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special anniversary issue!

iconic fashion years of the most awesome magazine in the world

sienna miller on how to stay cool forever

the it list

genius style essentials

dark angel beauty’s new mood

MIND BLOWING looks from


EAU BABY! swoon worthy scents APRIL




Š2014 P&G

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APRIL 030 editor’s letter 032 contributors 034 par avion 036 behind the scenes

fashionista 040 neo look now: a surf staple gets the fashion treatment for spring. 048 fashion news

066 face value: earthy skincare elements 068 the look: jeremy scott spring ’14 070 directory: necessary nylon styles, revisited 078 mass appeals: three takes on the graphic tee

054 tee of the month: eleven paris

beauty queen

056 jeans of the month: 7 for all mankind

084 tough stuff: punk meets pretty

058 girl we heart: zoe lister-jones 060 factory girl: dani stahl dabbles in bombshell beauty at covergirl.

092 beauty news 096 get this: perfect powder compacts

098 most dev: electro-pop artist dev lends her vision to ck one. 100 bottle service: fragrances that are beautiful inside and out 104 counter culture

on the cover sienna miller photographed by marvin scott jarrett. styled by daniela jung. hair: jenny cho at the wall group using wella professionals. makeup: kate lee at starworks using chanel perfection lumiere velvet makeup. manicurist: miho okawara. photo assistants: wes klain and steven perilloux. digital tech: brandon jones. fashion assistant: michael kozak. retouching: box, new york. shot at siren studios, los angeles. newsstand cover: jacket by burberry brit, shirt by obesity+speed, skirt and underpinning by burberry prorsum, gem necklace by tom binns, dagger necklace by vanessa mooney, miller’s own earrings. subscription cover: jacket by marc jacobs, shirt by sandro, pants by diesel black gold, ring by joomi lim, miller’s own earrings.



fashion & features 106 cover story: sharp, sweet, and stylish, sienna miller is eternally nylon. by mallory rice. photographed by marvin scott jarrett. styled by daniela jung

116 in the mix: pattern clashing, mastered. photographed by marvin scott jarrett. styled by michael kozak 126 take it to the streets: tokyo turns up the style. photographed by osami yabuta. styled by junya hayashida

152 shake it up: kelis’s new album food is a treat. by lily moayeri. photographed by olivia malone

132 super sweet 15: in honor of our birthday, a celebration of all things nylon

161 culture club: the month’s best art, books, movies, and more


166 shopping list

146 the olson wins: mad men isn’t all for elisabeth moss. by james rocchi. photographed by magdalena wosinska 150 kick starter: foster the people grow beyond their hit single with supermodel. by lisa butterworth. photographed by darren ankenman 151 inherent vice: the awesome anna chlumsky is fulfilling her destiny on hbo’s veep. by ashley baker. photographed by beth garrabrant

168 rock out: ultimate nylon girl essentials. packed by dani stahl

Š2014 Material Girl




@ materialgirl

editor-in-chief marvin scott jarrett executive editor ashley baker design director evan campisi

features deputy editor david walters senior editor melissa giannini senior editor mallory rice beauty director katie dickens editorial assistant lisa mischianti beauty assistant jade taylor contributing copy editor matt schlecht

design co-art director chris segedy senior designer haley stark designer kelly shami

photo bookings director beth garrabrant

fashion fashion director joseph errico market director rachael wang senior men’s market editor mitsu tsuchiya associate market and accessories editor tamar levine fashion assistant marissa smith style editor-at-large dani stahl publisher jaclynn jarrett associate publisher karim abay fashion account manager nicole siegel fashion account manager aaron kransdorf beauty account manager julie humeas senior marketing manager jenny peck senior marketing manager lauren cohen marketing coordinator christie chu senior marketing designer kelley garrard e-commerce manager katherine martinez

digital web programmer estefanie duque digital design director liz riccardi senior web editor liza darwin men’s content and marketing director josh madden associate web editor steff yotka men’s associate web editor christian lavery newsletter editor jackie yaeger

nylon tv executive tv producer heather catania tv producer blair waters office coordinator kellie mcfadden assistant to the editor-in-chief connor stanley advertising information 212.226.6454, fax 212.226.7738 subscription information 866.639.8133 contributing writers lisa butterworth, hazel cills, lily moayeri, lauren olsen, james rocchi, jess sauer, jordan sternberg, maura kutner walters, kate williams contributing artists will anderson, malin bergström, patrick fraser, david brandon geeting, eric helgas, bella howard, kate lacey, rowa lee, silja magg, olivia malone, kei meguro, ollanski, annie powers, esra røise, aaron richter, felisha tolentino, tracy turnbull, kristin vicari, alexander wagner, isa wipfli, magdalena wosinska

interns yasmin abboushi, jannah berkley, rosalva casanova, zoe cohen, gillian fuller, kareen gelly, kamilah gibson, navneet guleria, sahara henry, andrea huang, megan james, will johnston, cody jones, jessie kohlman, jain krikorian, lauren ladnier, stephanie lam, robert liabraaten, bria mariette, kimberly mendoza, amanda miller, noura mohammed, kelsey nguyen, lauren olsen, alexa pearce, rachel aster perlman, farah prince, maurice principe, adrienne raquel, alexandra ross, erin ryley, ashley sabino, jordan sternberg, kyra thiel, bianca valle, nealey wallis, jessica widas, tamika wilkins, jamie wilson, brittany witter

founders mark blackwell, helena christensen, marvin scott jarrett, jaclynn b. jarrett editorial office: 110 greene street, suite 607, new york, ny 10012

corporate office: nylon holding inc., 174 middletown blvd, #301, langhorne, pa 19047 newsstand consultants irwin billman, ralph perricelli circulation specialists greg wolfe national distribution curtis circulation foreign distribution curtis circulation

