Page 1

Shelby Greeley


Kira Turnbull

Editor(s)-In Chief

Mia Rotondi Executive Editor Assistant editor: Rachel Robison

Contributers: Clara

Gracie Pearlman Fashion Director Gross, Abigail Kulewicz & Wai Ying Zao

Catie Delay, Sophie Dietz, Clara Gross, Elle Storck & Tess Peckler Layout Devon McLaughlin and Laura Cianciolo Photography Director(s) Emma Augustine & Julia Staudinger Beauty and Styling Contributers: Madigan Lyden, Elizabeth Green Colby Jacobson PR/Marketing Director Sophie Dietz Financial Director

Bloggers: Emma

Madeline Eng Blogmaster Kammerer, Melissa Mangum, Devon McLaughlin, Rachel Robison & Mia Rotondi

Student Models: Kate Adams, Aaleiyah Clifford, Kaitlin Cunningham, Alheli Garza, Helen Rolfe, Lauren Shaker &Leise Trueblood

In this issue... FASHION 6

Paige’s Picks


Camel Candids


Professor Spotlight: Jessica Soffer ‘07


Fashion in Film LIFESTYLE 26

Spotlight: Souled Out


Spring Entertaining

30 A Room

of Your Own: Taylor Angino ‘13 32

Did you say Prive?


Spotlight: Eclipse

A Room of Your Own: Molly Bangs ‘14 40

Letter From the Editors

Dear Readers, Well the time has arrived as senior year comes to a close, when we pass the torch to two other talented editors. It’s been such an amazing experience creating something like this that began out of scraps of ideas and scribbles that we were using to brainstorm during the beginning of our sophomore year. From the early photo shoot mornings, when most of us are rubbing the sleep out of our eyes, to the late night editing sessions, we would love to do it all over again. Unfortunately, we can’t stay seniors forever and our lives move on after the toss of our graduation caps. In this last and final letter from the editing duo, we’d like to be the first to introduce the new editors of theLOOK, Gracie Pearlman and Ellie Storck. We’ve had the privilege of working with both of them and have seen them step up to the plate and grow as our magazine has also grown. They have both shown their dedication and love towards keeping this magazine an integral part of student life here at Conn and we could not be happier leaving the magazine in their hands. As we say our final goodbyes, there’s a quote we’d like to leave you all. Henry David Thoreau wrote, “go confidently in the direction of your dreams. Life the life you have always imagined”. This saying gave us the confidence to pursue our dream of creating Conn’s first fashion and lifestyle magazine and we hope that you’ll think of this every time you follow your own dreams. With that in mind, it’s been an unbelievable experience starting this publication, which could not have been this successful without you all. Goodbye and good luck!

Shelby & Kira

Paige’s Picks: M O D

INSPIRED By: Paige Ziplow ‘15

1. Colorblock Dress $ 2. Cat-Eye Sunnies $30- 3. Pointed Flats $42- asos. com 4. Pop Art Scarf $ 5. Striped Shorts $60- 6. Nude Round Sunglasses $17- 7. Kaboom Crop Top $28- 8. Maybelline Volum’ Express $5.70 9. Chiffon top $50- 10. Silk Shirt $110- 11. Cambridge Satchel $ 12. Spot Crop Top $20- 13. Balenciaga Florabotanica $95-

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Professor Spotlight: Jessica Soffer By: Ellie Storck ‘15 It’s not everyday that you get to take a course taught by a professor who was once a student at your college— and graduated only six years ago. This past fall, I had the pleasure of taking a creative writing course taught by visiting professor, Jessica Soffer, Connecticut College Class of 2007. Throughout the semester, Professor Soffer made the trek from New York City to New London twice a week to guide young writers through the creative process of writing a short story. Our class was intimate—there were only about twelve students. It provided the perfect environment to help each other peer-edit our work with the guidance and revisions from Professor Soffer, and we all ended up with a polished short story at the end of the semester. Professor Soffer will be releasing her first novel, Tomorrow There Will Be Apricots, in mid-April.

theLook: Where did you grow up? Soffer: I grew up on the Upper West Side of Manhattan.

