Chanel’s atelier wear black and white as approved by Karl Lagerfeld; Maison Margiela has made the white coat a signature worn by all employees; and KCD, the PR agency that looks after brands including Marc Jacobs and Balmain, has an all-black uniform for external events. This is an idea that extends to
Mean Girls’ The Plastics working uniform chic since 2004
Coco Chanel in her classic tweed and pearls The white-coat â€˜uniformâ€™ at Maison Margiela
Grace Coddington in her trademark tailoring
Topshopâ€™s creative director, Kate Phelan
Mary Katrantzou rocking all black
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JW Anderson in his signature combo
heels and a cashmere sweater,â€? she says. Crack that formula to uniform dressing, and the reward could be 20 extra minutes in bed. Natalie Kingham, buying director at Matches Fashion, says that while the variety of dress codes at the office is endless â€“ a lawyer working in the City will have different demands on her working wardrobe than, say, a graphic designer or, indeed, a fashion editor â€“ there are certain pieces that are consistent style favourites. â€œSilk can fare better than cotton for lack of creasing, blazers smarten up an outfit, layering works well as you can take pieces off when the weather is warmer, and well-made tailored pants that donâ€™t crumple are also essential.â€? Embracing a working uniform doesnâ€™t necessarily equate to unimaginative, boring style â€“ in fact, far from it. Mother of Pearlâ€™s Amy makes a good point: once you have your weekday dressing sorted, weekend wear is all to play for. â€œHaving a school uniform made you excited about what you would wear after school and at weekends,â€? she says. â€œAfter the weekday boilersuit, on Saturday morning itâ€™s nice to wake up and think, â€˜What am I going to wear today?â€™â€? Thatâ€™s a philosophy any working woman can get behind. O
Photographs: Kim Jakobsen, Jason Lloyd-Evans, Adam Katz Sinding, Lottie Bea Spencer, Getty Images, Indigital, courtesy of Mother of Pearl
individuals, too. If fashion celebrates originality, it also loves a consistent signature look: Grace Coddington, the American Vogue creative-director-at-large, is typically in a white shirt, black jacket and trousers; JW Anderson often wears a crew-neck sweater, jeans and Converse; Coco Chanel rotated striped sweaters, black dresses and tweed jackets and was rarely seen without a string of pearls. Designer Mary Katrantzou, who has made print, colour and bold shapes integral to her brand, only wears black. She says that works for her because it â€œallows me to put all my creativity into designing. I like to think of it as a blank canvas inviting fresh ideas.â€? For Mary, her outfit separates her from her work enough to let it flourish: â€œIt allows me the headspace I need to see clearly. Thatâ€™s crucial to working effectively and giving me focus.â€? Itâ€™s not just designers who can benefit from having one less decision to make in the morning. Adopting something of a uniform Monday to Friday is a life hack we can all get behind. Kate Phelan, creative director at Topshop, says she â€œapproaches dressing like an equation: 1+1+1â€?. Kate is perennially chic, so listen up â€“ that translates as buying into specific items that have fashion maths versatility. â€œKey uniform items include a tailored trouser, classic shirt, shortsleeved tee, crombie coat, flats or kitten
STYLE YOUR WAY Dress for the job you want (and deserve) in A/W17’s killer power pieces – they’re sure to get you noticed
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THE PENCIL S KI RT
b y C H A R L I E G O WA N S - E G L I N T O N
Yes, you’ll wiggle while you walk – pencil skirts are restrictive things – but it will be the wiggle of a woman powerfully clad, as seen on the Max Mara runway.
Cardigans are marvellous things, so cosy and comfy. Although reminding someone of their favourite bonkers grandmother is unlikely to inspire confidence in your abilities – unless you’re there to provide tea and a shoulder to cry on, in which case, a cardie is spot on. See Gucci for styling tips.
Glasses £280 Cutler and Gross
T H E
S H I R T
A silk shirt says two things: one, you are not sweating profusely and two, you own an iron – both admirable qualities in an employee. Don’t be afraid to wear print at work, but avoid frills. Look to Chloé and Roksanda for inspiration.
T H E S UP E R S I ZE D T R O US ER S
If you’re trying to send your boss subliminal messages, then literally wearing the trousers is worth a go. Channel screen icon Marlene Dietrich in an oversized pair – Stella McCartney’s anklecufed style is great with a chunky-heeled boot if you’d like extra height to tower over your colleagues.
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Thanks to the Gucci Geek, glasses are having a moment. They’ll serve you well in the ofice – nothing says ‘well versed in Excel’ like a good pair of spectacles, right? Gucci’s crystal pairs are a little too Dame Edna for work: try Cutler and Gross instead.
Bag £885 Balenciaga at MyTheresa
T H E R ED DR ESS
After a few years in accessory purgatory, the belt is back. Neatly buckled over dresses at Dior and tuckedthrough over suits at Louis Vuitton, the new shape is cinched (though perhaps less so after a big lunch).
T HE WAI S T B ELT
It takes balls to wear red for any occasion. But to the ofice? It’s a way to stand out. This season’s iterations (see Givenchy and Versace) are mid-calf and long-sleeved, so they’re perfect for the ofice. Be warned: Nigel in accounts may think it’s hilarious to hum Lady In Red when you walk past.
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Photographs: Getty Images, Jason Lloyd-Evans, Indigital
BUMPE R TOTE
Live for the job, or live at the job? It’s a fine line, but if you’re prepared – gym kit, toothpaste, spare top, lunch, make-up – you’ll survive that long shift.
The woman who wears stilettos laughs in the face of danger. Metal grate? No problem. Tube escalator? She’ll jog down it. This is workwear extreme – so Saint Laurent is your go-to reference here.
Shoes £79 & Other Stories
T HE MI N I Shoulder pads are BAG much maligned, but if Grace Jones walked A tiny bag is wildly into a boardroom, impractical – just room would you be looking for your lipstick and at your phone? Would credit card. There’s no you heck. She’d space for your diary or demand your full spare shoes, but what attention (and that 10K else will you fill your pay rise to boot). The ofice with? Valentino 2017 incarnation is and Lanvin style it well. a little less padded, but no less impactful: Alexander McQueen’s trailing rufle turns the masculine staple on its head.
Grace Jones – the ultimate power dresser
VA L E N T I N O
T H E P O W E R B L AZ ER
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â€Śto feel totally overexcited when you see the word â€˜Christmasâ€™ in autumn
By Hollie Brotherton. Photograph: Kat Borchart/thelicensingproject.com
ÂŤLI\RXVSHQGVRORQJGHFLGLQJZKDWPRYLHWRZDWFKRQ1HWIOL[WKDW \RXHQGXSZDWFKLQJQRWKLQJDWDOO(thanks to Glamour reader @carleylovesyax) â€Śto feign indifference to reality TV, but secretly know every detail about Love Island ÂŤLI\RXORRNDWWKHSULFHVEHIRUHWKHDFWXDOIRRGRQWKHPHQX,WFRXOGEH WKHEHVWSL]]DRXWVLGHRI1DSOHVEXWLILWÂˇVRYHUDWHQQHU\RXDLQÂˇWEX\LQÂˇ â€Śto wish youâ€™d had the balls to write a funny answer in a school exam. Just think, you could be a meme now ÂŤLI\RXJHWJLYHQIDQF\FKRFRODWHEXWDOO\RXUHDOO\ZDQWLVDEDURI 'DLU\0LON (thanks to Glamour reader @KourtneyBeckers) â€Śto count sex as exercise. â€™Nuff said â€ŚIS ALSO A WEEKLY PODCAST. Each week, our Editor-In-Chief, Jo Elvin, is joined by a member of the Glamour team and a celebrity guest to mull over the questions that have got the ofice talking. Subscribe at itunes.apple.com
YOU YOU YOU
They’ve got our backs in the toughest times, then they return to work the very next day. Meet the wonder women of our emergency services… by HANNA WOODSIDE
PHOTOGRAPHS by DAN WILTON
How do you keep it together when someone needs you to save their life? Or when a terror attack is unfolding, and everyoneâ€™s looking to you to make the right decisions? How can you run towards danger, when you arenâ€™t certain youâ€™ll walk back out of it? The awful events of this year have highlighted the skill and bravery of our police, fire and medical services, for whom panic is not an option. We spoke to five women who, though their talents and career paths are diferent, all share a fierce determination to help others â€“ and we guarantee youâ€™ll be awestruck.
Â´*UHQIHOOZDVWKHPRVW KDUURZLQJLQFLGHQW,ÂˇYHIDFHGÂľ 'U&KULVVLH+\PHUV Consultant in pre-hospital emergency medicine with Londonâ€™s Air Ambulance (left), responding to casualties via helicopter and rapid response car. She was on the scene at Juneâ€™s Grenfell Tower ďŹ re â€œAt 2.20am, I was woken by a text alert: a major incident had been declared and I needed to get to base immediately. I was dispatched in a rapid response car and at the ďŹ re by 3.15am. In my job Iâ€™ve dealt with people crushed under trains, toddlers falling from windows, teenagers who have been stabbed. I have performed open heart surgery on shooting victims at the roadside. But I was shocked by what I saw at Grenfell. As I got out of the car, I looked up: the sky was completely alight. Residents were escaping from two sides of the tower. I could feel the panic. At the cluster point where I was sent, there were 50-60 people sat on the pavement with oxygen masks; casualties were unconscious from the smoke and parents were desperately trying to ďŹ nd their children. It was smoky and dark. I had to shout over the noise. Even at a safe distance, I could feel the heat of the ďŹ re. My instinct was to create order, moving the worst injured so we could treat them ďŹ rst. Smoke inhalation is very serious â€“ it can compromise breathing, and the patient may have burns in their airways. Iâ€™d stabilise a patient, a paramedic would â€˜packageâ€™ them to be transported, then an ambulance would take them to hospital. It was incredible how all the emergency services pulled together. As I worked, I noticed fewer and fewer people were making it out of the tower. I didnâ€™t let myself get emotional. I needed to focus; thereâ€™d be time for my feelings later. The generosity of locals kept me going. A nearby pub took in uninjured residents who were cold and wet from the water hoses. Others brought out sandwiches. At 1pm we were stood down. Driving back to base, the enormity of what Iâ€™d seen â€“ what those people had been through â€“ kicked in. It is one of the most harrowing incidents Iâ€™ve ever been involved in. Londonâ€™s Air Ambulance is a charity: without enough donations, we canâ€™t run the service. Every day we treat people who, on paper, shouldnâ€™t survive their injuries. The greatest part of my job is knowing that, because of us, some of them will get to walk out of hospital and return to their lives.â€?
Â´:HÂˇUHWKHUHRQWKHZRUVW GD\RIVRPHRQHÂˇVOLIHÂľ 'U6DEULQD&RKHQ+DWWRQ Deputy assistant commissioner for London Fire Brigade. Having started out as a ďŹ reďŹ ghter for South Wales Fire And Rescue Service, she now helps oversee operations for 102 London stations â€œIt takes courage to run towards a ďŹ re. But entering a burning building, the driving factor is simple: there could be someone in there â€“ someoneâ€™s parent, daughter, sister â€“ that unlike you, has no protective equipment. Theyâ€™re in danger â€“ and youâ€™re in a position to help. That overrides any fear. I was 18 when I started working as a ďŹ reďŹ ghter, and I climbed every rank up to deputy assistant commissioner while studying for my degree and PhD at night school. You donâ€™t have to be a big, burly man to be a good ďŹ reďŹ ghter. In fact, little people like me are good at wriggling through the tight spaces to get to people who are stuck. Now my job involves taking charge of large incidents â€“ itâ€™s not just ďŹ res, but other situations that require a multiagency response. During the Westminster attack in March, I led our brigade coordinating centre. Our crews assisted the police and ambulance services on the scene, helping to treat patients on Westminster Bridge. Our remit is both
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Â´$FDOODERXWDPLVVLQJ FKLOGLVDOZD\VXSVHWWLQJÂľ 0HOLVVD1LPPRQV Melissa works for City of London Police, where she supports the major crime unit. She headed up a casualty bureau in the aftermath of the London Bridge terror attacks
ďŹ re and rescue; we train alongside the other emergency services to be ready for this kind of situation. The atmosphere in the incident room that day was very serious. We had live footage from police helicopters on a screen, so we could see what was happening. We also got a lot of our information from pictures on social media. It was my job to decide what resources to dispatch, where it was safest to send in crews, and how to maintain a service for the rest of the city in case another incident occurred. Itâ€™s a lot of pressure. Iâ€™m conscious that the decisions I make can afect whether people live or die. Although Iâ€™ve been in the ďŹ re service for 16 years, I never forget that incidents that are daily business for the ďŹ re brigade are really painful, life-changing events for those who are involved. We are there when people are having their worst day â€“ but we are trusted to help make it better.â€?
â€œI joined the police because of the 7/7 bombings. I was 17 when it happened; my mum was living and working in London, and I couldnâ€™t get hold of her. I remember the fear. Where was she? Was she hurt? The feeling of not knowing was unbearable. Luckily my mum was OK that day, but I knew I wanted to join the force. I wanted to be able to help people if anything awful like that should happen again. The casualty bureau is the ďŹ rst point of contact for people worried about friends or relatives caught up in a mass-fatality incident. On the night of the London Bridge attack, I activated my casualty bureau call-out system: our phone lines are manned entirely by volunteers. By 3am, there were 15 of us assembled and the bureau was up and running. We took more than 3,700 calls that night. Callers were scared and extremely anxious, but we needed to gather as much information as possible: why did they think their loved one was involved? What contact had they tried to make? For every call about a missing person, we tried to match them with someone registered at a survivor reception centre, which takes in people with minor injuries, or someone being treated in hospital. If somebody has died, or has life-changing injuries, a specially trained family liaison ofcer steps in. The job takes resilience. Itâ€™s upsetting, of course, and a call about a missing child is particularly difcult to deal with. Often people tell you how much they love the person theyâ€™re searching for. Thatâ€™s hard. I try to work through the emotions. I want to help so much, and that drives me on. I try to think, â€˜I need to get the next personâ€™s detailsâ€™ and, â€˜I need to help everyone I can.â€™ Our casualty bureau was open for 24 hours following the London Bridge attacks. Bureaus across the country all pitched in, and at times there were more than 100 volunteers nationwide on the lines. The amount of incidents weâ€™ve dealt with this year is unprecedented: Iâ€™ve also coordinated casualty bureaus for the Westminster Bridge attack, the Manchester Arena bombing and the Grenfell Tower ďŹ re. There have been times when I havenâ€™t gone home for days. To say this year hasnâ€™t afected me wouldnâ€™t be true â€“ Iâ€™m human â€“ but after every incident I feel so proud of my team and how well they handled such an intense situation. This is my job, but they are volunteers. We are very lucky to have them.â€?
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Â´,IVRPHRQHKDVDNQLIH ,KDYHWRFRQIURQWWKHPÂľ 3& <DVPHHQ+XVVDLQ Yasmeen works in Birmingham for West Midlands Police. As part of the response team, she attends to 999 calls â€œMy job gives me a purpose that money canâ€™t. Iâ€™m the ďŹ rst person youâ€™ll see when something goes wrong, whether youâ€™ve had your phone stolen, or youâ€™re reporting a missing person. Someone may have gone through something horriďŹ c, such as rape; I have to get their account and ask difcult questions. What gets me through is knowing Iâ€™m helping them take the ďŹ rst step to get justice. Some jobs can be scary, though. Walking into a dangerous domestic violence situation â€“ a call might have come in that someone is covered in blood, or theyâ€™ve seen a knife â€“ my heart will be pumping. Iâ€™ll draw my pepper spray and hold it ready. Iâ€™ve never had to deploy it. The threat is usually enough to get people to drop their weapon, then I can cuf them. Iâ€™ve attended crime scenes where thereâ€™s been a suspicious death, and Iâ€™ve spent an entire shift guarding the body of a potential murder victim in hospital. It doesnâ€™t phase me. You go in, you do the job. My proudest moment was helping an individual with mental health issues. I listened, showed compassion, and they chose to seek help â€“ we didnâ€™t need to use force. They gave me a huge hug. When I started as a police constable, I thought I needed to be macho; that I needed to go to the gym and bulk up. But the ability to read a situation, to talk to people, is more important. If someone is up in my face, shouting, or I need to physically separate people, my job is to difuse the situation, not add to it. Since the attacks in Manchester and London, my colleagues and I volunteer for reassurance patrols. Iâ€™ll ďŹ nish a night shift at 7am and, rather than going home, I stay on for a few hours to patrol a busy spot. The public want to see you out and about. At a time like this, it feels good to be part of the police family.â€?
Â´,ÂˇGDOZD\VZRUULHGKRZZHÂˇG FRSHZLWKDWHUURUDWWDFNÂľ 'U&DWKHULQH-DFNVRQ Catherine was in charge of the resuscitation room at Wythenshawe Hospital A&E on the night of the Manchester Arena bombing in May, and received multiple casualties â€œAs we waited for the ďŹ rst ambulance to arrive, there was shock and disbelief. Was this really happening to us? But we were ready: I had six bays prepared with a dedicated team of doctors and nurses stationed in each one. Specialists stood by ready to act. Scribes were poised to record everything we did. Our patients had major blast injuries to large parts of their bodies â€“ limb- and life-threatening damage. Our job was to stabilise them, protecting the airways and managing any blood loss. We ran the resus room like a military hospital on the battleďŹ eld. We needed to be thorough and sequential so that nothing was missed. Despite the volume of patients, there was no shouting or dramatics. Everyone working was very professional; when you asked them to do something, they got on with it. Once a patient was stable, they were moved to other areas of the hospital for surgery or treatment, and we got the bay ready for the next casualty. Our A&E department sees up to 300 patients in a 24-hour period, but Iâ€™d always worried about a terror attack happening. We coped by operating in the same way we do every shift, just times ten. I worked non-stop until 6am, but many of my colleagues stayed even longer. I hadnâ€™t slept but I was glued to the news the next day. I was moved by the stories of passers-by who helped victims. Iâ€™m trained to deal with trauma â€“ I canâ€™t imagine how it must feel to be a non-emergency worker doing emergency work. Over the days immediately following the attack, the atmosphere at the hospital was sombre. But we rallied â€“ just like the city of Manchester. After the initial sadness came strength.â€? O
Hair & make-up: Terri Grisdale, Emma Kingsman, Alexis Day
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THE MOMENT THAT MADE ME
“Caring for my partner inspired a new career”
Syreeta and Rob in June 2017
As I sat in a hospital room almost 5,000 miles from home, I pleaded for my partner’s recovery. Next to me, Rob lay in a coma, his body covered in wires and his breathing controlled by a ventilator. It was the second night of our holiday in Sydney, in September 2014, when I awoke to Rob stumbling around our room. As I opened the curtains, he let out a piercing scream, clutching his head in agony. He suddenly started having a seizure and vomiting. At just 37, he’d sufered a brain haemorrhage, which triggered a stroke. Rob underwent 12 hours of surgery and, when he was brought out of his coma three weeks later, he couldn’t speak and was paralysed on his right side. Some rehabilitation units decided he was beyond help, but I refused to accept that, and eventually found a doctor to treat him. He needed help to get dressed and had to relearn basic skills, like swallowing and eating solid food – things we all take for granted. After three months, we travelled to his parents’ Lincolnshire home. Rob squeezed my hand and didn’t let go. We were sharing, but not showing, the same trepidation about our new life. Just months before, Rob had worked as a brand agency director, while I was a product development manager in fashion. We were blissfully happy expats in Hong Kong, sketching out ideas and hiking at the weekends. I flew around the world, researching products and meeting clients – I loved every minute. Desperate not to lose the connection to our old life, I commuted into London four days a week. But I was exhausted after 12 months, and it hit me that Rob’s recovery would
plateau whenever I was away. Knowing his health had to come first, I resigned and became his full-time carer. The start of 2016 was tough. My days were spent supporting Rob with daily life, but without work I lost my confidence and felt alone. Then, while sorting through some of our old things, I stumbled across a black sketchbook. Inside was an idea we’d had for a concept store, called Moments Of Sense & Style (MOSS). We’d never done anything with it, but I’d kept it, just in case. MOSS stuck in my mind, so I started working on the plan. I brainstormed product ideas – scented candles, patterned notebooks – and focused on reflecting our story. Gradually, MOSS came to represent how, even in the darkest times, there will be the ‘light’ of hope. Each candle would be inspired by our journey – ‘Hong Kong’ for our old life; ‘Sydney’, where it all changed, and ‘Lincolnshire’, our new home. When I told Rob I was ready to launch, he was overwhelmed. “Go for it,” he wept. My main job is still to care for Rob, but his progress has been astonishing – he can walk short distances by himself, and even helps with product design at MOSS once a week. It’s given him a new sense of purpose, and it’s incredible to see. While his illness robbed us of our life in Hong Kong, that first night in hospital was the start of learning to find the positive in tragedy. MOSS helped me regain my independence but, above all, I’m grateful that I can do this with my partner, who was so nearly ripped away from me. Our lives may be diferent, but our strength is unfaltering.