ABC MEMBER: 408176

nylon is published by nylon holding inc. president marvin scott jarrett vice president jaclynn jarrett reproduction without permission is prohibited. mascots annie, abraham, moses, & mia jane

subscriptions: one year for $19.97 in the U.S. and possessions; $29.97 for Canada and $65.00 for all other destinations. Payment in U.S. funds must accompany Canadian and international orders. Address subscription orders and inquiries to P.O. Box 5796, Harlan, IA 51593-3296, or call 866.639.8133 for faster service.




s e l d n a c n e fif te

It takes a special person to land a NYLON cover, and it takes an extremely special one to appear on four of them over the course of the magazine’s history. Smart, cool, and independent, Sienna Miller is a quintessential NYLON girl, and she’s the perfect choice for our 15th anniversary issue. Over the past year, we’ve done a lot of looking back. Now that our birthday has finally arrived, I’m only thinking about the future. We’ve accrued experience and wisdom—and a lot of great records and clothes—but we have so much ahead of us. So what will the next decade and a half of NYLON look like? A few predictions... marvin scott jarrett editor-in-chief

a 24-hour nylon tv cable channel ls It had always been nylon hote tandard— my dream S e to The to see one of our NYLON No offens t place to launch ea TV gr seg e a me w nts playing on an it was hich is why s w int e, era in cti ve az billboard in Tokyo room a mag , a bunch of and now that that's took over al Los Angeles happened, in ig I'm e or dre th am e ing bigger. Original at th imagine 1999—but programming ideas? ern location in of a chain of mod We es g 've ti got plenty. David by Herzo possibili designed Fincher, you know ment buildings how with base n ro eu om M to ro reach me. & de , 24-hour d es nu ve t Out, an concer om In-Na nylon music festival service fr ols. We've been doing a music custom po tour for years—make sure nylon airlines h The 1975 on our NYLON catc to custom from Aside edition this summer— s Guy and chairs, Eames pet beds, festival of our own a so from systems entertainment t. Expect it to kick inen imm is Airlines NYLON Apple, r David Bowie and neve whe off stylish most the will have the Machine are + ence Flor thanks skies, the hit planes to co-headline. to lable avai Hedi by uniforms to staff Laurent. Saint for Slimane (The pilots will be wearing nylon hovercraft Tom Ford suits.) I love to test out the newest and coolest cars, but getting ` a chain of nylon cafes around New York— even with The first location has Uber—is still a has sle. If already opened in Tokyo, tourists can go to space, and it's been a big surely I can commu te from my success. Expect quality apartment in NoHo to pizza and doughnuts our office in SoHo by air. for dessert. Stay tuned.




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c ontributor s felisha tolentino photographer, l.a. shot fashion news (page 48), tee of the month (page 54), and jeans of the month (page 56).

lisa butterworth writer, l.a. interviewed foster the people for “kick starter” (page 150).

“the afternoon began with cuddles from mark pontius’s dog and ended with mark foster trying to convince me to quit all social media so that i can find inner peace. in other words, it was incredibly chill. we sat outside, ate watermelon, drank iced coffee, and soaked up the sunshine. those dudes are good people.” hails from: glendora, ca twitter handle: @lisabutterworth latest discovery: dirty chai lattes from intelligentsia travel plans: drinking to-go daiquiris in new orleans and hot-tubbing at the foot of north carolina’s blue ridge mountains playing on repeat: the new la sera and beyoncé (still) online fixation: jenny slate’s vine compulsively reading: anything in the ya world mode of transport: my beloved bianchi secret skill: i’m a crazygood dental flosser. does that count? sartorial signature: white converse and friendship bracelets, no matter the outfit


dani michelle stylist, l.a. created the looks seen in directory (page 70) and fashion news (page 48).

“i sometimes feel like a chef. it was my job as a stylist to take all of the stories’ ingredients and make the most delicious treat possible.” hails from: washington, d.c. instagram handle: @danigerous latest discovery: once you go gel nails, you can’t go back. travel plans: morocco or bali with my boyfriend playing on repeat: all the tracks on, future islands, chvrches, bibio, and majical cloudz online fixation: and compulsively reading: bret easton ellis mode of transport: my white 4runner secret skill: bubble block letters—a classroom pastime that has still proven useful today sartorial signature: black skinny jeans, a drapey iro-type tank, my acne leather jacket, and boots or converse high-tops

“i’ve been reading nylon since i was a teenager, tearing out my favorite photos and hanging them all over my room. so with an amazing model, stylist, and glam team, these shoots were a total dream.” hails from: the san fernando valley—i’m a total valley girl. instagram handle: @felishatolentino latest discovery: homemade pizza travel plans: i’m going on a cruise to mexico with my best friends—we won the trip on the ellen degeneres show—then maybe new york, and maybe coachella. playing on repeat: the distillers and the yeah yeah yeahs forever! compulsively reading: books for school—i’m still a student, send help! mode of transport: you can’t get anywhere without a car in l.a., but i’m always down for the back seat of a vespa. secret skill: i can rap every drake lyric.

malin bergström illustrator, stockholm created the birthdaythemed drawings seen throughout the issue.