It’s an honor to be teaching at Conn. The students are smart and enthusiastic and I feel like I understand them in a way that I might not had I attended a different college. I know what their tL: Did you know all throughout college that you day-to-day is like, why they’re hungover on wanted to write and teach creative writing classes, Fridays, what they might have for lunch. It feels or was that something that developed throughout like a leg-up in many ways. your time here? S: I knew I wanted to be a Creative Writing major tL: What was your MFA program like in from the get-go. I also majored in Latin American comparison to your experience here? S: My MFA program was very small, very Studies. I'd lived in Costa Rica on and off for a focused. Everyone was there to write and most year during high school. people were working full-time, too. It was in tL: What is it like to come back and teach where NYC, not at on idyllic campus in Connecticut. you spent four years in college? Did you see Everything about it was different. yourself teaching so soon after graduating from college and graduate school?

tL: Can you talk a little about your book that is coming out this April? You must be thrilled. What was the writing process like for you in terms of how long it took to get to the finished product, finding a publisher, etc.? S: I started the novel right after I graduated from my MFA program and worked on it for about a year and a half. I had written a story that got enough attention so that when it was time to find an agent I already had some contacts. I worked with my agent for about six months on revisions before we sent it to editors. I landed at Houghton Mifflin Harcourt and I feel honored to be there. I have really amazing people in my corner: my agent, editor, publicist are all people that I respect and adore. I’m so very lucky. tL: You will be back next fall as a visiting professor, correct? Can you talk about the course that you’ll be teaching? S: Not sure about next semester yet. I hope to be there. tL: What do you do when you aren’t teaching at Conn (professionally and for fun)? S: I read and do lots of yoga and go for long walks through TriBeCa and the West Village, or when I’m out east on the beach in Amagansett. I cook a lot a lot a lot with friends. My book is very much about food and food has become such a huge part of my life, socially and career-wise.

TL: Do you have any advice for young writers? S: Advice for young writers: read read read. And then write write write. Say something unique. You are making something that’s not yet in the world, something brand new. Let the significance of that direct and motivate you.

tL: What’s your favorite novel and/or author? S: Impossible to say favorite novel or authors but I love Virginia Woolf and Alice Munro and I just re-read The Great Gatsby, which is just amazing.

Photo courtesy of Vogue

At a Glance: Fashion in Film By: Kira Turnbull ‘13


The Wild One, gliding towards the camera on his motorcycle in a soft leather bomber and ince film’s inception, costume and de- sailing cap? What about Kate Winslet’s first sign have remained pivotal accessories to the shot in Titanic, where she gracefully lifts her art of story telling. Who could forget Scarlett head to the camera in a pinstriped dress and a O’hara gliding down the steps in her handwide-brimmed lavender hat? Simply the lift of sewn, emerald velvet crinoline dress, with a skirt or the tip of a hat can become an iconic window tassels cleverly used as a belt? Or moment in the history of film that lasts long Ginger Rogers and Fred Astaire floating beyond the closing credits. on the dance floor, the actress’ gown billowing This year, the Academy Awards paid as Astaire twirls her around? Who could miss special homage to the art of costume design Marlon Brando as Johnny Strabler in on the red carpet. Banners were festoone with

sketches of costumes, from Audrey Hepburn’s ever-classic LBD in Breakfast at Tiffany’s to Danny and Sandy’s finale outfits in Grease. the settings and even screenplays, proving This past year, many films focused as much on costume design as they did on the settings and even screenplays, proving costume can often convey as much of a character’s personality as dialogue. Two movies that particularly caught my attention this year in terms of their incredible designs were Anna Karenina and Les Miserables. Anna Karenina, although in my opinion lacking in an engaging plot, made up for it by elaborate period costumes created by award winning costume designer, Jaqueline Durran. In order to portray the fashion that was prominent in 1870s aristocratic Russia, Durran did her homework so that every button, sleeve, and shoe was completely relevant to the period and historical figures. To create her own unique version, Durran added splashes of 1950s couture to the 1870s bourgeoisie style. She successfully created a fashionable visual feast throughout the movie and kept the audience agape at the stunning pieces. Durran dressed Keira Knightley in stunning bustle gowns adorned with fur linings, taffeta and lace accents, enhancing her opulent lifestyle. This created an apt juxtaposition to her husband, Karenin (Jude Law), his simple costumes drawing attention to political power. Although Anna Karenina’s life story was full of rich, tantalizing scandal, the costumes in the film completely catapulted audiences back to Russia in the late 19th century.