Interview by Claire Newbon
by SYREETA CHALLINGER
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efore I became a fully ﬂedged member of the 50% Career Club – with just an inkling that leadership was not my spirit role – I had a meeting with my line manager. The talking point, besides which Pret barista was most likely to give us free cofee, was my trajectory. Was I gunning for her job, our boss’s, the CEO’s empire? My manager was (and I’m not just saying it because she might read this) a warm, efcient and visionary leader. Had I been plotting domination, I imagine us as Wonder Woman and Katniss, armed with complimentary cofees in Instagrammable corner ofces. But we weren’t looking in the same direction. The writing jobs she suggested I delegate were what made me excited to set my 6am alarm. When I heard ‘leadership’, my #girlboss instincts weren’t thinking how best to run a team, but how I’d ﬁt in my solo projects. “The thing is,” I confessed, guiltily, “I’m content where I am.” And with that, I’d uttered one of the two C-words that are deﬁnitely NSFW. But new research is forcing employers to look at contentedness more positively. Of 19,000 20-34 year olds surveyed, only 4% wanted to manage others, with just 6% aiming for a CEO position. When asked why they weren’t shooting for the top, 52% said they were simply happy with the role they currently had. Karen, 29, deputy head of an infant school, understands: “I have no desire to be the head teacher because it’s all paperwork and meetings – the more you get promoted, the further away you are from the job you love.” Carla, 34, recently left a senior media role after “years in the line of ﬁre” as team head. “Management was thrust upon me – I had no training and wasn’t prepared for ofce politics.” In fact, most managers rate the stress of transitioning to the top as worse than the trauma of going through a divorce. So why, if management isn’t everyone’s natural vocation, have we all continued to treat it as a job’s holy grail?
up in the compliment, but if there’s a lump in your throat from the very beginning, it won’t go away.” The many traditional ‘sweeteners’ of senior management – better salary, generous expenses, a ﬁrm’s loyalty to you – are no longer guaranteed. “Changes in technology mean that people can’t count on a position, or even a company, being around forever,” admits Adam Smiley Poswolsky, author of The Quarter-Life Breakthrough: Invent Your Own Path, Find Meaningful Work, And Build A Life That Matters. “The old corporate career ladder is dead because more people aren’t looking to get to the top any more. Instead, they want an experience that allows them to learn new skills and grow as a person. And they want that impact now – not the delayed gratiﬁcation of making it to a chief-level position and having a sweet retirement package.” In the past, getting heard professionally meant pulling rank; today, social media has given everyone inﬂuence without the need for seniority or shouting. This softer, more collaborative approach – known as ‘horizontal relations’ – is trickling into career structures. “Millennial women would rather be loved than feared – we like to lead from the middle,” says Gabrielle Bosché, author of The Millennial Entrepreneur and founder of The Millennial Solution, a training company for engaging Gen Y employees. “That means CEOs with desks next to interns, staf at every level making important changes, and management roles on rotation where everyone gets the chance to be the lead.”
“Gathering skills – aiming wide rather than high – is r the new caree currency”
7+(1(:'(),1,7,21 OF ‘SUCCESS’
What Adam and Gabrielle also agree on is that gathering professional skills – aiming wide rather than high – is the new career currency. “Think of your career as a pond of lily pads spread out in all directions. This doesn’t mean you should quit your job every six months for another lily pad, but it does mean that, to remain competitive, you have to become good at one thing, and then another thing, and ﬁgure out where those two skills intersect to add more value to your company,” says Adam. It’s why the ‘So, what do you do?’ question is increasingly more than just a one-word answer. “It’s not unusual to meet a lawyerturned-baker or a merchandiser-turned-techie,” adds Gabrielle. “Millennials sufer from major career FOMO:
7 + ( & + $ 1 * , 1 * )$& ( 2)352027,21 The answer is a combination of convention and psychology, believes Karen Dillon, co-author of How Will You Measure Your Life? “It’s exciting when someone says you’d be a great manager – you think, ‘Well, I must want that,’” she explains. “But are you saying yes because you’re excited, or because you don’t think you should say no? It’s easy to get caught 61
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we want to explore every option and opportunity to the point where no one single occupation deﬁnes who we are.” Take Amy. At 30, she left a director role in PR to move to her ‘dream house’ in a small French village, which cost less than a one-bed east London ﬂat. She now works remotely doing communications for the UK, teaches yoga in the village, and is training to become a career and life coach. “For several months, I had this guilty feeling, like I should be doing the same as everyone else back home,” she says. “But I still feel less anxious than I did when I was trying to scramble up the career ladder, and I’m glad I turned my back on promotions and team management to focus on what I’m really good at.” In the US, Bentley University researched how equipped graduates were for the workplace, but what it found was that the very concept of a workplace was changing: two-thirds of interviewees planned to launch companies, while 37% wanted to work alone. Combine this new culture of empowered solo workers with the lack of security in traditional roles and it explains why we’re suddenly ditching the ladder to fulﬁl the now-or-never ideas in our heads. Sheila, now 36, used to be head of marketing for a tableware manufacturer, managing eight people. “I wanted to travel; to see something other than the ofce and conference centres,” she says. So, at 34, she quit and applied for Divemaster training in Indonesia. “After two months, I joined a crew to sail the Indian Ocean. I changed from New York City career girl to coconut-cracking pirate girl – and there are plenty of websites, such as workaway.info or couchsurﬁng. com, that make travelling on a shoestring easy.” When she returned, she rejoined her previous company, overseeing brand strategy rather than managing. “Now, I can be creative and have far more freedom.”
Photographs: iStock, Alamy, Stocksy
,7·6$%287OUR+$33,1(66 So, a better job no longer means the top job, but a job that ﬁts better for you. It’s what Gabrielle sees as millennial feminism. “It used to be that women felt pressure to prove they work like the guys – millennial feminism embraces the fact that each individual is diferent, and celebrates how our priorities change through life,” she explains. “Being a boss is about running your life, rather than having your life run you.” When the accepted model has always been the ladder, admitting that you want to get of halfway can still provoke negativity. “When I turned down a higher position, a friend accused me of ‘betraying the sisterhood’ by taking a step back,” admits Lucie, 27, who works in business consulting. Hilary, a 38-year-old teacher, faced similar criticism for her decision to make side steps, moving to Australia (where she tripled her pay cheque for the same level of work) and now writing learning programmes for charities. “I’ve been made to feel like a bad feminist for admitting to being a stay-at-home mum and for not wanting to be the boss,” she says. “We need to do what makes us happy – there’s nothing more feminist than taking charge of your life.” For some of us, happiness does come at the top, as anyone who is – or has had – a truly inspiring and smart boss can testify. But your aspirations aren’t less signiﬁcant if your face isn’t squished against the glass ceiling. I’m not typing this from a corner ofce, but from the corner of my living room. My main management duty is my fridge. I am still a writer. My title might be at 50%, but my heart is at 100%.
Not what you need after ‘leg day’
Y O U WA N T T O STAY AT 50%… NOW WHAT? Your halfway worries answered by Karen Dillon, former editor of Harvard Business Review FEAR 1 “My line manager is disappointed in me” Say, “I am committed and I want to develop, just maybe not in the way you’re imagining.” Managers like to invest in people who can grow, but that doesn’t mean there’s only one way to grow. FEAR 2 “I like working solo, and worry I’m not a company player” Prevent disconnection by scheduling time to ask what your colleagues are working on. Show interest and update them on projects. Working harder to stay connected goes a long way. FEAR 3 “My income’s stalled” Learn ‘stretch skills’. Every six months, pick a new skill that will make you more marketable and enquire about opportunities. Don’t assume that the money will stop, but demonstrate your value to the organisation every week, month and year. O 63
Internet/social media lawyer With 5.8 million cybercrimes a year, and Facebook and Twitter incidents reported every 45 minutes, lawyers dealing with these will be a hot commodity. Rupinder Bains is MD of internet law firm Pinder Reaux & Associates. â€œWeâ€™ve taken on many bullying and trolling cases,â€? she says, â€œand have recently succeeded in forcing Facebook to disclose details of the bullies. We were the first firm to do this, which shows the importance of social media lawyers.â€?
AI personality writer
The days of automated â€˜I didnâ€™t catch that?â€™ responses are dwindling, and working with sophisticated AI, the English students of today could be the personality writers of tomorrow. That means devising complex responses and lifelike character profiles â€“ your AI could be Erin from Leeds who loves hiking and Ed Sheeran. â€œRobots could, say, distinguish between a real and fake smile, or whether someone is stressed because theyâ€™re tired or theyâ€™re lying,â€? says David Woods of London Futurists. Keeping up with automation? Look to your creativity.
-2% 6 IRUWKHQH[W
:H UHDOZD\VWROGWRIXWXUHSURRIRXU FDUHHUEXWZKDWGRHVLWDFWXDOO\PHDQ" &$52/,1(2Âˇ'212*+8(UHYHDOVWKH MREVWRVHW\RXUVLJKWVRQÂŤ â€œTHE ANSWER is â€˜codingâ€™, isnâ€™t it?â€? Iâ€™m telling a friend about this feature, and sheâ€™s exhausted already. â€œIâ€™m so tired of hearing that, to have a job in 2027, I must learn how to code. What if I donâ€™t have time for that?â€? I donâ€™t blame her: it can feel like the only future-proof career advice is â€˜become a tech whiz and launch an appâ€™. Itâ€™s true that 47% of jobs could be mechanised â€“ financial software could put accountants out of a job; artificial intelligence (AI) may replace customer service; Google is even funding a news agency where computers write the stories. But while certain industries will change, itâ€™s more about how we change with them. So, if youâ€™re looking for a job switch, consider one of theseâ€Ś
I L LU S T R AT I O N S b y M A RY L O U FAU R E
Climate change reversal specialist
Unless youâ€™re Donald Trump, youâ€™ll accept that climate change is a threat. Currently, the focus is on preventing further damage, but soon weâ€™ll have to look at reversing it altogether. A report by Fast Future, The Shape Of Jobs To Come, says a â€œnew breed of engineer-scientistsâ€Ś need to apply multi-disciplinary solutions, such as erecting giant umbrellas to deflect the sunâ€™s raysâ€?. Reversal specialists will need to rebuild ecosystems such as rainforests and ocean beds, too.
Yep, thatâ€™s â€˜farmerâ€™ with a â€˜pâ€™. With global water shortages inevitable â€“ itâ€™s predicted southern Africa alone will see a 15% decline in wheat by 2030 â€“ the genetically modified market is about to explode. Enter the pharmer, who uses both tech and agricultural know-how to raise carefully engineered crops and livestock to improve harvest. â€œCrops may also be grown with beneficial chemicals â€“ think â€˜cancer curingâ€™ sunflowers,â€? says futurist Rohit Talwar. Weâ€™ll also see a boom in â€˜vertical farmingâ€™: "hydroponicallyfed food grown under artificial light in multi-storey buildings to save waterâ€?, according to Rohit. These are kicking off in places such as New Jersey (claimed to be the worldâ€™s largest indoor vertical farm at 70,000 sq ft), Dundee and Deptford.
Prosthetics technician As long as there have been legs, there have been fake legs. But mind-controlled ‘smart’ prosthetics are set to become more common. Anyone with an engineering background will want to bone up on… well, bones. “There will be a rise in the number of implantable devices, which will help us to navigate the world and better understand our biology,” says Professor Andy Miah, chair in Science Communication and Future Media at the University of Salford. “Skills to help people adjust to these devices will become crucial.” So physical disabilities will be managed very differently in 2027.
You know when you’re really focused on a piece of work and totally in the zone? There’ll be a pill for that, Limitless-style – and an entire industry to go with it. “It’s what we call ‘getting into the flow’,” says David. “And there’ll be drugs to get to that state more quickly. Some people might say it’s cheating, but I think it’ll be huge. The more we learn about the brain, the more we want it to work faster.” And anyone with a psychological or pharmaceutical background is going to want to brush up on these, in David's words, “mental orgasms”. Oo-er.
Virtual reality (VR) director
A degree in film studies has rarely been a passport to riches – until now. VR is the biggest thing in tech: Facebook has invested around £1.5billion in it, and Google sells boxy VR headsets for £15. It’s up to the next generation of creatives to come up with stories that people want to snap on a headset for, and turn VR from a niche interest to the 21st-century equivalent of cinema.
Old-age wellness manager
Time broker ‘Time banks’ may sound like places for Doctor Who to charge her Tardis, but the concept isn’t from a sci-fi novel. Time banking assumes time is more valuable than money, so if you ‘deposit’ an hour – say, by helping an elderly person in the community – you earn a ‘time credit’, with which you can ‘buy’ an hour of someone else’s time. “Time-banking already exists [visit timebanking.org], but ‘time broker’ will become a serious profession as time credits become real currency,” says Rohit. It feels like a no-brainer: as freelancers are expected to make up over 40% of the workforce by 2020, assigning currency to your time may be a natural conclusion.
In 2014, Amazon snapped up Twitch – which live-streams gaming – for $970million. Yep, that’s almost $1billion (approx £857million) to watch people playing video games. It’s a thriving mini-industry and, says Professor Miah, “As eSports rise, so do the prize money and the number of events.” In 2016, the League of Legends World Championship had a prize pool of more than £3.7million. “Players are signed to world clubs, and traditional sports are looking to eSports for the next generation of athletes.” Turns out all those hours spent playing Crash Bandicoot didn’t go to waste.
By 2030, over-65s will make up 12% of the world’s population; in 2015 it was just 8.5%. So the demand for elderly-care specialists will soar, along with complex supplements and memoryenhancing drugs, according to The Shape Of Jobs To Come. An “old-age wellness manager” will, it says, bridge clients’ needs for medical care, housing, transport, skills development, social care and more. And this role is predicted to create the largest number of future jobs of any sector. O For tips and skills to keep you employable, visit glamour.com
The (sort of ) big spender Jess Lees, 25, from Huddersfield, West Yorkshire, is a corporate fundraiser at Forget Me Not Children’s Hospice While living in London, Jess lived from payday to payday. “I’d take out my weekly budget in cash, so when that was gone, it was a night in,” she says. Since returning to her hometown, she’s been amazed by her “vast” disposable income – and makes the most of it. Her weakness? Loungewear. “For the ﬁrst time I can enjoy what I work hard to earn. The big save can wait.”
HOW DO YOU SPEND YOUR MONEY? We chat openly about sex and politics, but when it comes to money – not a chance. Here, three women get honest about their spending by NATASHA POLISZCZUK
hat does your weekly spend look like? Do you stab frantically at the ‘no’ button when the cashpoint asks if you want to know your balance? Or are you a budget queen who knows down to the last penny how much you have coming in and going out? Either way, chances are you rarely discuss ﬁnances. In fact, more than half of all women aged 18-34 say they feel awkward when it comes to money talk. We reckon it’s time to ditch the embarrassment and start the conversation; that’s why we’ve asked three women to open their money diaries and share everything about their weekly spend. They all earn roughly the average salary for a woman in the UK – £25,183 – but how do they spend it?
ORent: £120 (I live with my parents and pay board) OUtilities (and food at home): included in board OTransport: £40 on petrol OPhone: £35 OOther: gym, £30; physio, £60; entry fees for charity runs, £25 OSavings: £0 ODebt repayment: £50 (student loan)
Jess’s money week
MONDAY 7.30am Drive to work and have breakfast at my desk (brought from home) 12.15pm We have an in-house chef. Order a chicken-and-avocado salad (£2.75) 2pm Diet Coke break (£1) 10pm Buy a ticket for a charity cabaret evening (£35) Total: £38.75 TUESDAY 3pm Book a ticket to see my cousin in West Side Story (£12) 8pm Head to the gym and use the Jacuzzi and sauna (included in my monthly membership) 10pm Put some petrol in my Mini (£20) Total: £32 WEDNESDAY 1pm Trip to Asda. It’s next to the ofce, so I do
nearly all of my shopping there. I buy a bottle of wine (£5.99) to take to my friend’s house after work. Decide I’m going to stay over (because of the wine), so pick up trousers (£8), underwear (£6.99) and a toothbrush (£1.99) Total: £22.97
THURSDAY 8am Grab a cofee (£1.99) and pick up some salad (£4) for lunch 7pm Drop into TK Maxx to buy my grandad an iPad case for his birthday (£25) 8pm Buy extra dinner supplies: avocados (£1.99), coconut water (£1) and feta cheese (£2.99) Total: £36.97
11am After working out that I was spending more than £35 a week on cofee, I now take my own jar of Nescafé to work 2pm Lunch (brought from home) 9.30pm Dinner and TV at home Total: £0
FRIDAY 1pm Out at meetings, so buy sushi (£4) for lunch 5.20pm Stop at Sports Direct for new running socks (£8) and an Adidas sports bra (£13) 7.30pm Charity event. I buy rafe tickets (£10) and drinks throughout the night (£40) Total: £75
7am Lift to work with one of my housemates
SATURDAY 12pm Lunch out with Nanna – her treat! 5pm Buy petrol (£20) and a hangover-friendly dinner
for me and my sister: chicken (£1.99), pasta (£1), sauce (£1.99), Diet Coke (£2), crisps (£1), dip (£1) and chocolate (£1) Total: £29.98 SUNDAY 9.30am Run the Leeds 10K (entry
fee already paid) 6pm Barbecue at a friend’s house Total: £0
Weekly spend = £235.67
The splurger-turned-saver Amile Inusa, 26, from Basildon, Essex, is a Foundation Year 1 doctor Amile confesses to being an ex-spender, but has changed her ways: “Before uni, I took my spare cash for granted. I worked to sustain my spending, but as I’ve got older I’ve realised that if something happens, there’s no ﬁnancial bufer. I need to be more sensible.”