“this project gave me serious cake cravings!” hails from: the dark woods of lapland latest discovery: the wooing rituals of the spiny anteater, and earthship houses! travel plans: austria playing on repeat: veronica maggio mixed with ’90s suede revival compulsively reading: memoirs, angry anthologies, and anything related to bill murray mode of transport: preferably by foot or car; usually, the metro secret skill: snow sports sartorial signature: black on black

































H I V / A I D S .











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dear nylon, Your magazine is everything to me. Being a junior in high school is pretty tough, from the college hunt to studying for the SATs to worrying about my future. Recently I’ve discovered my love of, and talent for, writing, and every time I read your magazine I feel a glimmer of hope and all of the stress vanishes. Being a writer can be hard, but NYLON inspires me to believe that one day I can make it happen for myself. You’ve given a new sense of confidence to this small-town Jersey girl who never quite fit in. Thank you! JULIJA PAULIUS VIA EMAIL


#mynylon tag your nylon collection on instagram and your pic could appear right here.

Haven’t subscribed to a magazine in forever, but @NylonMag stole my heart and I regret nothing! PRINCESS AKASHA @BADGALKASHIEE

Omg, I love @NylonMag editorials too much #inspo I AM @SOUNDKILLS

Jessica [Alba] is cute and seems like such a nice person. I hear she’s also a very astute business owner. Good [March ’14] cover choice! ROGER JEWELL VIA FACEBOOK

dear nylon, I’ve read almost every magazine out there and I do believe I’ve found in you one that I truly love. From cover to cover I’m enthralled, and I can’t put you down. I absolutely must subscribe and tell my friends what they’re missing! Thank you for making the world a more colorful, stylish, and fresh place.














Nothing like coming home from a long day of work to a new issue of @NylonMag NATALIE CAMARGO @NATCAMARGOXOX

@NylonMag, you always seem like the most downto-earth fashion magazine #letsbefriends OLIVIA BASILE @OBASILEDESIGN

Omgggg! Jessica Alba! J’adore! COCO X MARILYN VIA FACEBOOK

My morning ritual: @NylonMag and #coffee KARAH GAVITT @KARAHGAVITT

hit us up! instagram @nylonmag twitter @nylonmag nylonmagazine nylon letters 110 greene street suite 607 new york, ny 10012

Loving [Jessica Alba’s] whole outfit! STEFANIE POLLOCK VIA FACEBOOK @HECTEEZIE


most wanted To celebrate NYLON’s 15th anniversary, nothing less than the perfect cover subject would suffice. The honor went to proverbial NYLON girl Sienna Miller— effortlessly cool, with style for days and a wry sense of humor. Stylist Daniela Jung admits that when it came time to pull together outfits for the shoot, her job was very easy. “Sienna’s personal look is low-key and a bit rock ’n’ roll, so I just went with that,” says Jung. Those sartorial sensibilities meant Miller gravitated toward Miu Miu laceup boots, a studded Burberry leather jacket, and a sequined Louis Vuitton top. “She knows and loves fashion, so she played different personalities for each outfit,” says

Jung. Allowing the clothing to take center stage, makeup artist Kate Lee let Miller’s inherent gorgeousness shine through, simply playing up her brows, then adding a bit of blush and mascara. A finishing touch of balm on her lids, lips, and cheeks imparted a bit of shine. Hairstylist Jenny Cho decided on an equally low-key look for Miller’s locks. “I was inspired by the free-spirited Calvin Klein ads of the ’90s,” says Cho, who applied thickening mousse to Miller’s naturally wavy strands, rough-dried them, then formed random loose waves with a curling iron. To get definition, she ran a few drops of styling oil through her ends and finished with a blast of dry shampoo.

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: “To get more body, I blow-dried Sienna’s hair using a diffuser, then had her flip her head from side to side while continuing to dry it,” says Cho.


brazilian t n e c ac for spring ’1 4, puma presents sneakers that fuse sporty style with south americ an flair.