Les Miserables was able to pull off not only the costume of the tumultuous era but also the invigorating revolutionary story. Premier designer for the film, Paco Delgado, used the color red throughout the film to evoke moments of pain and sorrow for each character. In Hugh Jackman’s first scene as a prisoner, he wears a dirty, ripped, red tunic while Anne Hathaway later wears a damaged, scarlet dress when she becomes a prostitute. Delgado focused on the use of costume as a way to show a character’s transformation. Jackman converts from convict to holy man and in so doing, wears more refined and emblematic clothing characteristic of 1830s aristocracy.

In a recent TED talk focusing on beauty and style, the brilliant Isaac Mizrahi showed a quick clip comprised of a compilation of fashion moments in film that inspire his work. Images that we have all come to know and love, like those of Marilyn Monroe flirtatiously catching her dress as it flies up into the air and of Julia Roberts strutting down Rodeo Drive in thigh high leather boots, are all products of wonderful costume design. Fashion in film captivates audiences, transporting viewers to these other worlds as they sip on Coca-Cola and snack on buttery popcorn.

Pictures courtesy of Vanity Fair, Vogue and Focus Features

Fifty Shades of Nautical.. Photograpy by: Devon McLaughlin ‘13


On Left: Flutter Sleeve Navy Top, Pearl Rope Necklace, Francesca’s. OnRight: Seersucker Button Dress, Circle Lace Navy Cardigan, Francesca’s.

On Left: Sleeveless Peplum, Coral, Francesca’s. On Middle: Ribbed Navy Cropped Pants, Francesca’s. On Right: Seersucker Button Dress, Circle Lace Navy Cardigan, Francesca’s.

On Left: Flutter Sleeve Navy Top, Francesca’s. Pearl Rope Necklace, Francesca’s. Classic Skirt, Ivory, Francesca’s. On Right: Sleeveless Peplum, Coral, Francesca’s. Knit Ponti Navy Blazer, Francesca’s.

On Left: Black and White Striped Skirt, Ya Clothing. Red Fitted Shirt, Topshop. On Right: Solid Navy Shorts, Francesca’s. Cream Vintage Sunglasses, Francesca’s.

From Left to Right: Solid Navy Shorts, Francesca’s. Cream Vintage Sunglasses, Francesca’s. Black and White Striped Skirt, Ya Clothing. Red Fitted Shirt, Topshop. Contrast Navy Tank, Francesca’s. Ribbed Skirt, Orange, Francesca’s. Eyelet Peplum, White, Francesca’s. Ribbed Navy Cropped Pants, Francesca’s.

Club Spotlight: Souled Out By Clara Gross ‘16

Candace Taylor is the president and founder of Souled Out, Connecticut College’s student-run organization “that hopes to encourage social interactions among community members using the arts.” I had the opportunity to sit down with Candace and ask her about her experience with this two-year-old campus group, which seeks to bring people from the Connecticut College and New London communities together through the arts.

You might remember Souled Out’s “Light Up Your Life” drum circle from early last semester, where attendees made colorful lanterns out of recycled soda cans. They have also sponsored dynamic workshops within the community, such as “Make Your Own Crayon Art.” For outreach, Souled Out taught a singing workshop in the REACH mentor program, connecting art with community service through social engagement. Candace explains, “We create activities and workshops and presentations that are centered around an artistic practice that exposes different people to the arts and to one another.” This blending of diverse people through the arts is what makes Souled Out such a unique presence on our campus. Souled Out originated with Miss Connduct, the newest group to hit the ConnColl a capella scene. Candace wanted to bring a “new sound” to the community, and it was from this idea that Souled Out was born. Presently an affiliated student organization, Souled Out is well on its way to becoming a recognized student organization funded by SGA.

Souled Out’s winter performance in 2012

In the future, Candace hopes for a “larger member base to help organize events and share their expertise and/or unique experience and interaction with the arts.” After only two years, Souled Out has become an established part of the Connecticut College community. Keep a look out for performances by representatives at benefit and charitable events this spring, as well as a “live battle of the arts,” combining dance, music, visual art, theater, and more!

Spring Entertaining By: Rachel Robison ‘13

Spring ahead with some delicious recipes from our resident foodie, Rachel. See more on every Saturday on our Tumblr page @!

Deviled Eggs: This easy recipe for deviled eggs offers

a delicious solution to the dozens of decorated hard-boiled eggs you likely have hidden throughout your backyard.