ORent: £400 (houseshare) OUtilities: £40 OTransport: £0 (I walk to work) OPhone: £12 (I have a SIM-only contract) OOther: £120 on ﬁtness/yoga classes OSavings: £500 (I locum for extra cash) ODebt payback: £115 (student loan)
Amile’s money week
MONDAY 7am Breakfast at home, then walk to work
TUESDAY 8pm Pick up some extras for dinner from M&S (£10). Go for a run, which reminds me to pay entry to the Amsterdam Half Marathon (£30) Total: £40
WEDNESDAY 7.30am Cofee and pain au chocolat (£4) 6.30pm M&S for wine or prosecco for tomorrow evening’s meal. End up buying both (£25) #SavingsFail Total: £29 THURSDAY 9pm Farewell meal with fellow Year 1 doctors, who
are all moving to new jobs. Train to Leigh-on-Sea (£5.10) and dinner (£16) 1am Miss the last train home! Manage to get a lift back with a friend Total: £21.10 FRIDAY 10am This is an on-call week, so I work four long
days and have a three-day weekend. My housemate drives us to our new hospital in London so that we can complete our identity checks 1pm Buy a Travelcard (£8.50) 1.30pm Pick up two new books (£15) and have a cofee and croissant (£4.70) 2pm Visit the Serpentine Galleries (free), followed by a prosecco picnic in Kensington Gardens (£20) 7.15pm Head to my parents’ house for the night Total: £48.20 SATURDAY 9am Purchase a Travelcard (£10) 9.30am Boxing and HIIT workshop with my sister and friend (I’ve already bought a nine-class pass for Another Space, so no extra cost) 12pm Lunch at Chick ‘n’ Sours (£18) 5pm Tube to Stanmore to babysit my friend’s daughter Total: £28 SUNDAY 5pm Back to Basildon (dropped of by my sister). Sunday is food-shop day, so I stop at Tesco to buy bits for the week ahead and ﬂowers for my bedroom (£40) Total: £40
Weekly spend = £206.30
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The debt buster Bee Browning, 37, is an office administrator for Hamptons International estate agency in Twickenham, London “I’m very careful with money, but I’ve learnt the hard way,” says Bee. In her twenties, her spending spun out of control, leaving her with credit-card debts running into thousands. “I took out an IVA (individual voluntary arrangement) with a company who consolidated my debts and paid a monthly sum (a lot less than credit-card fees) until it was cleared.” Now, despite living in London, she ﬁnds surviving on her salary manageable. “I just need enough for the small stuf that makes me happy.”
SATURDAY 9am Catch a train to Guildford to see my family (£30) 12pm Shopping with Mum. Stop for tea and lemon
drizzle cake at Costa (£4.70). Pick up dinner from M&S on the way home (£20) Total: £54.70 SUNDAY 3pm Train home. Stop of
at Tesco to buy groceries for the week (£40) Total: £40
Weekly spend = £223.39
Monthly outgoings OUtilities: £140
OTransport: £0 (I walk to work) OPhone: £40 OOther: Netﬂix £3.50 OSavings: £250-300 per month ODebt payback: £100 (credit card)
Bee’s money week
MONDAY 8am Breakfast at home, then tea at the ofce 1pm I always make my own lunches. Pop to Waterstones to buy a new book (£12.99) 8pm Night in with Netﬂix Total: £12.99 TUESDAY 1.30pm It’s my friend Charlotte’s birthday, so I buy her some ﬂowers and a candle (£25) 8.30pm Dinner at Byron for Charlotte’s birthday (£15) Total: £40 WEDNESDAY 1pm Meet friends in the park for ice cream (£2.50) 6.30pm On the way home, buy some moisturiser (£20) and ﬂowers for my ﬂat (£4) Total: £26.50 THURSDAY 1.45pm Lunchtime leg wax (£15) 7pm Dinner at a friend’s house, so I buy a bottle
of wine en route (£5). Get the bus there and back (£1.50 each way) Total: £23 FRIDAY 5.30pm Get some gel nail inﬁlls at my local nail
bar (£20). Drop into Waitrose and pick up bits for dinner (£6.20) Total: £26.20
HOW TO ASK F O R A PA Y R I S E Nicole Soames, author of The Negotiation Book, reveals how to tackle the hardest question and hone your bargaining skills… O Give yourself a power pep talk. It’s easy to feel like your boss has control, but remind yourself that they need your skills as much as you need your job. Know what makes your boss tick, and use this to negotiate on an equal footing. O Back yourself up. You’ll need to prove why you deserve a pay rise. Make a list of goals you’ve accomplished for the company, and make sure you say how this has helped. They can’t argue with facts. O Start high. Yep, like the opposite of haggling – start with your highest believable salary, and even if you get talked down, you’re far more likely to achieve the result you want. O Ditch ‘weak speak’. Language is crucial to your ‘pitch’. Avoid vague phrases that undermine your position, such as “Ideally I’m looking to get...”. Use strong body language – shoulders back, head high – to give a confident compression. O Don’t be afraid to ask again. A ‘no’ doesn’t mean ‘no forever’. There could have been something outside of your control preventing your securing a rise this time. Ask again, but make sure you time it to coincide with a positive incident – next time you achieve something for the company, for example. O
Additional words: Ali Pantony. Photographs: iStock
ORent: £700 (I share a ﬂat with a friend)
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7 ways to EH PRUH SURGXFWLYH PICTURE THIS: you leave work at 5.30pm, to-do list completely crossed off, and not a care in the goddamn world. Sound familiar? Nope, us neither. With productivity at an all-time low (87% of us canâ€™t concentrate on the job in hand, while 50% admit to being unproductive for an hour every day), weâ€™re lacking serious motivation. So, how do the women at the top of their game juggle it all? Seven of the best spill their efficiency secretsâ€Ś
* H W R Q W K H 0 H H W ) U H H 0RQGD\VK\SH Our schedules can be more packed than Primark on a Saturday, but cramming can create more work, says Grace Marshall, productivity expert at Think Productive. â€œBack-to-back meetings may seem efficient, but when are you going to do the work that comes from them?â€? she asks. â€œIf you can, set a day when no one can book into your diary.â€? Et voilĂ : a whole day distraction-free.
By Ali Pantony. Still life: 3Objectives. Research by Fellowes, helping people in the UK work well
' , 7 & + ' , * , 7 $ / ' ( 7 2 ; ( 6 Disabling our devices is so 2016 â€“ procrastination-busting apps are time management gold. â€œI love Asana â€“ an app that streamlines workflow and shows progress,â€? says Rebecca Glenapp, co-founder of fashion site Lux Fix. â€œI update our teamâ€™s projects every morning, so our objectives are clear.â€? Also try 30/30 (for deadlines), Microsoft To-Do (for interactive goals) and Prizmo Go (to capture printed text with your phoneâ€™s camera). All free on the App Store
)RUJHW\RXULQER[VD\ KHOORWRÂś\HVWHUER[Âˇ The dread you feel when those â€œSorry to chase, butâ€Śâ€? emails start to pile up? Weâ€™ve all been there. And, it turns out, theyâ€™re productivity kryptonite â€“ on average, it takes 25 minutes to get back in the zone after checking our inboxes. Enter the â€˜yesterboxâ€™ strategy of Kathryn Minshew, CEO of career-development platform The Muse. â€œFocus on all of the emails you received yesterday, today,â€? she explains. â€œThis means that your to-do list is simply yesterdayâ€™s inbox â€“ bar the odd â€˜e-emergencyâ€™ â€“ so you know how many tasks you have each morning, and no one is left waiting more than 24 hours for a response.â€? Music to our ears.
)2//2:7+(58/( Itâ€™s time to ban unrealistic goals. Alexandra Cavoulacos, co-author of The New Rules of Work, has developed a prioritisation technique: â€œAssume you can accomplish one big thing, three medium things and five small things, and narrow down your to-do list to those nine tasks,â€? she says. â€œHaving a 1-3-5 list means the things you complete are those you chose to do, rather than those that happened to get done.â€? That way, â€˜smallerâ€™ tasks donâ€™t get pushed aside.
86(Âś',$5<'($'7,0(Âˇ On the train, in a taxi or waiting for a meeting? According to Helen Tupper, co-founder of career guidance site Amazing If, this is â€˜diary dead timeâ€™, when youâ€™d otherwise be on Insta. â€œI use my commute to read relevant books or catch up on paperwork,â€? she says. Plus, the Harvard Business Review found that turning â€˜dead timeâ€™ into â€œpockets of freedomâ€? boosted job efficiency and satisfaction. A happy worker really is a productive worker.
3XW\RXUKDQGVXS Reality check: we all want to look capable, but we canâ€™t do everything. â€œSomeone has likely faced your queries before, so donâ€™t be afraid to tap into that wisdom,â€? says Julie Chakraverty, founder of career advice app Rungway. â€œIf you need to delegate or ask for more information, make your voice heard,â€? she says. Think, â€˜I want to clarify this to make sure Iâ€™m on the right track.â€™ Itâ€™s not unprofessional, itâ€™s efficiency prowess.
.HHSWKH5HPLQGHUVDSS The term â€˜networkingâ€™ is often thrown around, but building a circle of professional support is key to thriving. Maintaining it when weâ€™re just so busy, however, can be a challenge. â€œI set reminders on my phone to check in with people in the industry, otherwise Iâ€™ll forget,â€? says Maria Hatzistefanis, founder of Rodial and Nip + Fab skincare, and author of How To Be An Overnight Success. â€œThis will ensure you stay in contact.â€?
dating & relationships
“My dating profile says breast cancer survivor” Would you bare all on a first date? Three women share how new-found confidence is helping them find love
nce upon a time, women who have survived cancer will tell you, the fact that you’d been through the horrifying diagnosis and surgery was not public information – not at work and certainly not on a ﬁrst date. Flash forward to 2017 and, experts say, there’s a very diferent attitude. “I’m a breast cancer survivor, so my body is not so perfect,” wrote one woman on match.com. “If you can’t handle that, keep it moving.” But plenty of dates can handle it. “One of the top things single people say they are looking for is the ability to learn from a partner,” says Laurie Davis Edwards, founder of the online dating-coaching service eFlirt. “Breast cancer survivors ofer an understanding of the value of life – and love.” The women you’re about to meet are proof. 77
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“On our second date, I showed him a topless picture that I’d taken after my surgery. He said, ‘Cool!’ I think he was just really happy to see some boobs”
Photographs: xxxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
JENNY SALDAÑA, 46, ACTRESS AND COMEDIAN; DIAGNOSED 12 YEARS AGO “When I signed up for OkCupid, they asked, ‘What’s the most private thing you’re willing to admit?’ My answers: laundry is my favourite chore, and I’m a breast cancer survivor. I’d never think to hide it; it’s who I am. The first guy I had sex with after cancer was a beautiful, tattooed philosopher. I was coming out of a hard six months – I’d been diagnosed as stage 1, aged 34, and I had a right-side mastectomy, chemo, and a new breast reconstructed using tissue from my belly. My relationship of three years had just crashed. So when I met this man in a bar on a rare night out with a girlfriend, I was out of practice; my sexuality had gone to sleep. On our second date, I started to wake up. Then he touched my new breast, which I could not and will not ever feel, and I started crying, angry, like, ‘Don’t bother, I can’t feel it!’ He looked me in the eye and said, ‘But you remember, right?’ I nodded yes. ‘Well, then, close your eyes and remember.’ It was the most beautiful thing anyone could have said to me. That was 11 years ago. Hinge, Bumble and Happn didn’t exist yet. I’m glad they do now, though; I’m using them to find The One. I’m all about transparency. I have bikini shots on my profile because I’m proud of my body: I want to show my ‘shark bite’ – the scar on my tummy from the reconstruction – and my ‘Frankenboob’, which used to be higher than the other but has fallen into place. Guys who read my profile say, ‘Congratulations on your survivorship!’ I’ve found that guys ask really smart, sensitive questions. Women often ask, ‘How did you cope when you lost your hair?’ But men go deeper: ‘How should I talk to my sister who has breast cancer?’ or, ‘When was the last time you were intimate with someone, and what was that like?’ I tell them, ‘Listen, I’m not going to let you feel me up on a first date, but there are no inappropriate questions.’ I think it’s my calling to lift the misconceptions about breast cancer. Last year, I met a guy who made it to my ‘A team’, meaning he could be a real contender. He passed the test by being willing to hang out with me and my friends at the park on our second date. At one point he put his head in my lap, we were talking and laughing, and I leant over so far, he said, ‘Is that a boob on my forehead?’ I laughed and said, ‘Sorry, I don’t feel that one!’ And then I showed him a topless picture that I’d taken after my surgery. I said, ‘Teaching moment: this is a tattooed areola, and this is a reconstructed nipple.’ And he replied, ‘Cool!’ I think he was just happy to see some boobs. I get called fearless, but I’m not. Part of the reason I’m searching for a partner is that I fear my cancer will recur and I’ll end up alone, without someone by my side. But there’s no reason the search can’t be fun. It took me a long time to love and be comfortable with how I look. So now that I am, my attitude is, ‘Fuck it, this is me. I’m happy with my body, and if one guy doesn’t like it, the next guy will.’ That’s how I feel.”
' $7 , 1 * 5 ( / $7 , 2 1 6 + , 3 6
Â´ , D O P R V W D O Z D \ V W D O N D E R X W P \ F D Q F H U O N T H E F I R S T D AT E Âľ NICOLE SEAGRIFF, 32, PRIMARY CARE PROVIDER; DIAGNOSED FIVE YEARS AGO â€œBreast cancer runs in my family. I just assumed that I would get diagnosed. The day I did, at 27, I vowed, â€˜This is going to be a positive in my life.â€™ I try to do the same when it comes to online dating. Iâ€™m on match.com and The League, the members-only app that I admit is a little pretentious. I say in my profile that Iâ€™m involved with the breast cancer charity The Pink Agenda, but I donâ€™t mention my diagnosis or link to my Instagram, which has pictures of me doing things as a survivor. Sometimes I wish I could show my Instagram. Itâ€™s about my life, and I love my life. But, for me, itâ€™s important to reveal something so personal faceto-face. Let them see Iâ€™m young and healthy, and go from there. I almost always talk about my cancer on the first date. I go in prepared for him to not be OK with it, but no one has said anything negative. If a guy doesnâ€™t call, I assume itâ€™s because we didnâ€™t have a connection. Usually the reaction when I reveal my health history is, â€˜Wow, youâ€™re strong to have made it throughâ€™ or, â€˜Are you OK?â€™ Yes, Iâ€™m better than OK. I caught it early and have no long-term effects, other than two fading scars over my implants. I donâ€™t like the scars, and Iâ€™d love to have my original breasts, but most days I donâ€™t think about them. Iâ€™ve held true to my vow to make breast cancer a positive, even if my attitude is hard for people to understand. Iâ€™m making the most of my life and looking forward to finding my match.â€?
Â´ , I \ R X G R Q Âˇ W Z D Q W W R N Q R Z \ R X Âˇ U H S U R E D E O \ N O T M Y M AT C H â€? KRISTINA SCHERMER, 29, INVESTOR RELATIONS ASSOCIATE; DIAGNOSED THREE YEARS AGO â€œI know digital dating is the new normal, but itâ€™s not the way I dreamt of meeting somebody. In my early twenties I was bulimic, emotionally fragile and too proud to put myself on a dating site. Then, at 26, I tested positive for a breast cancer gene. I got an MRI as a precaution, and it revealed a stage 1 tumour. I had a double mastectomy and chemo, went through depression and the menopause, and had reconstruction that resulted in hard breasts with no nipples. My body doesnâ€™t function like it did, but Iâ€™m patient with it. After years of trying to control my looks, surrendering has been healing. It was the new me, the survivor, who joined Coffee Meets Bagel last spring. I posted a photo of myself with a mohawk, taken at the head-shaving party I threw before my chemo. Itâ€™s my way of saying, â€˜If you donâ€™t want to know, youâ€™re probably not my match.â€™ That picture has prompted beautiful first-date chats about life. I gravitate to people who havenâ€™t had such easy roads. Last year I met someone on the app; heâ€™s my age and has been through a divorce. I think people are attracted to my story because it has given me confidence. Before being intimate, Iâ€™ll show him my breasts in a non-sexual way. Iâ€™ll say, â€˜You can push on them â€“ theyâ€™re hard!â€™ That makes the next steps better. After I learnt that my cancer was gone, I actually wished it would come back. Iâ€™d got used to the support of my friends and family, and when everyone started to move on, I felt alone and fearful. But thatâ€™s mostly changed. Today Iâ€™m all about hope.â€? O
By Genevieve Field. Photographs: Stocksy, Plainpicture, Alamy, @dearemilyann/Instagram. Photos posed by models
â€œI think people are attracted to my story because itâ€™s given me confidenceâ€?
OF IDEAS FOR A STYLISH BIG DAY BOOK YOUR TICKET IN ADVANCE AND SAVE 20%* ON THE DOOR. QUOTE GLAM20
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FASHION DECOR BEAUTY CAKES HAIR HONEYMOONS FLOWERS VENUES
Dawn O’Porter Honestly
´'LWFKWKH DSRORJLHV DQGown \RXUVXFFHVVµ hen was the last time you were praised for something at work and you replied, “Thanks, I worked really hard on that”? Chances are, it was more like, “I got lucky” or, “Could’ve been better.” We work ourselves to the bone, yet when our achievements are acknowledged, many of us shut it down. What’s up with that? I think it’s because of the selfdeprecating female culture we live in: we’re conditioned to believe that boasting is unseemly, that we’re more ‘likeable’ when we’re flawed. So, we belittle ourselves and apologise to avoid being branded as bitchy, arrogant or bossy. We are even applauded for belittling ourselves – you often hear, “She was so likeable and self-deprecating” about female celebs. It’s as if, by not admitting to our success, we’re making sure other people aren’t intimidated. Obsessing over likeability not only means that the things we’re being rewarded for get lost in the ether, but it also allows colleagues to walk all over us. Early in my career, I was hired to produce a TV show – a big career break – but I was out of my depth. I took on someone to help me, but before we’d even started, I was apologising for my performance – “There was so much to do”; “I’m a bit rusty.” The more I did this, the more his attitude towards me changed, and he was soon criticising my decisions and cutting me of when I was addressing the team. The most infuriating part? I never took him aside and addressed his behaviour – I allowed him to put me down, because I was too afraid of how I’d come across. It kills me to look back on it. But as I gained more career experience, I started to realise just how 82
important the language we use at work is. When I was the boss at my vintage clothing business, I was close to all of my staf members, and I like to think they could talk to me about anything – but like all employers, I’d chosen them because I thought they could do the job. Phrases like ‘I think I can do it’ and ‘I’ll try’ show doubt in their own abilities, and, despite how harsh it sounds, you start to doubt their performance, too. Owning our successes doesn’t have to be a confidence challenge, but it does start by believing in ourselves from the get-go. We roll our eyes at those clichéd social media quotes – “Never underestimate your strength”; “When you doubt your power, you give power to your doubt” – but there’s a reason they exist. Sometimes we all need reminding of our own power, so that our rewards don’t get lost in the ether. So, next time you get praised at work, remind yourself of your own capability, power and, dare I say it, strengths (because we all have them) and just say, “Thanks.” Because trust me, it’s OK to #ShoutAboutYou.
DO Buy La DoubleJ skirts for bright, bold prints.
DO Use natural witch hazel toner. I love Thayers’ Rose Petal.
DO Lend your favourite book (paper version, obvs) to a friend for National Read A Book Day on September 6.
DON’T Wear thick tights. Go for 60 denier, max – or wear trousers. DON’T Be sad summer is nearly over. Embrace the beauty of autumn.
DON’T Resist the temptation to put crisps in your sandwich. Just do it.
Styled by Charlotte Lewis. Hair: Tim Pateman at The Lion And The Fox. Make-up: Salina Thind at Phamous Artists. Manicure: Michelle Humphrey at LMC Worldwide. Additional photographs: iStock
PHOTOGRAPH by RETTS WOOD
FUNDRAISE ON JEANS FOR GENES DAY fri 22 sept
Join Mollie King and organise a Jeans for Genes Day in your workplace to help raise vital funds to support children with life-altering genetic disorders. By encouraging everyone around you to wear jeans and donate, you will be doing something amazing for these children.
SIGN UP FOR YOUR FREE FUNDRAISING PACK JEANSFORGENES.ORG Jeans for Genes ® and ™, © 2017 Genetic Disorders UK. Registered Charity Number 1141583.