The W e d g Tr i n o m i c eL adds ace-up a jolt o n extra f life any o to its co utfit wit h ol, ch silho unky rend uette er bold ed in hues .

photographed by LVDZLSÁL. stylist: lauren blane. hair: shinya at workgroup. makeup: daniella shachter at workgroup. model: jade at wilhelmina.


footwear this range of best of captures the e urban brazil—from th f são paulo hippie vibe o ra of the to the lush flothe beachy rainforest to de janeiro— shores of rio s it into and translatestyles that street-savvy vibrant. are fresh and

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fashion news

big leap

When most people venture abroad, they fly home with photos and trinkets in tow. When Carolina Herrera graces a foreign land, the designer returns to New York with a novel idea for a collection. "I'm always inspired by the fashion and style of the people that live in the cities and places I visit," she explains. Behold the CH Carolina Herrera Japan collection, a range of handbags named after two of her favorite cities. The Tokyo, an all-purpose, open-top tote, and the Osaka, a horizontal, zippered style, have clean lines, contrasting colors, and minimal hardware; The origami element is evident. "The women in Japan are glamorous, chic, and have the same energy and excitement about fashion and design that I do," says Herrera. Suffice it to say, that's a lot of energy and excitement. AB

The craze for innovation in the denim realm only gets crazier, and Big Star Jeans is amping up its already considerable offerings by treating its denim with ultrahigh-tech methods. This season, the brand debuts a slew of new styles that feature distressing, whiskering, and even prints that have been created by lasers. Lasers! This means fewer harsh chemicals are used in the distressing process, and it also means a longer life span for your blues, guaranteeing that any fading on your favorite jeans will be entirely intentional. ASHLEY BAKER

what a trip The debut collection of Julia Korol, a graduate of Central St. Martins in London, is already making waves in sartorial circuits worldwide. The line includes a dynamic array of structured dresses and skirts (some pieces are reversible) mashed together on fabrics including chiffon, organza, and sheepskin. Her inspiration? The synergy between “natural complexities” and “manmade architecture,” Cubism, and kaleidoscopes, which translate into graphic patterns, paneling, layering, and intricate wrap details. The prints are set against white backgrounds and bleed with pastel greens, blues, pinks, and purples. Mood rings, much? JADE TAYLOR

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We've lon med bracelets drea party-friendly m Ben Ki rs ne sig zi de up by Kim & Zo This r. he As ar "Zozi" Shimon and Zo their ing as re inc 're spring, they alm e accessory re footprint in th rs ction of sneake lle co ler kil a with me modern sa e th th wi infused their that has made bohemian vibe ation. ns se l na tio na jewelry an inter om AB kimandzozi.c

photographed by felisha tolentino. stylist: dani michelle. hair: bobby eliot at tomlinson management group using oribe. makeup: kristee liu at tomlinson management group using chanel rouge coco hydrating crème lip colour in mademoiselle. model: lanna lyon at m model management. jacket by iro, shirt by michael lauren, jeans by big star usa, shoes by christian louboutin, belt by cheap monday, model's own jewelry.



n news

elec tric slid e It’s no secret that fashion and technology are besties: If you’ve attended a fashion show recently, you know all too well that as soon as the lights dim before the models take to the runway, what’s left in the darkness is a sea of brightly lit smartphone screens with the camera app open and ready to snap the first look that manifests (to be immediately Instagrammed afterwards, obvi). Unsurprisingly, technology has penetrated the designers’ collections themselves—so I flew 3,500 miles from New York City to London to check out the savviest sartorial offerings myself. Say cheerio to Fyodor

match point Topshop-ers, rejoice! The British retail giant that specializes in selling the coolest garb out there has just upped the fashion ante by collabing with Adidas on a 20-piece collection ($40-$150). Practical for both the gym and the street, the range includes classics like Adidas’ 3-Stripe track pants along with comfy sweatshirts, tanks, shoes, and tees decked out in pastels, neons, and floralprint logos. “We wanted to bring some femininity to the range and make the collection fit with all your fashion staples,” muses Kate Phelan, creative director at Topshop. “The beauty is in how you combine it.” On your mark, get set, go! JT and

Golan, a new designer duo that partnered with Nokia to create the world’s first interactive skirt crafted out of 80 different Nokia Lumia 1520 tablets (layered over one another to mimic fabric), which premiered during London Fashion Week. Model favorite/girl crush Chloë Nørgaard rocked the skirt down the runway as scores of quintessential NYLON fashion and beauty stories illuminated the tablets—in celebration of our 15th anniversary— forming a digital collage of everything awesome. And although I was sad to leave the U.K., I was grateful I had my new tricked-out Nokia tablet to keep me company on the flight back home so I could take a few selfies (and finish the last season of Keeping Up With the Kardashians). TAMAR LEVINE

Visvim is too popular to be dubbed a "cult favorite" brand, but the fact remains that its fans, mostly die-hards, revere its founder Hiroki Nakamura almost religiously. For the past 14 years, those devotees have been mostly male. No longer—women's offerings have finally arrived. WMV, as it's known, is designed by Nakamura and his wife, Kelsi, and it incorporates the elaborate sense of engineering that has made Visvim such a draw to stores like Dover Street Market. "The men's product is created with the intention of lasting a long time and growing with each and every consumer," explains Hiroki. "Every product will take on a character of its own depending on the person and their lifestyle. I thought it would be interesting and refreshing to introduce this concept toward product for women as well." WMV includes dresses, outerwear, footwear, tops, and accessories, among other pieces, and the spring '14 collection is full of the Nakamuras' riffs on patchwork quilting. "It's so unique, depending on the person who is quilting," explains Hiroki. "Each piece has the ability to tell a different story." AB

topshop photographed by felisha tolentino. stylist: dani michelle. hair: bobby eliot at tomlinson management group using oribe. makeup: kristee liu at tomlinson management group using chanel rouge coco hydrating crème lip colour in mademoiselle. model: lanna lyon at m model management. all clothing by topshop x adidas, shoes by adidas originals, visor by seafolly, sunglasses by just cavalli eyewear, model's own jewelry.