Ingredients: 8 large eggs 1/3 cup light mayonnaise 1 tablespoon Dijon mustard 1 teaspoon white-wine vinegar 1 tablespoon minced shallot 1/4 teaspoon hot sauce, such as Tabasco Coarse salt and ground pepper Paprika, for garnish


1. Place eggs in a medium saucepan; add cold water to cover by 1 inch. Bring to a rolling boil. Remove pan from heat; cover, and let stand 13 minutes. Drain, and run eggs under cold water to cool them. 2. Meanwhile, in a medium bowl, mix together mayonnaise, mustard, vinegar, shallot, and hot sauce. 3. Peel eggs, and halve lengthwise; remove yolks, leaving whites intact. Transfer yolks to bowl with mayonnaise mixture, and season with salt and pepper. Mash with a fork until smooth. 4. Mound yolk mixture into whites. Sprinkle with paprika just before serving. Courtesy of

Chocolate Peanut Butter Matzah Crunch: There are many variations

on this popular Passover-friendly sweet treat. Try Rachael Ray’s recipe below for a chocolate-peanut-brittle type crunch! If you aren’t a peanut butter lover then just remove then just skip over the peanut butter and substitute with caramel or Nutella! Walnuts, M&M’s, pretzels, or other toppings may be added to spice the recipe up.


1. Position a rack in the middle of the oven and preheat to 350 Ingredients: degrees. Line a rimmed baking sheet with foil, covering the bottom 4 unsalted matzo and sides. Place a layer of matzo crackers on the sheet, breaking as crackers needed to cover the surface; set aside. 2 sticks (8 ounces) 2. In a heavy 2-quart saucepan, melt the butter over medium heat. unsalted butter Stir in the sugar and 2 tablespoons water. Bring the mixture to a 1 1/4 cups sugar boil over medium-high heat and cook undisturbed until the car1 teaspoon pure vanilla amel mixture is light golden and registers 255 degrees on a candy extract thermometer, 5 to 7 minutes. Remove from the heat and let cool 1 12 ounce bag chocolate for 1 minute. Stir in the vanilla and quickly pour over the matzos, using a metal spatula to spread evenly. Bake for 8 minutes. 3. Remove the brittle from the oven and sprinkle with the chocolate chips. Bake just until the chocolate starts to melt, about 2 minutes, then spread the chocolate evenly and let the brittle cool for 5 minutes. 4. Meanwhile, melt the peanut butter in the saucepan over low heat; drizzle across the chocolate and, using the handle of a spoon, swirl the chocolate and peanut butter. Sprinkle with salt. 5. Let the brittle cool for 1 hour, then refrigerate until set, at least 2 hours. Break into pieces to serve. Courtesy of

A Room of Your Own...

By Catie Delay ‘13

Featuring Taylor Angino ‘13

Being a senior certainly has its advantages when it comes to the Housing Lottery, but having the first pick of the entire study body is another story. Senior Taylor Angino was that lucky student, and he chose a bright, third floor corner room in Jane Adams for his final year at Conn. The San Diego native assembled his room with meditative, oceanic images to create a calming space perfect for both work and entertaining. The Hermes orange and grey color palette throughout, however, is what really ties the whole room together. Taylor’s most valuable advice to other students is not to just buy items for aesthetic purposes, but find pieces that have personal meaning!

Continue your colorpalette with small items throughout your room, even Post-Its or towels!

Taylor encourages other students to check with family and friends to see if they have any unused furniture. No need to buy items when you have plenty of other resources!

The two large photographs are by Taylor’s friend, Rachel McGuin, a Philadelphia-based Photographer. The white frames are from Ikea. Coffee table books serve not only as great reads, but also as fabulous decoration!

Designate specific areas of your room for work and organization, like Taylor did with his box-shelf and orange bins.

The California flag hanging above Taylor’s bed was a gift from a family friend when he left California for boarding school on the East Coast. Like the flag, almost every item Taylor’s room has a story behind it.

Did you say “Prive?” By: Cali Zimmerman ‘14 Unlike most parts of Italy where food is at the forefront of the mind, Milan’s nightlife is as big of a to-do as the panini from Luini’s (a great panzerotti hotspot in the Duomo center of Milan). Nightlife in Milan also consists of aperitivo (happy hour), fashion, bars, and clubs. Aperitivo is more for the food and atmosphere whereas the bars are more of a starting place for the main attraction, aka, the clubs. Milan’s clubs vary from the obscenely exclusive (models included, but not as a parting gift) to the high school and college infested (check out Hollywood or Old Fashion on Tuesday and Wednesday nights, respectively). The information I am about to provide is a short anecdote about how a couple of college girls from the United States made their way into Armani Prive during Fashion Week.