GIRL ABOUT TOWN Make ‘My day, every day’ your new-season style mantra, because with Primark’s versatile A/W17 collection, you’ll be ready for wherever it takes you
Coat £25; top £5; boots £14; tights £3
Jacket £30; jumper £6; skirt £8; tights £3
Rebecca wears jumper £13. Leo wears jumper £12; jeans £18; boots £18
Dress £15; boots £16
Jacket ÂŁ20; dress ÂŁ15
Rebecca wears jacket £25; dress £13. Leo wears jacket £25
Hair: Nao Kawakami. Make-up: Athena Paginton. Models: Rebecca Munro and Leo Topalov. Thanks to the Walpole Bay Hotel, Margate
Jumper ÂŁ10 All items featured are available from Primark
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7+( &2$7 (',7
Y/ P R O J E C T
If it’s wrong to wish for the cold, we don’t want to be right
th e g la mo u r e di t
F A S H I O N
Fashion influencer @yoyokulala is known for mixing trends and vivid pieces
.((3,7 &/$66,& )URPFKHFNV WRWUHQFKHVWKH FODVVLFVJHW DKLJKIDVKLRQWZLVW IRU$:2SWIRU LQWHUHVWLQJWH[WXUHV DQGSRSVRIFRORXU Â£179.99 H&M Design Award
@leaf_greener knows how to make a statement
[Navy trench] Coat Â£XX UterqÃ¼e
Â£165 & Other Stories
the g la mo u r e di t
F A S H I O N
Â£515 Sportmax Code at Very Exclusive
Â£199.99 H&M Collection
Â£495 Claudie Pierlot
Â£55 Simply Be
Street-style fave @anyaziourova has pared-back chic mastered
Â£250 Bimba Y Lola
*22' 63257 6SRUWVOX[HLV KHUHWRVWD\DQG ZLWKSXIIDVDQG DQRUDNVPDNLQJ DQDSSHDUDQFHRQ WKHUXQZD\WKLVLV WKLVVHDVRQÂ·VPRVW ZHDUDEOHWUHQG
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F A S H I O N
Â£749 Finery London
6+($5 '(/,*+7 6KHDUOLQJKDVKDG VRPHZKDWRI DUHYLYDO$Q\ VKDSHJRHVEXW VWLFNWRQDWXUDO WRQHVDQGSDLUZLWK GHQLPRUDIORUDO PD[LIRUDGLVWLQFWO\ â€™70s look.
Elevate your look with ace accessories, Ã la French superstar @aymelinevalade
Â£1,400 Kate Spade New York
Â£250 Velvet by Graham & Spencer
Â£129 Urban Outfitters
By Chloe Bloch and Emma Hargadon. Photographs: Collage Vintage, Tommy Ton, Sandra Semburg, Getty Images, Indigital, Vanessa Jackman, Jason Lloyd-Evans. Still lifes: 3Objectives
the g la mo u r e di t
F A S H I O N
Â£70 V by Very
Â£750 Markus Lupfer
AU JOUR LE JOUR
Â£89 Limited Edition at Marks & Spencer
@yoyokulala teams high-shine with attitude
3DWHQWYLQ\OJORVV Â²FDOOLWZKDW\RX ZLOOKLJKVKLQH FRXOGEHVHHQRQ HYHU\FDWZDON IURP3URHQ]D 6FKRXOHUWR 0DUQLPDNLQJLW DXWXPQÂ·VPXVW KDYHFRYHUXSO
Â£850 All Saints
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F A S H I O N
32:(583 How to wear a suit without channelling The Apprentice? C H L O E B L O C H has answers Top £240 Pinko
% / 8 ( , 6 7 + ( : $ 5 0 ( 6 7 &2/285
Top £75 Marks & Spencer
Jacket £120 Topshop
D R I E S VA N N O T E N
Tonal dressing is big for A/W17. This trouser suit is the modern alternative to a classic evening LBD. Add interest with minimal white accessories.
Trousers £38 River Island
Blazer £60 River Island NINA RICCI
Bag £320 Danse Lente
5(',6+27 When you’re bored with denim, try relaxed tailoring for stylish weekend dressing. Pair bright red with camel and brown for a chic change from black.
Shoes £85 John Lewis
Shoes £80 Vagabond Trousers £75 Topshop Bag approx £325 Boyy
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F A S H I O N
Jacket £79 Autograph at Marks & Spencer
Shirt £59 Finery London
* , 5 / 0((76%2< Think traditional men’s tailoring for the modern woman – this is how to do power dressing in 2017.
Trousers £45 Autograph at Marks & Spencer
Jacket £65 J by Jasper Conran
6 . , 5 7 , 1 * 7+(,668(
Trousers £45 Autograph at Marks & Spencer
Skirt £39 J by Jasper Conran
Boots £89.99 Mango Shirt £75 Kitri
Boots £165 & Other Stories
Skirt suits have long had a ‘schoolmarm’ image, but not this year. Team this classic shape with over-the-knee boots for a subversive twist that’s anything but dowdy.
Belt your blazer, ditch the shirt and pair with a simple slip skirt. Et voilà! Contemporary eveningwear, simple. O
Mules £38 Next Earrings £90 Bimba Y Lola
Skirt £24.99 New Look
Photographs: Indigital. Still lifes: 3Objectives
Earrings £340 Becca Jewellery
18 S E P T E M B E R 2 017 WWW.LETSWOW.COM
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F A S H I O N
1. Blouse £39.50 Marks & Spencer 2. Shoes £210 Aeydē 3. Skirt £239 Sandro
S I E S M A R JA N
3LFNDQG PL[ 1. Jacket £265 MadeMe at Urban Outfitters 2. Trousers £209 Claudie Pierlot 3. Jumper £34.99 H&M
1. Top £195 MiH Jeans 2. Boots £740 Tibi 3. Trousers £140 By Malene Birger
Breaking: brilliant brights work. And these clever combos are proof
3 1. Bag £19.99 Zara 2. Dress £145 Uterqüe 3. Boots £85 River Island
By Emma Hargadon. Photographs: Indigital
Just what a summer â€™s evening needs Gin, elderďŹ‚ower, a splash of fresh lime and a dash of cloudy apple juice. Hits the spot delightfully as the sun goes down.
bottlegreen, for the curious
1$7$6+$67528' $&&2817$17 $7-867*,9,1*
â€œI often have to communicate ďŹ nancial analyses throughout the organisation, so itâ€™s important that I look professional. Iâ€™d never wear a hat or shorts to the ofce. I think some light tailoring goes a long way â€“ Cos is great for formal yet fun workwear. My white silk tee goes with everything, but my favourite item is an orange printed Peter Pilotto dress. It was ÂŁ350, but the cost-per-wear has deďŹ nitely made up for it.â€?
This page Jacket ÂŁ149.99 H&M Studio; shirt ÂŁ230 Equipment; bra ÂŁ32 Intimissimi; trousers ÂŁ85 Finery London; earrings Natashaâ€™s own
Opposite page Top ÂŁ49 Cos; trousers ÂŁ365 Eudon Choi; boots ÂŁ50 River Island; earring ÂŁ145 (for pair) Eshvi
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F A S H I O N
0$5,1$*25(< &2)281'(52) 683(5$:(620(
â€œI have a stylish team who nail the â€˜Iâ€™ve got my shit togetherâ€™ look, so Iâ€™m inspired by them. But 90% of the time, I go for jeans from Dr Denim and a Zara tee. My smart coat from Reiss does wonders to dress up my jeans for post-work events. Warehouse is one of my favourites for workwear â€“ itâ€™s a more afordable Whistles.â€?
P H O T O G R A P H S b y R O S A L I N E S H A H N AVA Z STYLED by CHLOE BLOCH
â€Śyep, even when youâ€™re at work. Here 14 Glamour readers with wildly different roles (and wardrobes) take over our pages to shout about their workwear style
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F A S H I O N
3$75,&,$58,= '(/3257$/ 3+272*5$3+(5
â€œLeviâ€™s high-waisted jeans, white tee, denim jacket and Chelsea boots â€“ thatâ€™s my go-to outďŹ t when Iâ€™m on a shoot. But if I need to style it up for a meeting, Iâ€™ll opt for a heeled mule with a â€™70s suit or cropped ďŹ‚are. I love to give an outďŹ t an edge with one-of-a-kind items, and often ďŹ nd unique and vintage pieces from Los FĂŠliz.â€?
Dress (just seen) ÂŁ389 Tibi; coat and earrings Sophieâ€™s own
Top ÂŁ24.90 Uniqlo; trousers ÂŁ38 Topshop; shoes ÂŁ65 River Island; ring (left hand little finger) ÂŁ35 and ring (right hand ring finger) ÂŁ250 both Pandora; all other rings Patriciaâ€™s own
!623+,(0 C /$8*+/,1 7(55,725<0$1$*(5
â€œMy style is classic and feminine, but working in industrial areas and handling chemicals, I need to prioritise safety, practicality and comfort â€“ so youâ€™ll usually ďŹ nd me in a white lab coat and ďŹ‚at shoes. For meetings of-site, Iâ€™ll wear high heels, a colourful coat and a black tailored dress. I love a power suit, but after spilling chemicals all over my favourite two-piece, I swore Iâ€™d never make that mistake again!â€?
.$7+(5,1(250(52' ',*,7$/&217(17 &2168/7$17$1' )$6+,21-2851$/,67
Dress ÂŁ295 Rixo London; bag ÂŁ1,095 JW Anderson; belt, shoes and jewellery Katherineâ€™s own
â€œWorkwear needs to make me feel conďŹ dent and professional, and I like to look feminine. I love the way Victoria Beckham mixes personality and panache with classic pieces. I have lots of dresses â€“ from MSGM, Zara, Ganni and Rixo London â€“ which I wear with killer shoes and an investment bag. Iâ€™m a bargain fan, but I did spend more than ÂŁ1,000 on a tan bag from CĂŠlineâ€™s outlet store at Bicester Village. Iâ€™ll always buy white linen shirts from Uniqlo â€“ they look great with culottes and pencil skirts, and stop a classic look from feeling too formal.â€?
â€œWorking at sugar-free dessert brand The Hardihood, Iâ€™m either creating new recipes in the kitchen, attending meetings or hosting demos. Just like my job, my wardrobe varies a lot. I need to feel comfortable while Iâ€™m cooking (Leviâ€™s jeans, a tee and Vans trainers) and stylish when Iâ€™m out and about (striped Acne Studios trousers and CĂŠline shoes). I head to & Other Stories a lot, too, for their fabrics and shapes. When Iâ€™m feeling a bit uninspired, I log on to Pinterest for instant outďŹ t inspiration.â€?
Shirt ÂŁ235 and trousers ÂŁ235 both By Malene Birger; T-shirt ÂŁ65 Sunspel; shoes and jewellery Daisyâ€™s own 108
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F A S H I O N
â€œIâ€™d describe my workwear as easy, comfortable and â€™70s-inspired â€“ thereâ€™s nothing I love more than rummaging in vintage shops, and Iâ€™m always inspired by Bianca Jaggerâ€™s look from that era (how I wish I could pull of that white suit). But a good pair of comfortable jeans, a white T-shirt and ďŹ‚ats never let me down. For basics, my ďŹ rst port of call is Zara â€“ and I have to mention Uniqloâ€™s cashmere jumpers.â€?
Shirt ÂŁ295 and scarf ÂŁ85 both Rockins at Matches Fashion; trousers ÂŁ430 Maggie Marilyn at Net-A-Porter; shoes ÂŁ19.99 H&M Studio; ring ÂŁ180 CF Concept; jacket and bracelet Esperanzaâ€™s own Shirt body ÂŁ230 Body Editions; jeans ÂŁ325 Rejina Pyo; bangle Carolinaâ€™s own
â€œThe one thing Iâ€™d never wear to work is a pair of uncomfortable shoes. I invested ÂŁ300 in Prada brogues and they were worth it for the cosiness alone. I like to look casual and understated yet elegant, so I often dip into my collection of silk shirts and blue cashmere jumpers during the week. In terms of brands, Iâ€™m a big Joseph fan, especially for blazers, shirts and leather jackets in the winter.â€?
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F A S H I O N
9$/(5,(+$0,// 3/$11,1*352'8&(5 $1'1(:6(',725
â€œAs I work at Sky News, my style is classic and smart yet relaxed. When Iâ€™m having an â€˜I have nothing to wearâ€™ day, I opt for a pair of black skinny jeans, Puma trainers and a cashmere jumper â€“ mainly something I donâ€™t have to iron! My wardrobe is full of black polo necks because theyâ€™re so easy to wear and instantly make an outďŹ t look smart. My favourite piece is my Burberry mac â€“ it cost ÂŁ1,000 but I wear it all the time, so it was a great investment.â€?
Top ÂŁ69 ROH; sweater (around waist) ÂŁ55 Cos; jacket, leggings and jewellery Kaarinaâ€™s own
Coat ÂŁ430 Lacoste; shirt ÂŁ180 By Malene Birger; trousers ÂŁ29.99 Zara; shoes ÂŁ65 J by Jasper Conran at Debenhams; necklace ÂŁ160 CF Concept; earrings Valerieâ€™s own
â€œIâ€™m always on my feet, so my workwear needs to be casual, comfortable and practical â€“ I donâ€™t like to think about what Iâ€™m wearing once itâ€™s on. Most days, I throw on loose jeans or leggings and a tee. The most Iâ€™ve ever spent on an item of clothing was ÂŁ85 on a pair of yoga leggings. My number-one rule? Donâ€™t wear clothes that look like they have more to say than you do.â€?
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F A S H I O N
â€œEven though my job demands a lot of adrenaline and long working hours, my rule is not to take myself too seriously. I want to look classic and cool, but not boring. My fail-safe combo is black trousers and a black blazer with any comfortable, elegant top or shirt. I have a few Patrizia Pepe suits that I love, plus a Chanel bag that isnâ€™t tiny (I can actually ďŹ t a piece of A4 paper inside). Cos is also a go-to.â€?
Blazer ÂŁ160 and trousers ÂŁ80 both Topshop Boutique; shirt ÂŁ220 Equipment; boots ÂŁ40 V by Very; jewellery Benedettaâ€™s own
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F A S H I O N Top ÂŁ93 Comme des GarĂ§ons at Dover Street Market; jeans (just seen) ÂŁ155 Leviâ€™s at Rokit; jewellery Maryâ€™s own
â€œAs a junior sous chef at the Quality Chop House and founder of Filipino-inspired supper club Luto, both in London, I have a fairly regimented uniform â€“ black cotton trousers, chef whites, a traditional navy and white striped apron and chef clogs. But I try to make it my own by rolling up my cufs, wearing a Nike headband and showing of some jazzy socks. Outside the kitchen, I swap the whites for a vintage Adidas tee or oversized Hawaiian shirt, paired with boyfriend jeans and my all-time favourite Play Comme des GarĂ§ons x Converse high-tops.â€?
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F A S H I O N Top ÂŁ50 Paradise at Dover Street Market; trousers ÂŁ79 Arket; sweater and jewellery Rachaelâ€™s own
â€œI have a lot of ďŹ‚exibility in my job, and that includes what I wear. The most important thing is that my clothes feel like me. Since I was 12, Iâ€™ve worn tracksuit bottoms and football shirts â€“ I never wear heels or paint my nails. Usually, I throw on a jumper or hoodie with comfy trainers or boots (I love Timberlands). If itâ€™s warm, I wear my old Stone Island T-shirts that Iâ€™ve had for more than 10 years. And I canâ€™t get enough of Uniqloâ€™s navy joggers.â€?
Interviews by Chloe Bloch. Edited by Ali Pantony. Hair: Akiko Kawasaki. Make-up: Lou Box at S Management. Photography assistant: Joseph Reddy. rachaelbarker. co.uk, lutolondon.com, alexberry.co.uk, patriciaportal.com, carolina-otero.com, thehardihood.com, superawesome.tv, esperanzadelafuente.com
Shirt ÂŁ265 Margaret Howell; shoes approx ÂŁ347 By Far; jeans and jewellery Alexâ€™s own
!$/(;%(55< 6(7$1' &26780('(6,*1(5
â€œMost of my clothes are bought by accident while Iâ€™m out costume shopping for a show â€“ I go to a lot of charity shops, and often ďŹ nd myself in Monki. Because Iâ€™m always covered in paint and glue, I get through a lot of jeans. And as the design studio can be chilly, my go-to is a warm jumper under a pair of dungarees. Youâ€™ll also usually ďŹ nd me in a pair of black Ecco boots â€“ theyâ€™re comfy yet smart enough for a meeting.â€? O
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F A S H I O N
Political statement tee JOURNALIST + FILM BUFF seeks switched-on type to share a bottle of Carménère and a taxi home. Don’t ask me to iron your shirts and I won’t ask you to do the bins.
Skirt £299 Karen Millen
Leather skirt 5ft 3in GYM BUNNY works hard in the city, plays hard at the weekend (mine’s a vodka soda). Looking for a tall, wellgroomed gentleman who can keep up with me ;)
Earrings £430 Racil
T-shirt £12 Missguided
Backpack GLOBE-TROTTER who’s been to 14 countries in the past two years. Looking for someone to travel the world with me. Must be willing to contribute to my travel and style blog, vlog and Instagram.
Shoulder-dusting earrings EXTROVERTED ASPIRING ACTRESS after a partner in crime to drink Champagne and dance ’til dawn. Well, I’ll drink. You can be designated driver.
/21(/< +($576 &/8%
Bag £625 Mansur Gavriel at Net-A-Porter
Starring seven style staples, looking for their sartorial soulmate
Bodice HEADSTRONG HEROINE searching for bodice-ripping romance. Well-read? You could be the Gabriel to my Bathsheba. Let’s meet for walks on the moor and nights by the fire.
Tapestry jacket OUT-OF-TOWNER seeks fellow animal lover, gin aficionado and gardening enthusiast. Homeowner, divorced, no children, has Aga. Looking for a companion. Sorry, no cat owners.
Boots £125 Dune
Blazer £80 Topshop
Shopping by Chloe Bloch. Photographs: Jason Lloyd-Evans, Indigital
Top £39.99 H&M Studio
PREEN BY THORNTON BREGAZZI
b y C H A R L I E G O WA N S - E G L I N T O N
Red boots WILD CHILD who looks a bit like that stand-up comic, you know, the funny one. No idea why I'm single, I’ve got a five-star Uber rating. LOL. Looking for someone to have fun with. 115
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F A S H I O N
Boots £425 LK Bennett
Boots £240 Kurt Geiger London
Boots £48 V by Very
Dress them up or scrunch them down, autumn’s must-have boot is the perfect desk-to-dancefloor style 2)),&(
Opt for a smooth, stif leather for a chic, professional look.
A block heel is the perfect companion to weekend fun – in comfort!
Scrunch and sparkles will give you a Saint Laurent It-girl lift.
Dress £59 Warehouse Clutch £485 Mansur Gavriel
Earrings £98 each Maria Black
Earrings £100 Dinosaur Designs at Net-APorter
Shirt £274 Equipment
Watch £149 Armani Exchange
Jacket £95 Guess at House of Fraser
Coat £465 Elizabeth and James
By Emma Hargadon. Photographs: Indigital
30 OCT - 5 NOV 2017
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AN UNRIVALLED COLLECTION OF GIFTS & MORE
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*Calls cost 7 pence per minute plus network extras. Offer ends 11pm, October 29, 2017 and is based on the on-the-door prices. Transaction fee of £2.20 applies.