on ne ws

Team Green gains more momentum this spring thanks to H&M’s Conscious and Conscious Exclusive collections. The latest offerings are made from sustainable materials—think recycled cotton and hemp—and include labeling that offers tips on caring for clothes in a more environmentally sound way. (Moving forward, H&M will include similar tags in all its garments.) The Ever Manifesto, an organization focused on an earth-friendly fashion future, consulted on the design of the Exclusive items, which are dramatic and draped, with bohemian and flamenco vibes. The Conscious Collection pieces draw inspiration from the desert, featuring loose, draped silhouettes. So it’s time to take up the cause, and look good doing it. LISA MISCHIANTI


The mercury has finally deigned to surpass 50 degees, and Elle Sasson’s very first collection is full of everything we want to wear right this minute. Inspired by palm trees, Sasson’s whimsical debut is full of silk dresses, crop tops, and pleated skirts. The designer, who splits her time between New York and Hong Kong, favors beadwork, embellishment, and crafty little details. “Every piece has a flirty element,” she explains. “I wanted the feeling to be fun.” LAUREN OLSEN

The cool kid sister of Kate Spade New York, Kate Spade Saturday launched last spring in Japan and was initially only available online in the United States. But with the recent opening of locations in Los Angeles and Houston, as well as a pop-up shop and temporary 24-hour touch-screen window shops in Manhattan, the brand brought its innovative brickand-mortar retail experience to America. Now Kate Spade Saturday has debuted a permanent store in NYC's SoHo district that may be its best one yet. In addition to apparel, shoes, bags,

I N VA D E R :

palm d’or


jewelry, tech accessories, and lifestyle products, this location will be the first with an extensive home goods section. The shop will also include special features for gadget-loving girls, like a phone-charging station, but will keep things intimate and personal with mood music from a vintage record player and a customization station for the signature Kate Spade Saturday Weekender Bag. New Saturday stores will open in Boston and Hawaii this spring. LM 152 spring street, new york, ny 10012

photographed by felisha tolentino. stylist: dani michelle. hair: bobby eliot at tomlinson management group using oribe. makeup: kristee liu at tomlinson management group using chanel rouge coco hydrating crème lip colour in mademoiselle. model: lanna lyon at m model management. all clothing and accessories by h&m, model's own jewelry.

conscious ef fort




major score Eleven Paris, the Parisian label that excels at nailing that certain je ne sais quoi style the French are famous for, just debuted a spring ’14 campaign starring Kate Moss. And is there anything Kate Moss-related that doesn’t interest us? (Um, no.) Ms. Moss also inspired a capsule collection by the brand featuring a shirt inspired by its Back Number series (quirky T-shirts with famous last names and athletic-jersey-style digits emblazoned on the back), which naturally is our new Tee of the Month. Say bonjour to the Eleven Paris Kate Moss Back Number shirt ($62, available exclusively at and select Bloomingdale’s stores), printed with the British flag and stamped with MOSS and her birth year (’74). Team Kate forever. JADE TAYLOR

photographed by felisha tolentino. stylist: dani michelle. hair: bobby eliot at tomlinson management group using oribe. makeup: kristee liu at tomlinson management group using chanel rouge coco hydrating crème lip colour in mademoiselle. model: lanna lyon at m model management. shirt by eleven paris x les artists, jeans by ashish, chain on pants by cheap monday.

—T E E O F T H E M O N T H


Miranda Priestly, Meryl Streep’s iconic character in The Devil Wears Prada, once sarcastically snarled, “Florals for spring? Groundbreaking.” And it’s not hard to understand why all the sassy fashionistas who watched the movie giggled along with her: You r average floral-printed gar ment can often lean toward the predictable side of the season’s spectrum. On the other end, however, are the floral motifs that manage to evoke real beauty and emotion, much like the blossoms on these Victoria n Floral denim skinnies from 7 For All Mankind ($198) , inspired by French garden s and the serene European

countryside. Featu ring a color palette comp osed of pastels and ne utrals and sporadically pla , ced bunches of flowe rs, the ankle-length, mid-r ise balances the tricky pant act of being both fem inine and bold. Basicall y, it’s an awesome altern ati to wearing New Or ve de classic Power, Co r’s rruption & Lies album cove r (which famously reps pa inter Henri Fantin-Lato ur’s blooming artwork) on legs. JADE TAYLOR your enter to win these jeans at m

photographed by felisha tolentino. stylist: dani michelle. hair: bobby eliot at tomlinson management group using oribe. makeup: kristee liu at tomlinson management group using chanel rouge coco hydrating crème lip colour in mademoiselle. model: araya at ford l.a. all clothing by 7 for all mankind, shoes by giuseppe zanotti design, necklaces by cheap monday.