Picture taken from:

It was a typical Wednesday night in Milan, which means really only one thing: the start of the weekend. The festivities begin around midnight and last until around six in the morning. Sure, Monday and Tuesday night also provide the avid dancer with entertainment (try anywhere in Corso Como on for size), but Wednesday night is when the big dogs come out to play. This particular Wednesday was special because Fashion Week was upon us. My roommates and I decided to kick it off right by trying to get into one of the most exclusive clubs in all of Milan, Armani Prive. Yes, it was a bold move, but our moods were elevated and we were dressed to impress. As we had already been making our rounds around the club scene, we managed to meet locals who were gracious enough to invite us into this life of exclusivity. We met up with our two new friends expecting less than successful results. As we walked up to the club, located on the side of the Armani store and Nobu restaurant, a sea of fur, Louboutin heels, and hafta-be-photoshopped Italian socialites blinded our mortal corneas. Though we were toting our clutches and donning the appropriate footwear, our average stature simply could not compare to the 6-foot Adonis’s surrounding us. Mouths agape, we somehow won the lottery. Our two new best friends managed to get that velvet rope, which stands between the average person and one of prestige, lifted for our entry. By no means did we have the clout or notoriety of the people that stood within the darkened, black, iridescent walls of the actual Armani Prive nightclub, but in many regards, we now belonged to their secret society. This night was purely an aesthetic wonder, like visiting a modern art show at the Guggenheim in NYC. Everything was

handcrafted, polished, and placed on display for the visitors to parade around the exhibit to see. After checking our coats, we made our way to the bar. Coat check at most clubs costs around 5 Euros, however, it is a lifesaver in the wintertime. The price of coat check is far less than the price of a new coat if it is lost in a club that is not properly managed. Also, a point to note is that most clubs have an admission price around 15 Euros. Another saving grace to Armani Prive is that the entrance was free. The drinks cost a hefty 20 Euros (usually you get a drink ticket with the cover fee, but since there was no cover, every drink carried a large price tag). After making the rounds (literally gawking while walking, viewing the fashion show of people before our eyes) we managed to find some people that invited us to hang out and dance at their table. Relatively our age, and not a model amongst them, they were the crowd we needed to be with to survive the Armani elite. The mood, and dancing, picked up with the help of DJ Flash. He played a range of music, perfectly interlaying rap with club/ house songs. Our infatuation with the DJ and his music helped us relax and added to the now lighthearted atmosphere. We made our way to the dance floor where we danced the night away until 5 AM. In the midst of all the flutter, Giorgio Armani himself made an appearance at the club. We were fortunate enough to shake his hand and compliment him on his work. Though we did not get an invite to his show on Sunday, the lasting impression of his full white suit was well worth it.

Spotlight On:


Next Performance: April 27, 7 PM Palmer Auditorium

ECLIPSE By: Maddy Harris ‘16 Every year, Conn puts on one of the most exciting productions there is on campus—Eclipse. In recent years, Eclipse has consisted of twenty or so dance pieces, but this year, the E-board is determined to recall the original integrity of Eclipse and showcase other talents as well. The continuously growing production is very popular and a must-see for all students! Imani Louden and Mayra Valle are the co-coordinators of the show this year. To start, the board agreed on a theme: the legendary Apollo Theatre. For anyone who is not familiar with the Apollo Theatre, it is a music hall in Harlem, NYC, and the most famous club associated nearly exclusively with African-American performers. It is mainly famous for its Amateur nights, which the theatre claimed made it a place “where stars are born and legends are made.” The vibrant and soulful atmosphere created a safe haven for eager artists to perform. The Eclipse board chose this theme to further develop their goal of incorporating multiculturalism into the show. They’re aiming to thoroughly entertain the audience as well as educate viewers on