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beauty PHOTOGRAPH by BEN REEVES S T Y L E D b y B R Y O N Y E D WA R D S
3UHVVHG IRUFDVK" Oh, hey, brilliant beauty buys under £15. Our makeup bags will see you now
By Dominique Temple. Still lifes: Pixelate
Infinite Impact Eye Colour in Award Season £4.99 H&M
Moisture Renew Lipstick in Sloane’s Plum £6.49 Rimmel London
Mega Multiplier Mascara in Blackest Black £7.99 Revlon
Blotting Paper £10.50 Paul & Joe Stay All Day Waterproof Liquid Eye Liner in Intense Black £14.50 Stila
Aura Mirabilis Facial Cleansing Beauty Vinegar £12.75 Roger & Gallet 119
th e g la mo u r e di t
B E A U T Y
“Only powder the T-zone when necessary – it keeps the skin looking fresh” “Always fade blush upwards – it sculpts and shapes”
Want to master the Instagram darling’s It-girl glam? Selena’s make-up artist, Hung Vanngo, shares his need-to-know tricks +81*·67237,36 “If you moisturise really well before make-up, the skin will have a natural glow. To enhance this, mix a luminiser with your foundation for a dewy, youthful look.” “Sculpt and contour subtly; you should look beautiful, not scary. For an understated contour that holds, use a cream and set it with a powder. Blend it well and be light-handed with both.” “For a dramatic smoky eye, draw on the waterline and smudge it out quickly using a brush. Blend upwards so the eye has a kick in the corner.” 120
by GREGORY ALLEN
“Skip primer – it is easier to blend make-up on bare skin”
the g la mo u r e di t
B E A U T Y
“Diffuse eyeshadow upwards for an elongated shape – it lifts the face”
“For a modern smoky eye, I love warm colours – brown, bronze and golds. They make it very natural and it looks amazing on everyone.”
“Even when I’m doing a black eye, I still use a brown liner for the inner line. It gives you a sultry, sexy look without closing the eye. Opt for a warmer brown – it lets the eye pop.” “A peach lip is sexier and fresher than the traditional nude colour – when it is too nude, it can look very flat.” “If you don’t use a lipliner, the lip doesn’t look as heavy. The colour alone should give you the effect.”
Photographs: Rex Features, Getty Images, @hungvanngo, @selenagomez, @_marissamarino/Instagram. Still lifes: Benoît Audureau
Selena and Hung working the red carpet Yara Shahidi
*(77+(/22. Eye-Conic Multi-Finish Eyeshadow Palette in Scandalust £39 Marc Jacobs Beauty
Vitamin Nectar Moisture Glow Face Cream £39 Fresh
Enamored Hi-Shine Lip Lacquer in Moonglow and Pretty Thing £22 each Marc Jacobs Beauty Color Riche Le Smoky Pencil Eyeliner & Smudger in Brown Fusion £4.99 L’Oréal Paris
Bold & Bad Lash £19.50 Mac Cosmetics 121
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B E A U T Y
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3287$1'3528' Keep your lips in perfect shape with a lipcare regimen Sugar Cream Lip Treatment in Baby ÂŁ20 Fresh â€“ Ultra-creamy and nourishing with a pretty pearly tint.
Pep-Start Pout Perfecting Balm in Tangerine ÂŁ16 Clinique â€“ Delivers a pop of colour while seriously conditioning lips.
ITâ€™S ALL ABOUT THAT BASE Flawless skin with a hint of glow is the holy grail of complexions. But when you have oily skin, glow can quickly turn to sweaty shine. Radiate in all the right places with Double Wear Nude Water Fresh Makeup SPF30 ÂŁ32.50 EstĂŠe Lauder, a lighter version of the cult Double Wear, which keeps slickness at bay while making skin look clean and fresh. Add Hollywood Beauty Light Wand in Spotlight ÂŁ28 Charlotte Tilbury, a sheer liquid highlighter that looks neither frosty nor sparkly.
Nightly Lip Treatment ÂŁ47.50 Dermalogica â€“ An overnight balm that keeps your lips and the skin around them youthful.
Z Balance Prebiotic & Probiotic Facial Mist ÂŁ48 Zelens â€“ Soothing, moisture sealing and skin-barrier strengthening (thanks to its pre- and probiotics), this is serious skincare technology in a spray. Hyaluronic Plumping Mist ÂŁ16 Balance Me â€“ Tackles sensitive or stressed skin by calming itchiness and delivering an instant feeling of comfort.
Photograph: @alexsteinherr/Instagram. Still lifes: BenoĂŽt Audureau
My love of facial mists is hardly a secret. I swear by them for their speed, convenience and instant complexion-boosting abilities. These two newbies have pride of place on my desk for all-day spritzing.
THE ULTIMATE M U LT I -TA S K E R A true skincare do-it-all is hard to find. So, thank you, make-up artist Frances Prescott, whose gorgeous â€˜you, but betterâ€™ make-up skills place her as a firm Glamour favourite (our Editor-In-Chief, Jo, swears by her). Her Tri-Balm ÂŁ39, a three-in-one cleanser, exfoliator and moisturiser, is packed with natural ingredients, including pumpkin enzymes, beeswax and my beloved hyaluronic acid â€“ itâ€™s a product to stock up on. Follow Alex on Instagram: @alexsteinherr
A LITTLE EXTRA
I donâ€™t think I can describe how incredibly addictive Pure-Fume Hair Mist ÂŁ30 Aveda is. All three scents are love-at-first-smell.
Naturally Beautiful Results
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AVEENO® Daily Moisturising Lotion contains naturally active oatmeal and is clinically proven to lock in moisture and improve the condition of dry skin for visible results day after day. And for days when you need to get out the door fast, try New AVEENO® Daily Moisturising After-Shower Mist, it absorbs instantly and lasts all day long. Simply beautiful.
It’s a simple equation. Healthy skin equals beautiful skin.
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B E A U T Y ) ( ( / 7 + ( 3 2 : ( 5 2 ) $ )$ & , $ /
AĂ§aĂ Body Power Cream ÂŁ44 Sol de Janeiro
Moisture Bomb Tissue Mask ÂŁ1.99 Garnier
The ritual of a beauty routine, such as a relaxing Sunday-night DIY facial, calms the mind. â€œIn todayâ€™s busy world, most of us have too many stimuli,â€? says Anita. â€œRoutines help us create normality and space, which is grounding. When we show kindness to ourselves, we become able to give to others. That is the path to feeling â€“ and looking â€“ truly beautiful.â€?
By Gregory Allen. Photographs: Betina du Toit/blaublut-edition.com, iStock. Still lifes: BenoĂŽt Audureau
Booking in â€˜me timeâ€™ is the obvious place to start. â€œAt the most challenging time in my life, I paid little attention to my wellbeing, which left me depleted and disconnected,â€? says Anita Kaushal, co-founder of Mauli Rituals. â€œI now know the authentic way to give the best version of yourself [to] others is by showing kindness to [yourself] first.â€? So eat well, exercise and embrace a relaxing beauty routine. â€œHave an aromatic bath,â€? says clinical aromatherapist Fiona Tutte. â€œAlways run the bath first before adding oil and salts, otherwise all the beneficial ingredients will have evaporated before you get in.â€?
Atlantic Kelp And Microalgae Anti-Fatigue Bath Oil ÂŁ26 Ren; Herbal Whey Bath ÂŁ33 Susanne Kaufmann
Clear your schedule â€“ itâ€™s time to focus on you
We are oficially Generation Stress: we worry about our relationships, jobs, wellbeing and even our follower count. Weâ€™ve never been more self-involved, yet weâ€™re also neglecting ourselves, constantly fatigued, anxious or ill. Redress the balance with these â€˜me timeâ€™ tips, then turn to p193 for more stress busters. Restorative Balm ÂŁ15 Espa; Hwyl Eau de Parfum ÂŁ85 AÄ“sop; Life Elixirs Sleep Perfume Oil ÂŁ28 Elemis; English Oak & Redcurrant Candle ÂŁ44 Jo Malone London
0 $ . ( 0 , 1 ( $0$66$*( Following a bath, take advantage of your increased circulation by giving yourself a deep massage. â€œInhale the soothing smells from your body creams, balms or oils, then massage into your chest and abdomen,â€? says Fiona. â€œThe action of massaging helps to calm the nervous system, while the essential oils penetrate the skin to salve and soothe.â€? 125
:25. ,1* 72
Say goodbye to dry skin, shiny make-up and frizzy hair – here’s how to look on-point morning, noon and night
“Most offices will have air-con or heating, so using long-lasting products is key,” says make-up artist Lisa Potter-Dixon. “Extreme temperatures cause complexion disasters. If your make-up tends to move, start with a longlasting foundation and set with a lightweight translucent powder.”
“Locking make-up in place is all about prep,” says Lisa. “Primer is essential, as is taking the time to buff in your foundation – I like to use a damp Beautyblender and finish with a setting spray.”
“Adding a pop of colour to your lips is always an easy way to smarten up. Ditch your lipstick and opt for a ’90s gloss,” says Lisa.
Translucent Loose Powder £37 Shiseido (5); Invisiwear Liquid Foundation £12.50 EX1 Cosmetics (11) 126
Prep + Prime Fix+/Sized To Go £10 Mac Cosmetics (9); The POREfessional Face Primer £26 Benefit (14); Miracle Mini Complexion Sponges £7.99 (for set of four) Real Techniques (15); Original Beautyblender £16 Beautyblender (16)
Superbalm Moisturizing Gloss in Raspberry £17.50 Clinique (12)
By Dominique Temple
ustaining fresh, flawless make-up, immaculate hair and a ready-to-kick-ass mindset isn’t easy during an average working day. While your attitude is harder to change, some tweaks to your make-up and hair sure as hell aren’t. So, here are our top tricks to nailing ‘polished professional’ all day long.
STILL LIFE by CAROLINE LEEMING
/2&.,1 <285/(1*7+6 “The key to a lasting style isn’t relying on hairspray but layering products that work for your hair,” advises hairstylist Aaron Carlo. “Emollient shampoo and conditioners will give a pro-soft finish with minimal frizz. Use a setting spray to tame any flyaways.” 24 Hour Body Shampoo £1.50 TRESemmé (13); Finishing Shine Spray £8.25 Toni & Guy (17)
“If you have frizzy hair, apply an oil when it’s wet to give it grip before you start styling. It will give you a solid base, allowing your look to last longer when styled,” says Aaron.
“A ponytail is a great style for the office – it’s powerful and also means your hair is tucked away, so you can concentrate on kicking ass in the boardroom,” says Aaron. “A high ponytail will make you look empowered. A low pony is demure and sophisticated.”
Smoothing Oil-Infused Leave-In Concentrate £19 Kiehl’s (3)
Mixed Bristle Oval Cushion Brush £24 (2) and ‘Get A Grip’ Grips £6 both Hershesons (4); Time To Shine Multi-Pack £4.95 Invisibobble (10)
722/62) 7+(75$'( “Invest in compact tongs to keep in your desk drawer. You can quickly touch up any unruly strays that the day hasn’t been kind to,” says Aaron. Team Glamour are also fans of having a drawer full of quick-fix essentials. The one always in demand? A good nail file. The Waving Wand £89.50 Cloud Nine (6); Professional Nail File £7.95 Elegant Touch (1)
'(6.72',6&2 “Start the day with a waterproof mascara that has serious staying power. Adding a touch of sparkle can take you to the dancefloor in an instant – just press glitter shadow into the centre of your eyelid for a quick pop of glam,” says Lisa. Instant Definition Mascara £21.50 Clarins (7); Glitter Obsessed Eye Cream Palette £4 Primark (8)
( 9 ( 5 < 7 + , 1 * : ( Âˇ 5 ( % , 1 * ( :$7 & + , 1 * ' 2 : 1 / 2 $ ' , 1 * / 2 9 , 1 * 7 + , 6 0 2 1 7 +
Taron Eg er ton has a
Actually, make that two: from Colin Firth (yes!) to fried chicken (double yes!), Taron is our kind of guy by HELEN WHITAKER
â€™m still starstruck,â€? admits Taron Egerton, eyes widening on his cute, boy-next-door face. Itâ€™s a face thatâ€™s instantly recognisable from 2014â€™s Kingsman: The Secret Service â€“ the sequel to which, The Golden Circle, hits cinemas this month. But his soft Welsh burr is a world away from inner-city east-ender Gary â€˜Eggsyâ€™ Unwin, whoâ€™s recruited by a supersecret, super-exclusive and super-upper-crust spy agency in the first film. That movie was a contemporary all-action homage to the silliest aspects of the â€™70s/â€™80s James Bond incarnation â€“ and, coincidentally, our interview takes place in Londonâ€™s Soho Hotel the day after Sir Roger Moore has passed away,
aged 89. “He’s my absolute go-to Bond,” says Taron. “Live And Let Die – the irreverence and humour he brought to it… he acknowledged with an eyebrow that what he was doing was a little far-fetched and a bit daft. There’s something of that spirit in Kingsman.” Audiences loved that spirit, with its tongue-in-cheek gentlemen spies and the roll call of legendary actors that populated the movie. It took in excess of £300million at the box ofice, and 27-year-old Taron still seems astonished that he was the leading man around which all the other names – Colin Firth, Samuel L Jackson, Mark Strong, Mark Hamill – orbited. He’s contracted for three films, but there are rumours of six if their success continues. “It’s surreal,” he says. “It’s very flattering and humbling…” He stops himself, the no-nonsense Welshman in him allergic to a thespy gush. “Humbling? I never really know why people say that – it’s just one of those things that sounds good. It’s very flattering, I can say that, but if I think about it too much I freak out, so I try not to.” In the first Kingsman film, his rough-around-theedges street kid is moulded into a suave secret agent by Colin Firth, who was as much of an inspiration ofscreen as he is on. Taron’s eyes light up at the mention of him. “I think even if I tried to pretend that I don’t like Colin, I wouldn’t get very far,” he laughs. “I’ve seen so many shots of me looking like I want to marry him. “He’s just every bit as afable and pleasant and kind as he seems. He has this persona of being a landed gentry type, but he’s very down-to-earth and sweet and cool. He’s just a dad, a family man who occasionally pretends to be a super-spy.” With a slew of new names in Kingsman: The Golden Circle, the star factor has gone up another notch. The likes of Jef Bridges, Halle Berry and Julianne Moore (who mixes an obsession with wholesome ’50s Americana with super-villain revenge practices to chilling efect) join the cast, and whereas the first film was primarily populated by Brits, and set in the UK (with
With Kingsman co-stars Mark Strong, Colin Firth and Samuel L Jackson Right guiding spirit Roger Moore
´,·YHVHHQVRPDQ\VKRWV RIPHORRNLQJOLNH,ZDQW WRPDUU\&ROLQ>)LUWK@µ the Kingsmen using a Savile Row tailor as the front for their agency), this takes a more international direction. “It’s still very much a quintessentially British thing, but maybe a bit more ‘Brits abroad’ this time,” says Taron. Not the sort of Brits abroad that conjure up images of foam parties in Magaluf, he quickly clarifies. “Maybe a bit more French Riviera. But it’s still very much still us in our immaculately tailored suits, but in the field, and yes there is an American element.” His sidekick, JB the pug, also returns, and Taron says he disagrees with the adage, ‘Never work with children and animals.’ “I like working with the pug,” he insists. “But you have to feed him bits of hot dog to make him do what you want and it makes your fingers stink. The pug I really love, the hot dogs not so much.” Fried chicken, on the other hand, he does love. Of the small Welsh village where he grew up – and where he spends his time when not in London – Taron says, “I miss the people, I miss the seaside, I miss the sunsets, I miss the pubs… I miss watching the starlings cluster and fly under the pier every night. And I miss the fried chicken.” It’s one of the things he has to abstain from when in training for a physical role like Eggsy. He shoots me a rueful look. “I try my best and I exercise pretty much all the time, but in terms of leaving beer alone, I struggle a bit really.” As Kingsman involves everything from running and fighting to car doughnutting and parkour in its action scenes, Taron has to battle with “a lot of not sitting still, running about, lifting weights and
The Golden Circle’s cast includes Julianne Moore, Channing Tatum and Halle Berry
With Hugh Jackman in Eddie The Eagle Right Taron also starred in 2014’s Testament Of Youth with Alicia Vikander
endless hours of choreography”. He says he’s no Tom Cruise when it comes to doing all his own stunts (who is?), but he does muck in. “The really famous scene [from the first film] I can’t claim: the bit where I loop, that was [British freerunner and former gymnast] Damian Walters – he’s a legend. But I will claim that 90% of the fights where I’m not having my head slammed into a rock is me, and the sequence in The Golden Circle where I jump from the wing of the car onto the roof was me.” Taron had some previous jumping experience when he played British ski-jumper Eddie Edwards in last year’s hugely enjoyable Eddie The Eagle, but he still doesn’t consider himself a skier. “My girlfriend absolutely loves it,” he says. “She’s instructed before
and is desperate to get me to go, but I’m concerned I’m going to look like baby Bambi next to her, whizzing down the slopes. She’d laugh at me, I know she would. It didn’t hold any appeal until I did it [for the film], but once you feel like you start to get it, it’s totally exhilarating.” He was charming as underdog Eddie, and seems to be making a theme of playing the likeable hero. Next up: Robin Hood. “I’ve just finished filming, but my dream is for it to be a new take on the myth and one that’s very current, particularly in terms of growing wealth gaps. But who knows what will happen – it’s literally just wrapped, so it’ll be a year before it’s anything we can evaluate and analyse.” But he says he’s “phobic” of repeating himself, so he has a villain in the mix too, in Billionaire Boys Club, a movie about ’80s money scammers. “I took that movie for that reason,” he says. “I love Ansel Elgort and Kevin Spacey [who co-star], and it’s not often that I get ofered someone who’s morally compromised. The character is quite calculated and not always the best guy, and that was appealing for me.” He flashes another friendly grin. Even when he’s a baddie, he’s a goodie. Kingsman: The Golden Circle is out September 20
DAPHNE In this blackly comedic character study, Emily Beecham plays thirtysomething London chef Daphne – depressed, cynical and lurching from one drunken encounter to the next. Then she witnesses a brutal attack and really starts to spiral downwards…
HOME AGAIN Reese Witherspoon is on top rom-com form as a 40-year-old single mum, Alice, who lets three broke, young (hot) filmmakers crash at her house. Cue hilarity and surprising relationships.
PATTI CAKE$ To escape her New Jersey hometown, Patricia Dombrowski (played by newcomer Danielle Macdonald) embarks on an unlikely but heroic reinvention of herself as a rapper. With sick beats and an emotional punch, it really works. O
Photographs: 20th Century Fox, Allstar, Collection Christophel, Landmark Media
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With September Song still on loop, itâ€™s time we got to know JP Cooper a little better... Heâ€™s already headlined his own European tour and penned summer anthem Perfect Strangers for Jonas Blue. Now, with his debut album, Raised Under Grey Skies, out this month, we sat down with the 33-year-old soulful singer to find out moreâ€Ś
By Sagal Mohammed. Photographs: Mirrorpix, Getty Images, iStock, Rex Features
Gospel music helped him nail his sound â€œI joined a gospel choir for a few years. That was when I really started to express myself in a much more soulful way.â€?
Manchester inspired him â€œGrowing up there in the â€™90s helped me discover my love of music. It was such a vibrant place, with bands like Oasis. I loved grunge too â€“ Nirvana, obviously, but more so Pearl Jam and Soundgarden.â€?
He supported Stevie Wonder at Hyde Park (with an audience of 65,000 people) â€œThe British Summer Time Festival 2016 was an incredible lineup. To be a part of it was a real highlight of my career so far.â€?
He started early â€œI formed a band at school with friends. One of them started to learn guitar, I thought I could sing a bit and someone else was like, â€˜Iâ€™ll buy a bass and just learn it.â€™ We thought itâ€™d be cool.â€?
Old-fashioned word of mouth got him a record deal â€œI did loads of soul shows and spoken-word nights in London. Alex Boateng [from Island Records] came to a sell-out show and liked it, and we signed in May 2015.â€?