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from onewoman shows to prime time, zoe lister-jones is everywhere she wants to be. by kate williams Zoe Lister-Jones has been thinking long and hard about Beyoncé. “If I looked like Beyoncé, I’d probably be wearing a thong right now,” she muses, doing her best to make a dent in a heaping plate of steamed greens at Hugo’s, an organic restaurant in Los Angeles. Bey’s booty is just one of the things on her mind: The actress also pontificates on food politics, gender dynamics, Instagram addiction, and how “everyone is hypercommunicative and can’t get through a moment without texting someone, ‘I farted.’”

stylist: skye stewart-short. hair: luke o’connor for lukaro salon makeup: bruce grayson at abtp. fashion assistant: hanna hayes. blazer by diesel, shirt by topshop, ring by vanessa leu.

Beyoncé. Knowles.

A native of Brooklyn, the writer and actress attended Tisch School of the Arts at New York University, where she met her husband, Daryl Wein. Her first major project was a one-woman show called Codependence Is a Four Letter Word, and she co-wrote and starred in Breaking Upwards, an autobiographical film about her open relationship with Wein that premiered at SXSW in 2009. Lister-Jones and Wein moved to Los Angeles full-time two years ago, when she landed a role in the NBC show Whitney. Multicamera sitcoms might seem an unlikely home for an actress with serious training and indie roots, but then ListerJones never thought she’d be an Angeleno, either. “On a daily basis, I’m like, ‘Who am I becoming? Do I like this person? I think I do.’” She looks down at her lunch and sighs. “There are so many greens on my plate. I’m overwhelmed. This is the most L.A. plate ever.”

Lister-Jones’s new projects require a bit of making out with strangers, and she admits that she’s kind of excited about that prospect. On Friends With Better Lives, an ensemble CBS sitcom that also stars Kevin Connolly, James Van Der Beek, Majandra Delfino, and Brooklyn Decker, Lister-Jones plays Kate, the last single woman standing within her social circle. “She’s a foul-mouthed bitch, and she’s really on the prowl—so I get to fakebone a bunch of dudes every episode,” says Lister-Jones. “And I’m really a people pleaser, so it’s nice to play a character who says whatever she wants.”

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I’m deep into By Terry lipgloss. When someone says there’s a thousand rose petals in a tube, I don’t ask questions. I love Koh Gen Do and Nars for life.

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Say what you will about my style, but the word bombshell has not often been used to describe it. I mean, don’t get me wrong: I do love a good Hervé Léger moment, but the overt sexiness that this particular word conjures up is not very me, at least in a fashion sense. My beauty regimen, however, is more open to trying out new looks. So I’ve been paying particular attention to CoverGirl’s new Bombshell collection, which is inspired by starlets and models and currently fronted by undisputed sex symbol Sofia Vergara. As a true beauty addict, I have a meticulously edited trove of staples that I can’t live without, and mascara is at the top of that list. I’m always looking for the latest, greatest formulation, which is why when CoverGirl


invited me to its factory in Hunt Valley, Maryland, to check out the brand’s new Bombshell Volume mascara, I immediately booked a train ticket. And a photographer. As you might expect from your globe-trotting Factory Girl, this is not my first trip to this facility—I was here in 2008 to learn the ins and outs of TruBlend Liquid makeup. Upon arrival, I am greeted once again by Dr. Sarah Vickery, principal scientist for CoverGirl Cosmetics, and out come those charming accessories that I know so well—a hairnet, goggles, and shoe covers. Hot. For the record, a hairnet is about as far away from bombshell as you can get, but in the interest of my lashes—and your entertainment—I’m willing to go there.

I head into the factory and the CoverGirl team takes me through the assembly line, where very sophisticated robots are performing the precise steps to put together a tube. First, the Bombshell Volume by LashBlast formulation is mixed and cooled, then the tubing elements are assembled. The tubes are filled, the wands are attached and the pieces are “carded” for the shelf.

So what makes this the baddest mascara in town? Well, according to the CoverGirl scientists, it’s all in the “wet lash” look, which makes lashes look both ultra-black and separated and originated on the runways. It’s a two-step process: First, apply the Extreme Volume base coat. And then apply another coat. And maybe another. I stopped at five, and my lashes were still separated, and not the least bit dry or clumpy. Next, add the Dark, Intensifying Topcoat to seal in the mascara. It comes in four shades—one of which is “very black,” which, I guess, is the new black. The idea for the two-step process was inspired by a beauty phenomenon known as “cocktailing,” in which die-hard product fanatics mix and match products all in the hopes of achieving the most Twiggy-esque lashes possible. Sometimes, it works; often, it doesn’t. Bombshell Volume is

all about removing the guesswork and achieving the ultimate result each time. Basically, this is partygirl mascara, and it took my lashes to the next level. It’s time to make a tube of my own. Dr. Vickery and her team have the precise quantities of ingredients in small glass jars, so I can create the base coat myself in a special lab mixer. Alas, the top-secret topcoat formulation is too, well, topsecret, even for Factory Girl. Now that I’ve made it, naturally, I must test it. I’m willing to subject myself to an ultra-zoom camera, where my lashes were photographed before and after the application. You know when you go to the optometrist and perch your chin on a piece of plastic while a technician takes a photo of your eyeball? It was kind of like that. Again,

not very sexy, but this Factory Girling is not all glitz and glamour. It’s been a lash-tastic day, and even though I look like I’m ready for the hottest club in Baltimore—whatever that may be—I’ve got to make my train back to New York. I settle into my seat and break out the iPad—I’m bingeing on Friday Night Lights these days. Heaven. A few minutes into an episode, my neighbor asks what I’m watching, and it turns out that he was interested because he wrote the book that inspired the show! Buzz Bissinger, it was a pleasure—and luckily, I know my makeup looked great.