multiculturalism through spoken word pieces, live singing, and various dance forms. They plan to integrate the theme into the performance by including “in between acts”, such as the spoken word or vocal performances, which will highlight the cultural art forms and diversity that are present and possibly under-represented on campus. So what can you expect to see? First off, the Board is hoping to project past Eclipse photos onto the walls of Palmer as the audience is arriving. Structurally, the night will begin with a pre-show performance by the Eastern Pequot Tribe from Paucatuck, Ct.. There are two acts with a total of 20 dance pieces, an intermission, and five in-between acts, consisting of two spoken word acts, two singing acts, and a Mexican Folklore dance performed by our MECHA Club. There are many different genres of dance being represented, ranging from traditional Latin and Lyrical to Crump, Military Ballet, and Rapper dance, which is a kind of sword dance. If you attended last year, you might recall Imani and Mayra’s Frankenstein piece. This year, they choreographed another kick-ass piece. It is very sassy and sexy with some hard-hitting hip-hop. While exploring different elements of sexuality, the piece balances sexy and fun between the girls’ and guys’ movements, without crossing the line. Keeping the theme in mind, Jeannette Rivera ’14 will open the piece with a spoken word she created. It will be an audience pleaser to say the least. If you plan to attend this amazing, lively, and stirring performance, here is what you need to know: When? April 27, 7 PM. Where? Palmer Auditorium. The cast of Eclipse hopes to see everyone there, not only to cheer on friends and classmates, but also to just enjoy themselves!

Photography by Kira Turnball

A Room of Your Own... Featuring Molly Bangs ‘14

By Colby Jacobson ‘13

When you walk into Molly’s room you immediately feel a sense of warmth. From the deep purple and magenta accents, to the large window, which is perfect for natural light, one cannot help but feel a sense of serenity. As a junior, Molly has had a couple years to collect signature pieces, and develop her personal style. It’s a beautiful space filled with new and old pieces that have come together to create her home away from home. From her grandmother’s antique armchair, to her authentic Spanish tapestry, every detail tells a story, and has some kind of special sentiment.

Use jewelry as decoration. It’s great for adding a pop of color and texture to your room. Hang necklaces with tacks or use a small decorative coat hanger.

Q: What are the most treasured pieces in your room? A: I would say my chair, which is from my grandmother. That is one of the reasons why I love this room in Windham. It allowed me to place my chair right next to the big window, where any visitor can sit and be comfortable. I also love the smaller details. I purchased my elephant decoration in downtown New London at the fair trade store, which I love. I also like to display my jewelry because it adds a fun colorful touch. My giant old milk glass, which is from the 1890’s is filled with shells from my favorite beach on Martha’s Vineyard. I love comfort items like that. Q: In one word how would you describe your personal style? A: Classic. I love classic things, and girly touches. Chiffon is one of my favorite fabrics. Q: What is your favorite home decore store? A: I’ve purchased things from pottery barn, and target, but I tend to pull things together by myself.

Use pieces you already have. This antique chair compliments the room’s color palette and gives the room an inviting quality.

Q: Why did you choose to live in Windham? A: I really like Windham because it’s still South Campus. I love the small dining halls, green and community feel, but at the same time, it’s not isolated from all parts of the campus. The singles are also quite big.

A Pop! o

From Left to Right: Multi Colored Shift Dress and Pink and Green Bracelet, both from Francesca’s. Dizzy Lizzy Skirt, Turquoise, $88, The Mixed Bag. Multi-Colored Bead Statement Necklace, $36, The Mixed Bag. Blue and Green Geometric Shirt and Magenta Skirt, both from Francesca’s.



Photograpy by: Laura Cianciolo ‘16

On this Page: Blue and Green Geometric Shirt and Magenta Skirt, both from Francesca’s. On Next Page: Black and White Julie Brown Shift Dress, $168, The Mixed Bag. Purple Bead Statement Necklace, $36, The Mixed Bag. Yellow Watch, Francesca’s.

On this Page: Multi-Colored Brit Ryan Dress, $242, The Mixed Bag. Pink Bracelet, $10, The Mixed Bag. On Next Page: Multi-Colored Milly Shift Dress, $355, The Mixed Bag. Orange and Gold Geometric Cuff, Francesca’s.

On this Page: Dizzy Lizzy Skirt, Turquoise, $88, The Mixed Bag. Multi-Colored Bead Statement Necklace, $36, The Mixed Bag.

On this Page: Gretchen Scott Green and Blue Striped Dress, $125, The Mixed Bag. Blue Statement Necklace, $36, The Mixed Bag. On other page: Multi Colored Shift Dress, Francesca’s.

Special thanks to... The Mixed Bag Mystic, CT

francesca’s Waterford, CT

Lyman Allyn Art Museum New London, CT

If you bring your Connecticut College ID into You’ll receive

off your entire purchase

For the month of April and May! Valid at Waterford Commons location only. Can be applied to all clearance and full-priced items. Cannot the combined with other offers or promotions. 915 Hartford Turnpike, Spc. #29 Waterford, CT 06385 (860)439-0850

theLOOK Magazine Issue 7  

Conn Coll fashion magazine