3 more albums worth shouting about Freedom Child by The Script (out September 1) Heâ€™s pals with Stormzy â€œI saw him at my gigs and I went to his show in New York, then we hung out a few times. Weâ€™ve collaborated on my album and itâ€™s a beautiful track. Itâ€™s a softer side of Stormzy.â€?
Concrete And Gold by Foo Fighters (out September 15) Wonderful Wonderful by The Killers (out September 22)
5(027( $77+( 5($'<
Cancel all plans: Monday night TV just got next-level good
THE HOT TOPICS TO TUNE IN FOR
dispel the myths around modern-day dilemmas and themes we all face, armed with the latest research and often counterintuitive perspectives. Also recognising that there is no silver bullet for complex, everyday issues (but that success happens when you make your own decisions and solutions that resonate and work for you), each show ignites powerful and intelligent conversations and inspires new ways of thinking. Better still, as well as in-depth, passionate debates backed up by guests’ own experiences, viewers can expect to gain a rounded understanding on each weekly topic plus tips and tricks to help make real changes in their life. Informative and inspiring – trust us, this is one dynamic talk show you simply need to series link now…
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The Davina Hour airs on entertainment TV channel W, Mondays at 9pm. Join the conversation on Twitter using the hashtag #TheDavinaHour @wchannel
ust when you thought you couldn’t adore Davina McCall more, the prime-time pro is back on the box with a fresh and transformative new talk show, The Davina Hour. Comprising eight hour-long episodes, the intimate studio series sees Davina front a thought-provoking exploration of today’s biggest issues – from the pressures of perfection to parenting – sparked by real-life experiences and viewpoints. Join the much-loved TV personality plus guests and experts as they tackle and
Technology addiction Is it as serious as other dependencies? Perfection Are we at war with ourselves? Parenting Does it matter how you parent your children? Stress Is life getting more pressured? Happiness What it truly means nowadays Moving on Your next step starts here Mental health How do we change the stigma? Friendships Does real-life friendship still matter?
Jenna Coleman and Tom Hughes in Victoria. Left Jefrey Tambor in Transparent
79DGGLFWV" 8V" When the schedule’s this strong, sofa grooves are inevitable 7+(¶&$1·7:$,7·'5$0$6 Six of our favourite shows are back this month – hooray! Back in 2015 Doctor Foster (BBC One) had us hooked, thanks especially to Suranne Jones’s gutpunching portrayal of a woman unravelling her husband’s afair; in Season Two we pick up after a significant time jump, and learn more about Kate, the ‘other woman’. On Fox, the scary AF American Horror Story: Cult starts September 8. The first episode of the new season is set on election night, and includes a special guest performance from Lena Dunham. Amazon has Season Four of dark comedy Transparent, which feels more relevant than ever, with trans rights making headlines. Plus, time-travelling megahit Outlander returns for a third season on September 10. Skipping ahead to the 1960s, Claire (Caitriona Balfe, rocking the flick eyeliner) now has a 20-year-old daughter – but she still wants to find a way back to her 18thcentury Scottish lover (Sam Heughan). Jenna Coleman returns in Season Two of ITV’s Victoria, as the young queen navigates motherhood and a power struggle with husband Albert (Tom Hughes). And in Season Three of Narcos (streaming on Netflix from September 1), drug kingpin Pablo Escobar has been defeated – but there’s a new gang in town, the terrifying Cali Cartel.
Above Narcos is back. Left and below Sam Heughan, Caitriona Balfe and Tobias Menzies in Outlander
7+(6/,&.7+5,//(56 Set in a small town in the Rocky Mountains, Sky Atlantic’s riveting revenge quest Tin Star follows police chief Jim Worth (played by British actor Tim Roth) after his family is violently attacked by a masked assassin. But who sent him? Is it the shady oil company fronted by the mysterious Mrs Bradshaw (played with passiveaggressive perfection by Christina Hendricks), or someone from Jim’s Christina Hendricks in equally dodgy past as Tin Star. Above Archie an undercover cop? Panjabi in Next Of Kin On BBC One, the serial killer format gets turned on its head in Rellik; kicking of with the culprit being caught, the story is told in reverse (see what they did there with the title?). On ITV, The Good Wife’s Archie Panjabi stars in Next Of Kin as a London GP whose brother is murdered while working abroad. When her own family comes under suspicion, she must decide how far she will go to protect them.
Jack Reynor in Electric Dreams: Impossible Planet
7+(6&,),63(&7$&8/$56 Fans of Black Mirror and The Handmaid’s Tale, Channel 4’s got a treat for you in the form of Philip K Dick’s Electric Dreams. Based on the sci-fi king’s short stories, this ten-parter has a top-notch cast including Anna Paquin, Bryan Cranston, Steve Buscemi and Janelle Monáe. Each episode is a mini epic, encompassing dystopian alternative realities, alien invasions and androids. On Netflix, Star Trek: Discovery (streaming from September 25) sees two women in charge of Starfleet, with Michelle Yeoh as Captain Georgiou and The Walking Dead’s Sonequa Martin-Green as First Oficer Burnham. Set a decade before the original Star Trek series, this incarnation is darker and more cerebral than the recent action-packed movies.
Biopic, mystery or rom-com… there’s a binge-worthy read for every mood
By Hanna Woodside and Helen Whitaker. Photographs: iStock
The Mitford Murders by Jessica Fellowes Having written several Downton Abbey tie-ins [she’s the daughter of creator Julian], this is Jessica Fellowes’ first foray into fiction. And what a start! Fictionalising the lives of the fascinating Mitford sisters, she weaves in the real-life unsolved murder case of Florence Nightingale Shore (god-daughter of that Florence Nightingale), while telling the story through a nursery nanny with her own secrets. The result is an upstairs/downstairs period mystery that’s already been snapped up for the screen.
The Break by Marian Keyes Amy is floored when her husband of many years, Hugh, tells her he wants to take a gap year from his life and his marriage. She’s left in Ireland with their almost-grown-up children – and the temptations she’s always been too married and too loyal to consider – while he goes travelling in Southeast Asia. As per, Marian delivers crackling dialogue, her trademark familial banter and a warming tale of trying to stay married when you’re too old and cynical to believe in The One.
Riot Days by Maria Alyokhina Putin and Russia’s dealings are more in the spotlight than ever, but back in 2012 Pussy Rioter Maria (known as Masha) was at the forefront of the protest movement when she was sent to a Siberian Gulag – for 21 months – for singing a ‘blasphemous’ song against him in a church. Told as a series of vignettes, beginning with the gig and ending as she is released, it is a spare but lyrical account of a corrupt system and the grim human-rights violations prisoners are subjected to.
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â€œ Tr e a t a S U I T L I K E A D R E S S : y o u d o nâ€™ t h a v e to think about much. Itâ€™s a piece that can be DRESSED UP OR DOWN depending on your eventâ€? 1 $7$ / , ( + $ 5 7 / ( < )$ 6 + , 2 1 ' , 5 ( & 7 2 5 â€œI love menswear, especially on women, and a good tailored suit is the perfect outfit for me. Whatâ€™s great about this one is that it shows of all the classic details; itâ€™s double-breasted, which adds a touch of masculinity, and the grey check means you can wear this with most things. I would wear it with a pair of trainers and a simple white T-shirt for day, choosing a size up for a slightly oversized look.â€?
â€œ L E O PA R D i s a n i c o n i c P O W E R H O U S E P R I N T a n d s a y s y o u a re nâ€™ t a f ra i d t o l e t y o u r P E R S O NA L S T Y L E s h i n e t h ro u g hâ€? ( 0 0 $ + $ 5 * $ ' 2 1 6 ( 1 , 2 5 )$ 6 + , 2 1 $ 6 6 , 6 7$ 1 7 â€œI love a look that is professional, fuss-free and, most importantly, fun, and this outfit nails all three. The texture and tone of the leopard-print coat goes efortlessly with the rich green hue of the jumper and the bold red stripe of the bag, while the crisp white trousers add another bold element. The result? A statement look that oozes confidence and personality.â€?
â€œIâ€™m a huge fan of A / W17â€™s TAIL ORED TREND, h o w e v e r, I l o v e t h a t t h i s i s a m o r e r e l a x e d t a k e o n i t a n d d o e s nâ€™ t f e e l o v e rl y A N D R O G Y N O US â€? / 8 & < :$ / . ( 5 )$ 6 + , 2 1 ( ' , 7 2 5 â€œA crisp white shirt and relaxed tailored trousers belong in every womanâ€™s wardrobe. This classic combination is easy to throw on and is a fail-safe way to look smart and considered and ready for almost any occasion. Better still, a white shirt provides multiple styling options and the hint of a pretty lace bra takes this look out of ofice, with no overtime required. Now thatâ€™s what I call power dressing.â€?
READY, STEA DY, S H OP
Photographs by Jaclyn Adams. Hair: Mette Thorsgaard. Make-up: Anne Staunsager. Stylist: Jessica Pousette, Lindex Studio. Models: Constance Jablonski and Steffy Argelich
Enjoy 30% of at Lindex using the online code LINDEXGLAMOURAW17. Readers can also show this page in-store to redeem discount
â€œItâ€™s hard to get me out of my favourite pair of jeans but I love the VERSATILITY of this M A X I . I t â€™ s t h e u l t i m a t e DAY-T O - N I G H T d re s sâ€? & + / 2 ( % / 2 & + 6 7 < / ( ( ' , 7 2 5 â€œIn recent seasons, the humble floral dress has been given a cool-girl makeover by the likes of Balenciaga, making it a must-have for A/W17. And forget ditsy florals, these bold blooms are anything but ladylike. How to style? Give this hard-working wardrobe essential a grungy edge by pairing with a biker jacket and Converse, or dress things up for evening with ankle boots and shoulder-dusting earrings.â€? O
T H E I AM ED I TI O N
Hari Nef & Casil McArthur
D I S C OV E R M O R E AT VAG A B O N D.C O M
fa s hi o n & beauty Your NBF (Kate the Great), sharp suits, the new way to do â€™70s, PLUS 100 beauty must-haves. Ladies, we have work to do!
This page White shirt £20 Next; silver watch £139 Accurist
Opposite page White and blue shirt £39.95 Gap; brown trousers with brown belt £500 Toga; silver boots £90 Aldo
LIKE A BOSS How to do sharp tailoring now? Clashing prints, playful proportions and bags of attitude
PHOTOGRAPHS by PHILIP GAY FA S H I O N D I R E C T O R NATA L I E H A RT L E Y
Black and white jacket with black belt price on request and black trousers ÂŁ850 both Louis Vuitton; silver earring modelâ€™s own
Jacket £1,950, shirt £2,200 and trousers £1,180 all Céline
Jacket £488 The Kooples; shirt £635 Balenciaga; necklace £85 Swarovski
Light grey jacket £135 Arket; dark grey jacket (around waist) £590 MM6 Maison Margiela; white shirt £25 Marks & Spencer; white vest £85 MICHAEL Michael Kors; grey jeans £85 Levi’s; gold earrings £355 Fay Andrada
Coat £350 MICHAEL Michael Kors; jacket £450 Wunderkind; earring £180 (for pair) Elizabeth and James
Black jacket £620, white collar £240 and black trousers £470 all Emporio Armani; silver earring £198 (for pair) Uncommon Matters; silver hoop earring model’s own
Grey jacket £65 River Island; blue shirt £115 Maison Labiche; blue shirt (around waist) £165 Ami; silver earring model’s own
Grey jacket £645 and grey trousers £305 both Max Mara; white and black shirt £815 Monse; silver earrings £380 Sarah & Sebastian at Net-A-Porter
Jacket £1,795, top £1,265 and trousers £725 all Balenciaga
Hair: Federico Ghezzi at Saint Luke Artist Management Make-up: Kristina Ralph Andrews at Saint Luke Artist Management Model: Anna de Rijk at Viva London Senior Fashion Assistant: Emma Hargadon Photography assistant: Jerome Hunt
Cardigan from a selection Cassie Mercantile; jumper £595 Margaret Howell; jeans £35.99 Mango; shoes £440 Marni; scarf £250 Agnona
TH E H I STORY GIRL Corduroy, cosy knits and tactile,
wearable textures – this is the ’70s reborn
PHOTOGRAPHS by SOPHIA AERTS FA S H I O N E D I T O R L U C Y WA L K E R
Jacket £750 Acne Studios; jumper £495 Pringle of Scotland; trousers £470 Tory Burch; glasses £310 Gucci
Top £725 and skirt £1,625 both Loewe
Dress £885 and blouse £850 both Chloé
Grey jumper £550 and brown skirt £450 both Mulberry
Jumper £1,570 Chanel; roll-neck (underneath) £155 Kate Spade New York; trousers £370 Pinko; beret £620 Dior
Jacket £595 and trousers £1,540 both Prada; roll-neck £26 Next
Dress ÂŁ890 Marni
Shirt approx £968 and trousers approx £810 both Céline
Multicoloured jumper for hire at The Vintage Showroom; khaki skirt £130 Tommy Hilfiger; moss-green shoes (just seen) £495 Mulberry; red scarf £240 Agnona
Hair: Maki Tanaka Make-up: Natsumi Narita Model: Waleska Gorczevski at Viva London Fashion assistant: Alexandra MacMahon Photography assistant: Benjamin Whitley
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KEEPING UP WI TH
Dig deep, get on with it, don’t complain. Oh, and always have plenty of teabags. That’s career 101 from Ms Winslet by HELEN WHITAKER
PHOTOGRAPHS by TOM CRAIG FA S H I O N D I R E C T O R NATA L I E H A RT L E Y
This page Jacket and cardigan both ChloĂŠ
Opposite page Jumpsuit Stella McCartney; vest James Perse at Harvey Nichols; boots for hire at The Contemporary Wardrobe Collection
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White shirt Balenciaga at MyTheresa; black jacket and black trousers both for hire at The Vintage Showroom
Jacket ChloĂŠ; bra and pants both Hanro
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etting hold of Kate Winslet is no mean feat. Between a comical series of dropped FaceTime calls (just after we both wax lyrical about how great FaceTime is for both signal strength and costing nothing), a long text conversation attempting to rearrange in between her ﬁlming schedule, and our respective children’s bedtimes, we ﬁnally catch up when she’s supposed to be in New York but is actually still at home in Sussex. Confused yet? “We’ve had a slight change of plan,” she explains in her no-nonsense Winslet way. “I have to go to St Tropez and do a big fundraising thing with Leo on Wednesday and I suddenly just realised it wouldn’t make sense to go to New York with my husband [Ned] and the kids, to then come back tomorrow night. My husband and I looked at each other and were like, ‘Hang on a minute, that was a stupid plan.’” That sums up what it’s like to be Kate Winslet: down-toearth and straight-talking, while nipping over to the South of France for a charity auction with her BFF Leonardo DiCaprio. “You don’t even want to know the last conversation we had,” she laughs, “because it was so funny and made me laugh so much. We found ourselves saying to each other, ‘Can you imagine if the world really knew the stupid things we say?’ “I’m not going to tell you what we actually talk about,” she adds (crushing our dreams), “but yeah, we’re very, very close and sometimes we do quote the odd Titanic line back and forth to each another, because only we can, and we ﬁnd it really funny.” As that iconic ﬁlm celebrates its 20th anniversary this year, let’s just take a moment to appreciate that Kate and Leo still occasionally speak to each other as Rose and Jack. But from one disaster epic to another: ice is also responsible for Kate’s downfall in The Mountain Between Us, out next month. It’s a tense survival ﬁlm that begins as the light aircraft in which Alex (Kate) and Ben (Idris Elba) are travelling nose-dives into a remote mountain range (AKA your worst nightmare; it’s unlikely this one will be streaming on in-ﬂight entertainment). It then follows them as they attempt to make their way back to civilisation. It’s heart-stopping stuf,
and the two leads – who begin the ﬁlm as strangers – reveal diferent responses to the ever-increasing danger they ﬁnd themselves in, as they face dwindling rations at the crash site, then having to decide whether to embark on a perilous trek down snowy ravines. Ben is the play-it-safe doctor who wants to do things by the book, while Alex is the go-with-her-gut photographer, refusing to sit passively and wait for a rescue that might or might not be on its way. “She acts in the exact same way I think I would have done, and that was deﬁnitely something I saw in her,” Kate says cheerfully. “From quite a young age, I stood up for myself and strutted out into the world and carved my own path. And I really responded to that in Alex. She has that similar sense of self-possession and she’s extremely self-sufcient.” You get a sense of her mettle in the retelling of the terrifying, real-life catastrophe in which Kate was caught up in 2011 when she, her children and Ned were among the guests who had to escape a ﬁre at Richard Branson’s Caribbean holiday home on Necker Island [Ned is Richard’s nephew]. “I didn’t do anything diferent from what anyone else was doing,” she insists, talking about her part in the evacuation, which ended with all the guests leaving safely. “We were making sure no one was trapped or injured. Honestly, it all happened very efciently, practically without panic. I remember getting to the point of safety and all of us heavy breathing, then looking around at each other and laughing. It’s a very strange thing – it’s hard to describe, like an exhilaration at being alive. “But I look back on it like, ‘Oh, my god’. Or I’ll ﬁnd myself looking for something for days, and then Ned will say, ‘Is that one of the things that got burnt in the ﬁre?’ But you know, none of it matters – it’s all just stuf.” It’s this Girl Guide attitude that makes you think you could do worse than being stuck 10,000 feet up a mountain with Kate Winslet. While ﬁlming, she was ever-prepared with her rucksack of essentials for the daily drop-ofs (they were helicoptered in) at the Canadian Rockies (where, FYI, it took 45 minutes to put on all of the layers of thermals required to battle temperatures that dropped to -38°C). These included M&M’s, Nescafé
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sachets, ﬂasks of chicken broth and a pair of battery-heated gloves Ned found for her that were the envy of the crew. “Moving at speed and at altitude through deep snow makes your chest burn,” she says. “And you’re thirsty beyond belief. Normally on a ﬁlm, there’s a group of people who keep their eye on the actors and make sure they have everything they need, but this was very much a case of every man for themselves, which was good. I’m like that anyway. If I’m going up a mountain, I want to make sure I’ve got a head torch and enough hot packs and food for the day, so I’d pack my rucksack of goodies to make sure I had what I needed – and a few extra teabags to boot – if bad weather set in and we were stuck up there. “That said, it was really fucking scary,” she adds, before admitting that it was the most physically gruelling ﬁlming experience of her life – much harder than Titanic, where she was shivering in cold water for days on end. “It was very remote up there. But we had an amazing group of mountain-safety people who’d been scouting the area for the six months at high altitude. They knew exactly what was going on underneath the drifts of snow; where to walk and where not to walk.”
ne of the ﬁlm’s most heart-pounding scenes sees Alex plunging through ice on a lake before being wrenched out by Ben – a sequence Kate ﬁlmed without a stunt double to allow director Hany Abu-Assad to ﬁlm her underwater. “The most difcult part was being dragged soaking wet through the cold snow, but my biggest fear was not actually getting pneumonia,” she says laughing, “it was Idris treading on my hair. I didn’t want to ruin a take by going, ‘ARGH, he’s stepping on my hair!’ And however hard it looks for me, it was harder for Idris to anchor his feet on the ice; it was freezing cold, he was also soaking wet, and I weigh a ton because all those clothes I’m wearing are soaked through.” Glamorous it wasn’t (“As I got colder and more weathered, there’s more of that scabby, dry lip look”), and in a screen career that’s spanned over two decades, Kate, 41, hasn’t made a habit of opting for easy or glitzy roles. From her enthralling ﬁlm debut in Heavenly Creatures in 1994, where she played a teenage murderess, she’s proved her versatility. Her oeuvre features period pieces (Sense And Sensibility), sharply observed biopics (Iris), repeat-view rom-coms (The Holiday) and indie favourite Eternal Sunshine Of The Spotless Mind, as well as the nuanced portrayal of an illiterate SS guard in The Reader, for which she ﬁnally won an Oscar in 2009, after multiple nominations. But even after she’d picked up the top acting gong, there was no resting on her laurels. Seven years later she was back in the running as Best Supporting Actress for her role in Steve Jobs as the tech entrepreneur’s cool-headed right-hand woman: no less thrilling, even if you already have one Academy Award. “It felt
Khaki jumpsuit Joseph; necklace Kateâ€™s own
Grey and brown jacket and cream cardigan both Chloé; black boots for hire at The Contemporary Wardrobe Collection
exactly the same in terms of excitement and pressure,” she says. (Alicia Vikander eventually took home the prize for The Danish Girl.) “But to have won for The Reader makes me so proud. It was such a difcult role. I look back on it and still feel overwhelmed. Years before, I’d watched Whoopi Goldberg host the Oscars – at the end she said, ‘For all those out there who imagined that one day they could be here, don’t give up your dreams.’ I remember being wide-eyed and thinking, ‘Could I really end up being there?’ When I walked up on the stage to be handed my Oscar, I relived that moment in my brain.”