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photographed by felisha tolentino. stylist: dani michelle. hair: bobby eliot at tomlinson management group. makeup: kristee liu at tomlinson management group. model: emily at vision.

A D V E R T I S E M E N T: N Y L O N X K O O L A B U R R A

Bring o inner ut your bohem with t ian he sanda Enez l featur ($125) ing frin and a ge b feathe eaded r acce nt.

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sometimes the road to beautiful skin is paved with plants, reports dermatologist doris day.

korres pomegranate mattifying treatment, $38,

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st. ives nourished & smooth oatmeal scrub + mask, $4,

While technology is a beautiful thing, there’s something to be said for the tried-and-true when it comes to skincare. “Ingredients that had been used by ancient cultures are still being recommended by dermatologists today,” says Dr. Doris Day, founder of Day Dermatology and Aesthetics. There are loads of earthbound ingredients that can do wondrous things for your skin, but Dr. Day has a few favorites. If you tend to be on the dry side, reach for a cream containing the Pharaoh’s favorite remedy—oats. “Its ability to absorb moisture means it can help maintain skin’s


hydration levels,” says Dr. Day. On the other end of the spectrum: rice protein, which absorbs excess oil quickly and continuously. If you’re also plagued with pimples, naturally derived salicylic acid in the form of wintergreen and willow bark extract can help clear them up. Calm irritable skin with feverfew or chamomile, both of which have anti-inflammatory and anti-redness properties. For a complexion that’s lost its luster, look for products containing soy, which has been used for ages in traditional Chinese medicine to reduce discoloration. Fixing your skin, it seems, is often a matter of getting in touch with Mother Nature.

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fresh soy face exfoliant, $42,

neutrogena naturals acne spot treatment, $9,

aveeno ultra-calming daily moisturizer broad spectrum spf 15, $17,

first aid beauty ultra repair liquid recovery, $38,

photographed by felisha tolentino. hair: sienree at celestine agency using oribe. makeup: anthony merante at celestine agency using make up for ever. model: lanna lyon at m model management. dr. day illustrated by esra røise.

jurlique calendula redness rescue calming mist, $38,

Turning to the ’50s for inspiration, makeup artist Kabuki referenced flashy hot rod detailing with fuschia cat eyes, while stylist Eugene Souleiman coaxed wigs into pin-up curls.

1. patricia nail lacquer in void For killer claws, paint them black. $9, 2. m.a.c cosmetics 7 lash Cut the lashes in half and apply to just the outer corners to accentuate your purrrfect cat eye. $16, 3. edward bess ultra slick lipstick in rose demure For a monochromatic face, paint your lips with a similarly rosy hue. $32, 4. urban decay naked skin weightless ultra definition liquid makeup Buff into skin for a natural-looking, flawless finish. $39, 5. sephora collection microsmooth baked foundation face powder Get a subtle glow by blending this illuminating powder onto your cheekbones. $22, 6. m.a.c cosmetics pro longwear paint pot in soft ochre Press the cream shadow into the inner corners of your eyes. $20, 7. m.a.c cosmetics fluidline in phlox garden and pressed pigment in rock candy Draw a graphic wing shape with the fluidline, then blend sparkly pink shadow on your lids for extra glitz. $16 and $21, 8. wella professionals mirror polish shine serum Forget the wig and work with what you’ve got. Set strands with medium-sized curlers, let them cool, then remove and brush out curls so they flip up at the end. Apply glossing serum for added shine. $16, 9. wella professionals stay essential finishing spray Maintain the shape with a final misting of hairspray. $15, 10. rimmel london scandaleyes retro glam mascara For extra drama, coat lashes in layers of volumizing mascara. $7,

runway image courtesy of m.a.c.

—T H E L O O K

pink ladies

at the jeremy scott spring ’14 show, the look was retro fabulous.


SPLAT COMPLETE BLEACH & COLOR KITS AVAILABLE AT: CVS, Harmon Drug, Meijer, Rite-Aid, Target, Ulta & Walgreens

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1. fallon, $375 2. red valentino, $695 3. coach, $278 4. g-star, $150 5. araks, $1,050 6. chinese laundry, $70 7. asos, $64 8. meadowlark, $249 9. calvin klein, $65 10. candamill, $285 11. nasty gal, $98 12. daniella kallmeyer, $348 13. house of holland, $213 14. lacoste, $125 15. lady grey, $385 16. jil sander, price upon request. opposite page: clothing by viktor & rolf, shoes by christian louboutin, necklace by maniamania. previous page: clothing and accessories by saint laurent by hedi slimane, earrings by ileana makri, stylist’s own hair clip.