ucky for Kate, she turned out to be pretty good on the acting front – because there wasn’t a plan B. “I should have had one, because if it had all gone tits up, I would have been stuck,” she says. “I had a ﬂeeting idea about becoming a hairdresser, but I cut of a friend’s earlobe trying to cut their hair. I saw him again not too long ago and I was like, ‘I’m so sorry for your earlobe.’ He said, ‘Yeah, you can still see the marks, but I’m proud of that now, Kate!’” (It’s a good thing the prize she ofered at Leo’s charity auction was dinner with her and DiCaprio, rather than a trim…) But she never expected acting to become a full-time job either. Her modest upbringing in Reading as part of a family of impoverished actors was a world away from that of a Hollywood star who commands millions of pounds for a movie. “I grew up surrounded by people who would go back to their day job
between acting roles. My dad, my sister and my uncle would go and work in the sandwich place or the post ofce, waitressing or babysitting, and that’s what I did for a bit initially. Straight after Heavenly Creatures, I went back to the delicatessen. I was just very lucky that when I was 20, I was cast in Titanic.” She chuckles. “I didn’t have to go back to the deli after Titanic.” After spending several years living in New York while married to Sam Mendes, Kate is now based back in the UK with Ned and her three children, Mia, Joe – who are now teenagers – and three-year-old Bear, and is at her happiest when tramping about with them outdoors. She says she’s not really one for unwinding: “I’m not good at massages or spa days – I think I would just be thinking of all the things I needed to do when I got back.” She admits there’s not much in the way of me-time (see: supersuccessful ﬁlm career; three kids). “But when I’m not working, I almost try to make sleep a project. I don’t sleep in the day or anything, but I try not to stay up ’til midnight doing things.” But for our Work & Money issue, it would be remiss not to ask one of our greatest actors what her attitude to it all is. Her response is gloriously Kate: “My work ethic is no one is bloody going to do it for you. At the end of the day, if the chips are down and something goes wrong, you should only ever have yourself to blame. So dig deep, get on with it and don’t complain.” See you at the Oscars, Kate. O The Mountain Between Us is out October 6
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Coat Natasha Zinko; boilersuit for hire at The Contemporary Wardrobe Collection
Hair: Nicola Clarke Make-up: Lisa Eldridge at Streeters Senior Fashion Assistant: Emma Hargadon Photography assistants: Alex F Webb, Maya Skelton and Guy Isherwood Set stylist: Alexandra Leavey at The Magnet Agency
POWER LIST 2017
From must-have classics to clever innovations, here are the beauty buys your life needs now :LWKVRPDQ\DPD]LQJEHDXW\SURGXFWVRQRIIHULWÂ·V VRPHWLPHVKDUGWRNQRZZKDWreallyZRUNV(QWHU7HDP *ODPRXU$IWHUFRXQWOHVVURXQGVRIWHVWLQJLWÂ·VDWRXJK MREEXWVRPHERG\KDGWRGRLW ZHZKLWWOHGGRZQWKH SURGXFWVWRWKRVHWKDWQRWRQO\OLYHGXSWRWKHLUSURPLVHV EXWDOVRJDUQHUHGXQLYHUVDOUDYHUHYLHZV&OHDURXW\RXU EHDXW\FDELQHWÂ²LWÂ·VWLPHIRUDQHZVHDVRQUHERRW
Still lifes: BenoÃ®t Audureau, Caroline Leeming
O NE LUCK Y REA DER WILL WIN EVERYTHING O N T H I S LI ST, WO RT H Â£3 ,489 For more details, go to glamourmagazine.co.uk/ competitions
Put your money where your mouth is
TH E WA RM N UDE Lipstick in Suede Splash £9.99 Burt’s Bees. Your ultimate winter nude with a hint of berry.
TH E POW ER B RIG H T Pure Colour Envy Lipstick in Dominant £26 Estée Lauder. Go bold with this shocking pink.
Photograph: Caroline Leeming
THE PERFECT PI NK Matte Revolution in Pillow Talk £24 Charlotte Tilbury. Like your own lips, but better. This is the nude of all nudes.
TH E BRIG H T G L OS S Rouge Coco Gloss in Chilli £26 Chanel. Gloss is back, and we love this fun shade.
THE SOOTHING MOIST URISER Instant Light Lip Comfort Oil in Mint £19 Clarins. Give your lips some love with this nourishing mint oil. THE PRET TY CORAL Chubby Plump & Shine in Portly Peach £18 Clinique. An all-occasion everyday hue.
Still lifes: Benoît Audureau
THE HYDRATING BA LM Sugar Lip Caramel Hydrating Balm £15 Fresh. Looks and tastes so good you could eat it.
T H E SH AK E R Matte Shaker in Yummy Pink £19.50 Lancôme. Rock a loud lip with this gorgeous fuchsia pink.
TH E CH IC L INER ColorStay Lipliner in Blush £6.29 Revlon. Define with this rose-hued liner, whether you’re wearing gloss or lipstick.
TH E VAMP Dior Addict Lacquer Stick in Black Cofee £27.50 Dior. Dark, sultry, datenight worthy.
Your complexion’s new best friends forever TH E PLUS H PROTECTOR Face Protect SPF50 £54 Tom Ford. The only thing better than an SPF? A Tom Ford SPF.
T HE HE ALT H Y SK I N C R E AT OR Copper Amino Isolate Serum 1.00% £60 NIOD. Copper regenerates for a youthful, even-toned glow.
THE C OM PL EX I O N C L EAR ER Efaclar Purifying Clay Mask £13 La Roche-Posay. Purifies and mattifies in just ten minutes.
TH E TH IRST QUENCHER Moisture Surge Hydrating Supercharged Concentrate £34 Clinique. A hydrating aquagel for dry skin.
T H E OP ULEN T PLUMP ER Black Rose Skin Infusion Cream £128 Sisley. Like a great night’s sleep, but for the face.
TH E AC TIVE ACID Multi-Action Penta Peel £58 DCL. A powerful blend of super-acids that renews and resurfaces. T HE M AGI C M AS K Advanced Night Repair Concentrated Recovery Eye Mask £10 Estée Lauder. Cools and hydrates for brighter, wider eyes.
THE RADIANCE RES TORER The Brilliance Brightening Mask £200 La Mer. A two-step formula for luminosity.
THE FINISHING TOUCH Skin Perfecting Cream £72 Dr Sebagh. Purifying. Mattifying. Hydrating. Perfecting. THE SOOTHING SE RU M Advanced Génifique Sensitive Dual Concentrate £59 Lancôme. AKA a dualaction skin saviour. 180
THE BLEMISH B US T E R Salicylic Acid 2% Solution £4 The Ordinary. Use this oil-soluble acid for the ultimate deep-clean.
T HE G ENT L E C LEA NSE R SkinActive Soothing Botanical Cleansing Milk With Rose Water £3.49 Garnier. A soothing make-up and debris remover.
TH E EYE ENHANCER Advanced Ceramide Capsules Daily Youth Restoring Eye Serum £50 Elizabeth Arden. Want to look brighteyed and line-free? This is the secret.
TH E BRIGHTENING S PRITZ C+ Collagen Perfect Skin Set & Refresh Mist £30 Dr Dennis Gross. Antioxidant-rich for a healthy glow.
TH E SL EEP LES S S OLU TION Ultimate Eye Cream £24.99 Olay Eyes. A colour-correcting blend of peptides.
THE REGENERATING M OI S TURI SE R Marine Complex Deep Restorative Cream £125 Zelens. Awakens tired, lacklustre skin.
Still lifes: Benoît Audureau
TH E MODERN EXFOLIANT Daily Superfoliant £55 Dermalogica. The anti-pollution, smooth-skin go-to.
T HE HE RO H Y DR AT OR Hydra-Essentiel Silky Cream SPF15 £36 Clarins. A lightweight formula that maximises moisture retention.
THE HYDRATION GENERATOR HA Intensifier £82.95 SkinCeuticals. Hydrates by prompting hyaluronic acid production.
THE PURIFYING OIL Vine[Activ] Overnight Detox Oil £30 Caudalie. Think rehab for your face. It tackles pollution, stress and inflammation.
TH E S UITS AL L L INE R Eye Kohl in Teddy £14.50 Mac Cosmetics. This classic shade suits all eye colours and skintones.
Why, what pretty peepers you have!
TH E LA SH TH ICKEN ER Superhero Mascara £19 It Cosmetics. Instant volume with no clumps. We love!
T HE W E AT H E R PR OO F L I NE R Tattoo Liner £16 Kat Von D Beauty. This long-lasting formula can take on any occasion.
TH E GROOM E D B ROW Brow Definer in Cinnamon Spice £15 Blink Brow Bar. Fill in any gaps with this easy-to-use brow booster.
THE BOLD HUE Highliner Matte Gel Eye Crayon in Whirl(pool) £20 Marc Jacobs Beauty. A creamy, blendable formula that allows you to build up colour in one swipe.
T HE PR O WA ND Respectissime Multi-Dimensions Mascara in Black £16 La Roche-Posay. This is your mascara for clean, precise lashes – great for sensitive eyes, too.
THE FULL F LU T TE R The Colossal Big Shot Volum’ Express Mascara £7.99 Maybelline. Apply lashings of this lengthening mascara for WOW lashes.
TH E BROW D EFINER Brow Gel £18 Eyeko. Boost your natural shape with this texturising gel.
TH E H OT PA LET TE Naked Heat Eyeshadow Palette £39.50 Urban Decay. Warm up your lids with these fiery shades.
Still lifes: Benoît Audureau
THE WINNING COMBO Cream And Powder Eye Colour in Golden Peach £46 Tom Ford. One pot, two looks. Create glossy, wet lids or embellished, metallic sockets.
TH E POW ER PIN K 60 Seconds Super Shine Nail Polish in Funtime Fuchsia £2.99 Rimmel London. Brighten up your look with this long-lasting lacquer.
THE ROSE-GOLD SHEEN Molten Metal Nail Polish in Pink Ice £3.99 Barry M. The It colour of 2017 and the perfect shade for date night.
THE ALL-SEASON CORAL Color Riche Le Vernis A L’Huile in Coral Trianon £5.99 L’Oréal Paris. A summer shade too pretty to set aside.
The lacquers to love are at your ﬁngertips
THE U LT I M AT E BE I G E Le Vernis Longwear Nail Colour in Organdi £20 Chanel. Chic, timeless and ofice-friendly.
T H E C H I CE S T C H ER RY Nail Polish in Lincoln Park After Dark £12.50 OPI. Ooze confidence with this dark cherry hue.
T HE M ETA L L I C M A NI Easy Chrome Nail Polish in It’s All Elementary £15 Nails inc. Let your nails shimmer and shine with this gorgeous moss-green hue.
TH E CLA SS IC RED Luxurious Nail Colour in Respect £16 Deborah Lippmann. If in doubt, wear red. We love this glossy, bold shade.
TH E COOLES T B LUE Nail Polish in Exit The Void £19 Smith & Cult. Pulling of blue nails isn’t easy. This is the right side of cool.
TH E PI N K Y N UD E Nail Colour in Ballet Slippers £7.99 Essie. A subtle pink that looks like your own nail colour, but better.
TH E NEAT NE UT RAL Nail Colour in Just Nothing £38 Christian Louboutin Beauty. A creamy gloss finish for any occasion.
TH E REAL -D EAL B RON Z ER Sun Wash Difusing Bronzer £29 Nars Cosmetics. Sheer, matte, and gives a believable faux glow.
Get your glimmer and glow on – safely
TH E RIC H G L OW Deep Self Tan Tinted Lotion £20 Sienna X. Delivers a dark tan – but the guide colour ensures you won’t miss any areas. :
THE CO MP L E X I O N S CREE N Sports BB SPF50+ £32 Shiseido. Tinted, broadspectrum screen for ultimate face protection.
TH E S UBT LE ENHANCER Unisex Healthy Glow £35 Charlotte Tilbury. Great for when you don’t want to self-tan – this wash-of tint delivers a veil of sun-kissed gleam.
T H E SEN SIT IVE PROTECTOR Anthelios XL SPF50+ Stick £11 La Roche-Posay. A non-greasy, non-chalky chunky stick that delivers superior protection.
T H E DRYSK IN MUS T Coconut Melting Tanning Balm Face & Body £30 James Read. Ultra-softening with just a hint of bronze.
TH E H OL IDAY AD D - ON Micellar After Sun Shower Gel £18 Institut Esthederm. Smells like holiday – the ideal postsun conditioning body cleanser.
T H E FACE BOOSTER Self Tan Express Bronzing Face Sheet Mask £15 St Tropez. A hydrating fiveminute tan upgrade.
Photographs: Benoît Audureau
TH E S UN S OOTH ER After Sun Repair £30.20 Dermalogica. Cools and restores after a day in the sun.
THE L ONG LASTING TA N Phenomenal 2-3 Week Tan Lotion £37.50 Vita Liberata. A hydrating, deep sun-kissed colour that lasts up to ten days. 185
TH E G L OW G IV ER Transforming Body Lotion With A Hint Of Colour £19.50 Ameliorate. Deal with problematic skin and uneven tone in one with this lightweight lotion.
Luxurious treats to make me-time extra special
TH E FRESHENING F OA M Eau Rose Shower Foam £26 Diptyque. A rosescented lather for a luxury clean.
THE AMBIENCE ENHANCER Safran Candle £54 Byredo. Radiates a sexy, spicy scent.
T H E B O DY R EFI NE R Liquid Gold Luxe Resurfacing Body Cloths £27 Alpha H. For supple skin.
THE SILKY TOUCH Baume de Rose Hand Cream £32 By Terry. Enriched with pearlised powders, it nourishes for the perfect handshake.
TH E RELA XATION RITUAL Himalayan Healing Salts £26 Mauli Rituals. Contains 84 minerals. Soak it in.
T H E C U LT L OTION Creme de Corps £28 Kiehl’s. This rich, moisture-laden butter gives you a dreamy, dewy finish.
TH E SE NS UA L OI L White Ginger Contouring Oil For Legs £115 Sisley. The silky texture and aromatic fragrance softens, smooths and tones.
Photographs:Caroline Photograph: xxxx Leeming
T H E B O DY T O NER Body Fit AntiCellulite Contouring Expert £39 Clarins. Firmer, hydrated skin for a taut, tight bod.
TH E GE NT L E S CRUB Ylang-Ylang Comforting Body Polisher £34 Molton Brown. The best-smelling way to scrub dull skin.
TH E H IGH LIG H TER Dew Drops Coconut Gel Highlighter £32 Marc Jacobs Beauty. Like a sun-kissed glow in a bottle – one pump is enough to highlight your whole face.
T H E GL OW Y F O U N DAT I O N Le Teint Touche Eclat Foundation £30.15 YSL Beauty. This is the ultimate second-skin base. T HE S K IN PERFECTOR Matte Perfecting Primer £25 Estée Lauder. Eliminate excess oil with this lightweight skin treat.
THE LUMINOUS DUO Invisible Light Translucent Powder Duo £29 bareMinerals. Ready, set, matte and glow! This palette is a makeup-bag must.
T HE CO V ER -UP Soft Matte Complete Concealer £23 Nars Cosmetics. This powerhouse formula covers the most stubborn of blemishes.
Because a ﬂawless ﬁnish will always be on trend
TH E EAS Y B LUSH Lasting Finish Mono Blush £3.99 Rimmel London. Add a pretty flush with this powder.
Still lifes: Benoît Audureau
T H E MU LT I TASKING PALET TE La Palette Essentielle £52 Chanel. Conceal, highlight AND colour – you can thank us later.
TH E CAMOUFLAGE CONCEALER Super Luminous Concealer £22 (£2.69 for members) Beauty Pie. Brightens under eyes.
THE HYDRATING C OV E R Teint Idole Ultra Wear £31.50 Lancôme. For high coverage, make this your go-to foundation.
TH E GL OW ENHANCER Candleglow Sheer Perfecting Powder £29 Laura Mercier. Amp up your glow with this soft powder.
TH E PL AC E H OLD ER Surprisingly Strong Extra Hold Hairspray £12 Percy & Reed. Tames the most stubborn of flyaways.
Good hair days have never been easier…
TH E VOLUMIS ER No Blow Dry NBD Just Right Cream £17.50 Redken. A pro-blow-dry finish, hassle-free.
T HE N EW S H AM PO O Micellar Cleanse & Nourish Shampoo £2.99 Pantene Pro-V. Leaves hair shiny and strong.
TH E WAV E MACH IN E Beach Blonde Sea Waves Sea Salt Spray £6.99 John Frieda. Summer hair so good, you’ll use it all year round.
T HE P O T ENT P O T IO N Botanicals Coriander Strength Cure Strength Potion £9.99 L’Oréal Paris. Strengthens and softens, with a delicious scent.
Still lifes: Benoît Audureau
TH E THICKENING S PRAY Bamboo FiberFull Thickening Root Booster £6.99 OGX. Thick hair is one spritz away with this cult product.
TH E COL OUR CORRECTOR Reflection Masque Chromatique £30.20 Kérastase. Your DIY colour boost.
THE STYLING TOOL Platinum Styler £145 ghd. The multi-tasker that will give you poker-straight lengths and cool-girl waves.
T H E QUIC K FIX Lazy Girl Dry Shampoo £19 Hair By Sam McKnight at Liberty London. An ultra-light cleansing mist for those can’tbe-bothered days. TH E MEG A MOUS SE Beauty-Full Volume Mousse £5.50 TRESemmé. Amp up your volume with this curl enhancer.
TH E Q U I R K Y TRA DI T I O NA L I ST English Oak & Redcurrant Cologne £88 for 100ml Jo Malone London*. Quintessentially English – perfect for all occasions.
T H E SPIRITE D S CENT Mon Guerlain £45 for 30ml EDP Guerlain. Notes of jasmine and lavender; the epitome of Parisian chic.
T H E IN STA NT C LA SSI C Gabrielle £79 for 50ml EDP Chanel. Channel your inner Chanel girl with this luxe must-have.
)5$*5$1&( Stunning scents to power up your perfume game
TH E FRES H SEDUCTOR Girl Of Now £58 for 50ml EDP Elie Saab. Smell like a supermodel with these elegant gourmand notes.
T HE H EADY SP R I T Z Because It’s You £66 for 50ml EDP Emporio Armani. An aromatic, woody scent that’s both musky and exotic. TH E FEMININ E MUS E Valentina Blush £63 for 50ml EDP Valentino. This powder accord will keep you smelling divine all day long.
THE EVENING E NT IC ER Sexy Ruby £46 for 30ml EDP Michael Kors. Elegant, romantic and intense.
Photograph: Caroline Leeming. Still lifes: Benoît Audureau. *Out September 1, 2017
T HE FA MI L I AR H E AVY W E I GH T Obsessed £35 for 30ml EDP Calvin Klein. Top layers of citrus and neroli evoke everything we love about the ’90s.
TH E S ULT RY SIREN Miss Dior £71.50 for 50ml EDP Dior. This is your go-to date-night scent, thanks to its musky, alluring notes.
TH E MOODY FL ORAL S Bloom £72 for 50ml EDP Gucci. Brighten up autumn with a burst of florals. O 191
:$< 672 )((/ /( 66 675 (6 6(' The S-word isn’t going anywhere, but we can learn to cope better when cortisol hits. Here are the (yoga-free) tips to tackle it by ALEXANDRA JONES
hree o’clock in the morning, you’re wide-awake, mind buzzing with plans for tomorrow and fingers itching to scroll through... something. Sound familiar? You may be one of a growing number of people in the grip of a stresshormone high. We’ve heard it a million times: we’re the most stressed generation. But as Professor Angela Clow from the Psychophysiology And Stress Research Centre at Westminster University says, the trouble isn’t with stress itself – it’s the amount of time we spend feeling that way. “Our bodies couldn’t function
without the stress hormone cortisol, but the millennial ‘always on’ lifestyle causes bodies to enter stress mode too often, and that’s when the damage happens.” Swathes of evidence suggest that chronic stress can cause long-term damage to the brain. The good news? Experts say even minor behavioural changes can help get cortisol under control and firing at the right times (instead of all the time) in as little as eight weeks. And while there’s no magic cure, these proven stress hacks are the first step to bringing your frazzled brain back to baseline.
1 Build your neuro-armour
Hold everyday micro-achievements (such as clearing out your make-up bag or framing those Insta snaps you printed) in your mind for 12-15 seconds, suggests neuroscientist Dr Rick Hanson of the Greater Good Science Center, University of California, Berkeley. That’s how long it takes for a positive emotion to be saved in your long-term memory. “Let that feeling sink in and think about it at least ﬁve times that day.” The more you commit the positive feeling to memory, the more positive neural pathways you build, meaning, “Your brain is less likely to freak out when stress hits,” says Dr Hanson.
POST TWO #BASIC PICS
Forget digital detoxing, a study by US think tank Pew Research Center found that women who sent and received 25 emails and posted two pics on social media a day felt 21% less stressed than those who used no tech at all.
3 Get green-fingered
“An afternoon weeding and planting leaves me more Zen than two hours of yoga,” says Sophie, a 29-year-old recruitment consultant. Research backs her up: the University of Bristol and University College London found that when you breathe them in, microbes in compost prompt you to produce serotonin. This happy hormone works like a soothing balm for your brain. No outdoor space? Plant a window box or terrarium.
“It ain’t nothin’ but a G thang”
TRUST A THROWBACK
A study from the journal Nature Human Behaviour found that focusing on a happy memory quickly shuts down your stress responses and lowers cortisol. Set the background on your phone to a picture from your last holiday and focus on that the next time your bus drives straight past you.
6 Start the day with a shock
“Am I doing it right? You’re not looking!”
STRIKE THIS POSE
Pre-interview nerves? Head to the toilets and put your hands on your hips, with feet planted ﬁrmly and head held high, holding the stance for two minutes. The Wonder Woman power pose has been shown to lower stress by 25%.
If you’re dreading the day ahead before you’ve even left the house, Chloe Brotheridge, hypnotherapist and author of The Anxiety Solution, suggests taking a 30-second cold shower. “The ‘pain’ and shock of cold water causes your muscles to contract in an effort to keep you warm, a bit like doing exercise. At the same time, you produce endorphins, which calm your brain’s stress centre.” *Insert chill-out joke here*
Most exercise is good for a frazzled brain. Chronically high cortisol causes shrinkage in the part responsible for processing memory, which has been linked to the onset of dementia. Professor Clow says exercise can counteract this by stimulating cell renewal in that area. And when you’re playing a team sport, surrounded by others (rather than just pounding the treadmill with your earphones in) alongside the usual rush of endorphins, you get a bonus hit of the intimacy hormone oxytocin. Researchers found that a dose of this ‘cuddle hormone’ calms the amygdala, your brain’s fear centre. Netball feel too ‘PE lesson’? Lizzie, a 32-year-old accountant, suggests dodgeball. “It’s mixed teams, fast-paced and hilarious.”
“Did someone say beerkat?”
Stop your stress levels spiking pre-payday with this savings app. It links to your bank account and ‘watches’ your outgoings. Every few days it siphons off (into a separate account) however much you can afford to save without requiring you to give up your daily Itsu ﬁx. Excellent news for the 68% of us who feel that money stresses are ruining our physical health.
9 Mix up HIIT with strength training
“Like any strain on the body, exercise can create more stress hormones,” says Dave Thomas, personal trainer and co-founder of London gym The Foundry. “Instead of back-toback HIIT, which makes your heart rate, adrenaline and cortisol skyrocket from the effort, mix it up with squats, press-ups and pull-ups.” They improve strength and bone density, plus, “It’s a hit of feel-good endorphins with a fraction of the cortisol.”
FLIP A COIN
“Even periods of slight uncertainty make us stressed,” says Dr Harry Barry, author of Toxic Stress. “It’s a kickback from hunter-gatherer times when every unknown variable might have led to a life-or-death situation. So, if your date has blue-ticks-not-replied you, teach your brain to chill out. Twice a day, make a small decision based on a coin toss, suggests Dr Barry. About to watch Stranger Things? How about ‘heads you do’, and ‘tails you listen to My Dad Wrote A Porno’ instead?
11 Eat miso with every meal
We already know there’s a link between a happy gut and a happy mind, but scientists now believe that guthealthy probiotics may actually be used to treat anxiety, depression and stress disorders. “Lots of hormones – including calming serotonin – are produced by our gut bacteria,” says Dr Mithu Storoni, author of Stress Proof: The Scientiﬁc Solution To Building A Resilient Brain And Life, “so it makes sense that our digestive systems have a connection to our mental health. Fermented food – yoghurt, miso, kimchi, keﬁr – has been shown to boost healthy gut bacteria, so try adding some to each meal for a week.” Make miso the Japanese way: with hot, not boiling, water so you don’t kill off the fermented cultures.
12 GO INFRARED
As IF we need an excuse for a spa day: newgeneration infrared saunas use light technology to heat muscles from the inside, prompting better blood ﬂow and, yup, even lowering cortisol. Try Pür Wellness in London (purwellness.co.uk), Royale Retreat in Tunbridge Wells (royaleretreattw.co.uk) or Olympia Leisure Centre in Belfast (better.org.uk).
SWAP ‘STRESSED’ FOR ‘STOKED’
Next time you’re freaking out about an important meeting or client presentation, tell yourself that your pounding heart and sweaty palms are just signs that you’re ‘excited’. It’s a technique called ‘anxiety reappraisal’, and a study by Harvard Business School found that seeing stress as a good sign – that you’re primed for action, at your very best – is more effective than actively trying to ‘calm down’.
Me? I’m perfectly chilled out!
14 Read this at lunch
Pick up Humans Of New York for life-afﬁrming tales of everyday people. A study in the journal Psychological Science found that reading an awe-inspiring true story makes you feel less stressed within minutes. Researchers theorised that a big dose of perspective can stop anxious thoughts in their tracks.
People who build positive experiences into their day-to-day lives are better at dealing with high-stress situations. Make a list of every gig, immersive pop-up, confession night and streetfood market you’ve been desperate to go to and use this as a guide for your next date, says dating psychologist Madeleine Mason. “So even if you don’t hit it off, it’s not a wasted evening.”
Waiting out the Game Of Thrones spoilers like…
16 Get a stress coach
Download new app MoodCast to work out what your biggest stressors are. “It’s easy to assume your whole life is overwhelming when, actually, a few tweaks could make a huge difference,” says Dr Storoni. This app allows you to make notes about your mood during the day, plus it scans your social feeds for negative and happy phrases to predict your stress-spikes.
“I TOLD you we should have got an Uber”
TALK SLOW, THINK FAST
Diffuse any argument like this, says psychotherapist Madeleine Böcker: “Listen to the other person for around 40 seconds, then ask them to pause so you can repeat back what you’ve understood, before going on.” When you’re in a rage, your subconscious takes charge, making rational thinking harder. This technique works in two ways – by avoiding misunderstandings, while the pause allows adrenaline levels to drop and your logical mind to take charge.
19 Sign up to Dreem
Tried it all when it comes to insomnia? Get on the waiting list for Dreem (dreem.com), an electronic headband developed by neuroscientists. You wear it in bed and it synchronises sounds (music, words, even the wind) to your brainwaves to enhance the quality of your sleep. It’s still in the testing phase, but researchers claim it makes your deep ZZZs more restful by 32%.
DISTRACT YOURSELF WITH A THANK YOU
Nine minutes to make your ﬂight and stuck in a security queue? Fire off a random ‘thank you’ WhatsApp – to your mate, your mum, your other half, whomever you reckon deserves it. Gratitude can lower cortisol by 23%. Worth a try, no?
TAKE A DEEP BREATH… JUST PRESS PLAY
Think of the Afﬁrmations Podcast (afﬁrmationpod.com) as a shortcut to mindfulness. In each 30-minute episode, the silkyvoiced Josie Ong tackles topics such as anxiety, stress and body image, and offers practical tips and empowering mottos.
21 If you’re still feeling overwhelmed…
If nothing seems to help, and you’re feeling stressed every day, don’t ignore it. A therapist can help you develop coping mechanisms for chronic stress. Ask your GP who can refer you for a telephone therapy appraisal, or contact the British Association for Counselling & Psychotherapy (bacp.co.uk) to ﬁnd an approved private therapist. O
Photographs: Michael Donovan/thelicensingproject.com, iStock, Getty Images, Alamy. Icons: Freepik, Becris, Papedesign from flaticon.com.
BLISS-OUT WITH MINDFUL DATING
hotlist 7KHJUHDW *ODPRXU VSDJXLGH Feeling frazzled? Back niggles? In need of a general health overhaul? Whatever your issue, we have the perfect retreat for you by NATASHA POLISZCZUK
Enjoy the infinity pool, or simply relax and gaze at the landscape
<281(('TO STILL YOUR MIND The prescription Sha Wellness Clinic, Alicante, Spain The patient Dominique Temple, Beauty Editor Unlike some spiritual spa retreats where technology is banned, the Sha Wellness approach is less proscriptive. The focus is on slowing down and de-stressing; the method is accessible: one-on-one mindfulness sessions focus on doable, sustainable techniques for long-term wellbeing, while massages release diferent blockage points – notably the Aqua Relax massage (performed in a darkened private pool). Be warned: you might struggle if you don’t like macrobiotic food, which emphasises unprocessed ingredients (lots of wholegrains, beans, vegetables, some fruit and a bit of fish), but you won’t go hungry. It’s a great spa to try solo – the general vibe is very friendly and you’ll easily strike up conversations over the herbal tea dispensers. One notable standout is the gorgeous outdoor pool area – if you go in the summer months, make sure you have plenty of gaps in your programme to relax there. Four-day Discovery programme from €1,100 (£986) per person, including all meals, consultations and treatments. Mountain-view Deluxe Suites start at €460 (£412) per night (based on two sharing); shawellnessclinic.com/en
The impressively luxe downstairs pool at The Ned
The spa pool is set among lush gardens
<281(('DE-STRESSING The prescription A stress-relieving massage at Cowshed, The Ned, London The patient Leanne Bayley, Content Editor If you haven’t heard of The Ned, where have you been? The Insta-pack are obsessed with the east London hotspot – which only opened in April this year – and it’s easy to see why. It’s like being transported back in time: all decadent details, jewel tones and a distinct smell of money wafting around the place. It’s an experience, let’s put it that way. The Cowshed spa is a beauty to behold; big teal sofas, dark wood, huge plush cushions… I was giddy with the excitement of just being there, and couldn’t wait to have my stress blitzed. You can choose from a Knackered, Lazy or Grumpy massage – to be honest, I was all three, so any one was a winner. Treatments are tailored to you, targeting your areas of stress. I left feeling taller, lighter and in a state of pure bliss. And maybe ready for a quick cocktail at the bar…
60/90-minute Moody Massage treatments £100/£140; rooms from £169 per night; thened.com
The prescription Acquaforte Thalasso & Spa at Forte Village Resort, Sardinia The patient Lucy Walker, Fashion Editor Forte Village Resort is sprawling, luxurious and, even at its busiest, never feels crowded. It’s home to Acquaforte, Sardinia’s first medical spa. (Note: ‘medical’ does not mean you forgo the luxe factor.) Spa-goers are advised to spend time in each of the six seawater pools of diferent temperature and salinity to reap the benefits, which include reduction of water retention, better circulation and improvement of various skin complaints. “The cure for anything is salt water: sweat, tears or the sea” is an oft-Instagrammed quote from writer Karen Blixen; having found myself feeling more relaxed and peaceful than I had in months, I have to agree. From €305 (£273) per person per night based on two adults sharing a double room (half-board) at the four-star Hotel Bouganville in the resort. Daily entry to the spa €90 (£80) per person; fortevillage.com
<281(('COUPLES THERAP Y The prescription Grotta Giusti, Tuscany, Italy The patient Sagal Mohammed, Entertainment Assistant That’s water therapy, by the way. Yes, it’s a romantic retreat – who could resist a 19th-century villa full of traditional Tuscan charm? – but the USP here is the natural thermal water cave, hidden under the hotel’s spa. It’s divided into three sections: Heaven (the coolest room); Purgatory (getting warmer…); and Hell (soak up the 34°C heat from your sunlounger). Or try the surreal but surprisingly therapeutic floating therapy session on the surface of the cave’s underground lake. Afterwards, make a beeline for the hotel bar for a Spritz Hugo, its signature cocktail. From £115 per person per night; grottagiustispa.com. Grotta Giusti is around an hour from Pisa International and Florence airports. Ryanair flies direct from London Stansted to Pisa.
N I X T H A T B A C K PA I N
The prescription Ushvani, London The patient Lindsay Frankel, Deputy Editor
1((' ( $ /7 + 2 9 $+ (5+$
The prescription Palace Merano Espace Henri Chenot, Merano, Italy The patient Alessandra Steinherr, Beauty Director First up, this isn’t cheap, but it’s a serious investment in your health. This plush five-star hotel has a proven track record. Sign up for its Energy Programme, based on a protein-rich diet and personal training. The food is tasty, portion controlled but not prohibitive. The cofee/sugar withdrawal can make you feel unwell for the first day, but that’s nothing a vitamin drip can’t sort out. The gym has all the latest equipment, the indoor/outdoor pool is pure heaven on earth and the spa is not to be missed: think traditional Euro-style hydro baths and ‘energetic’ (addictive/borderline painful) daily body massages. What sets Espace Henri Chenot apart are the excellent and thorough medical staf – the focus here is on empowerment, giving you the tools to make changes that have a lasting impact on your health. After a week, expect to leave 6lb lighter and with a whole new perspective on your body and health. It’s no exaggeration to say that it’s completely life changing. Six-day programme from €2,650 (£2,374), including all meals, consultations and treatments. Accommodation for one week in a deluxe double room from €1,540 (£1,380) per person; palace.it/en
The outdoor pool boasts a stunning mountain backdrop
Massage treatments from £180; ushvani.com
Feel the heat in the Finnish sauna, before dining on local specialities
< 2 8 1 ( ( ' A S PA B R E A K … …but, er, you hate sitting still The prescription Brimstone Spa, the Lake District The patient Lisa Harvey, Acting Features Director Love being pampered but can’t stay still for too long? Brimstone has your back, with the action – hiking, cycling… you name it – right on your luxurious suite’s doorstep. The pioneering spa ofers a thermal experience like no other, especially if you book The Bubble. This private spa-within-a-spa for two isn’t cheap, but treatments go way beyond your typical massage. Rooms are just as indulgent, thanks to clever mood lighting and a balcony to gaze at the stunning views. O Rooms from £320. The Bubble costs £275 for three hours; brimstonehotel.co.uk
Photographs courtesy of The Ned, Sha Wellness Clinic, Acquaforte at Forte Village Resort, Grotta Giusti, Palace Merano Espace Henri Chenot, Ushvani, Brimstone Hotel
In a quiet street just behind Sloane Square is this award-winning, Malaysianinspired day spa. It’s easy to miss, but behind the heavy wooden door lies a ginger-and-nutmeg-candle-scented oasis of calm. I tested the Balinese massage, which promises to relieve tension: a much-needed remedy for a bad bout of lower-back pain. Using the spa’s own brand of hibiscus-fragranced oils, my therapist rigorously kneaded out the knots in my back (thanks, desk job). It wasn’t always comfortable but it was utterly efective at loosening up my back. Once that was seen to, a gorgeous head, foot and face massage ramped up the relaxation factor. Pain-free Immerse yourself in Ushvani’s spa pool for the first time in weeks, I was able to kick back in the tearoom with a cup of restorative hibiscus tea.
VDOH Q 2 2 Oct
Photograph: Graham Dunn/ thelicensingproject.com
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GRADUATED SUMMER 2017? ARE YOU DETERMINED TO SUCCEED? • Would you like to be part of a highly successful Sales Team within an internationally famous Publishing House? • Could you apply imagination and stamina to achieve results both for yourself and your company? • If so, you could be the person we are looking for….
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100% AMERICA 100% ADVENTURE Visit: www.trekamerica.co.uk Or call: 0333 999 7952 Must book by 30/09/17, quote code 225555. Clairvoyancy & Tarot
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T H E G L A M O U R
L I S T
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LIE DOWN IN THE SHOWER. CONCLUDE THEREâ€™S NO WAY YOU CAN SIT AT A DESK NEXT TO BARB FROM SALES WHO SIPS TEA AFTER EVERY SENTENCE.
Check Insta. HOW many JĂ¤gerbombs are on that tray?!
OH SHIT, THATâ€™S YOUR ALARM Oh shit, itâ€™s Wednesday. OH SHIT, you have work at 9am.
Search online to see if McDonaldâ€™s deliver. OMG, THEY DO! But not to your postcode. *Sheds tear* DRAFT EMAIL TO BOSS: Wed 8:02AM
SEND EMAIL TO RICHARD Ugh, Richardâ€™s an idiot. Brainstorm back-up jobs if Idiot Richard fires your ass. Uber Eats driver? Inventor of showers with built-in beds?
To: Richard Subject: I have food poisoning...
Crawl back into bed, watch Jurassic World on NetďŹ‚ix. Mourn the fact that Jurassic Park isnâ€™t on NetďŹ‚ix.
Read â€œPoor you, hope you feel better!â€? email from Idiot Richard. Note to self: ďŹ nd a nicer name for Richard.
ORDER PIZZA. ITâ€™S NOT EVEN LUNCHTIME BUT PIZZAâ€™S THE ONLY THING THAT CAN SAVE YOU RN. 220
Delete â€˜projectileâ€™ â€“ too much.
SEE COMMENT FROM COLLEAGUE ON LAST NIGHTâ€™S DRUNKEN SELFIE â€œHowâ€™s the food poisoning? â€œ PANIC. DELETE PIC. CONTINUE TO PANIC
Receive â€œSend helpâ€? message in group WhatsApp from your mate who didnâ€™t pull a sickie. Send smug pizza selďŹ e.
Reach peak â€˜sickie fearâ€™. Devise strategic battle plans for sucking up to Top Guy Richard tomorrow.
REALISE YOUâ€™VE RUN OUT OF NUROFEN Freak out that someone will see you at the shops. Google â€˜Can you get fired for pulling a sickie?â€™
Photographs: Rex Features, Getty Images, iStock, Alamy
...and have been projectile vomiting all night and canâ€™t come in. Apologies.