1. bebe, $50 2. kim & zozi, $100 3. denim & supply ralph lauren, $165 4. vans, $70 5. missoni, $660 6. forever 21, $23 7. rag & bone, $450 8. ag adriano goldschmied, $235 9. astars, $68 10. h&m, $129 11. boss orange, $895 12. mcq alexander mcqueen, $615 13. iosselliani, $269 14. the frye company, $198. opposite page: all clothing, shoes, and bracelets by zadig & voltaire, necklace and ring by maniamania, snake ring by jennifer fisher.



1. lizzie fortunato, $795 2. buffalo david bitton, $69 3. erickson beamon, $978 4. candela, $865 5. 7 for all mankind, $395 6. chan luu, $230 7. mango, $80 8. linda farrow, $730 9. stuart weitzman, $485 10. elizabeth and james, $595 11. guess, $80 12. true religion, $198 13. koolaburra, $150. opposite page: clothing by roberto cavalli, shoes by christian louboutin, stylist's own jewelry. hair: aaron light at celestine agency using oribe. makeup: amy chance at celestine agency using nars. model: taylor at ford l.a.




1. vans, $25 2. linda farrow, $529 3. alyssa norton, $338 4. h&m, $60 5. new balance, $160 6. andrew marc, $350 7. longchamp, $630 8. element, $60 9. st端ssy, $28 10. a.p.c., $575 11. kate spade saturday, $30 12. stuart weitzman, $395. still lifes: kate lacey.

080 1. express, $128 2. sea, $195 3. sam edelman, $100 4. reece hudson, $895 5. elizabeth and james, $95 6. g-star, $170 7. reason to be pretty, $60 8. kangol, $54 9. olsenboye, $24 10. atm, $128 11. adidas originals, $80 12. baby-g, $99. still lifes: kate lacey.

082 1. clover canyon, $268 2. sandro, $410 3. wildfox, $68 4. tom binns, $500 5. nancy gonzalez, $425 6. hermès, $9,750 7. steve madden, $90 8. milly, $598 9. elle sasson, $510 10. kenzo, price upon request 11. emporio armani, $775 12. dezso by sara beltrån, $115 13. element, $55. still lifes: kate lacey.

photographer: annie powers. stylist: dani stahl, fashion assistant: marissa smith. hair: luis guillermo at exclusive artists. makeup: jessica ross. model: jess at wilhelmina.





Get styling tips from Dani Stahl, NYLON’s style editor-at-large, and purchase the set at


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Add a gr unge girl vib e to a polished look by slicking on that pa rticular shade of brown-red that seeme d to be on ever yone’s lip s in the ’9 0s. Go hard with a mat te f inish like M. A.C Lipst ick in Chili.

Th o u g h t h e m o s t b a d a s s wa y t o g et s m u d g y e y e s i s t o f a l l i nt o b e d a f t e r a n i g h t o f h a rd partying, your skin and pillow w i l l t ha n k y o u i f y o u j u s t simulate the look by dabbing Va s el i n e o n t o c re a m s h a d o w, l i k e Na rs Ey e Pa i n t i n B l a ck Va l l ey, wi t h a c o t t o n s wa b .

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A riot of pastel hues i s a less in-your - face route to rebellious color. If you'd prefer to be a unicor n for on ly on e day, tint it w ith Urba n Outf it ter s H air Chalk.

N o t h i n g i s m o re s u b v e rs i v e t h a n es ch e wi n g m a k e u p a l t o g et h e r— o r l o o k i n g a s i f y o u ro l l e d o u t o f b e d m a g i c a l l y f re s h -f a c e d . A d u s t i ng o f U rb a n D e c a y N a k ed S k i n Lo o s e F i n i s h i n g Po w d e r wi l l g e t i t d o n e .

Don't let a f ull face of makeup get in the way of having s ome good clean fun. Get wet without the mess with a wa terproof lipcolor lik e Make Up For Ever Aqua Rouge in No. 13.

beauty queen

h a i r: m i ck a e l jauneau. makeup: ismael blanco. model: julia at m a ri l y n p a ri s .

beauty queen

d e s ig n w it h in reach

proenza schouler, $17.50$38.50,


SWEPT AWAY Makeup is only as good as the tools with which it's applied. While using your fingers can do a passable job, quality implements will make the most of pricey products. One man who understands this better than most is Francois Nars, and so he contributed his knowledge, plus that of his trusted coterie of makeup artists, to a new and improved 16-piece collection of brushes, replacing the wear-and-tear-prone wooden handles with durable molded acrylic ones, tweaking the bristle quality and shape, and contracting designer Fabien Baron to whip up a sleek matte black and red design. Your kit just got a professional upgrade. KD nars artistry brushes, $26-$52,

runway images courtesy of proenza schouler.

Check out past Proenza Schouler runway shows and you’ll notice a common theme: bare-faced models. Despite an obvious affinity for the no-makeup makeup look, designers Jack McCollough and Lazaro Hernandez have stepped out of their comfort zone to collaborate with M.A.C on a range that speaks to the cosmetic-loving masses. “We thought it would be cool to put things out there that the Proenza woman could wear,” says Hernandez. “We wanted to up the ante and do something a bit different than what we do for our shows.” As the duo’s designs often achieve the perfect balance of uptown polish and downtown cool, it’s fitting that the makeup offers the beauty equivalent (bold lips, flushed cheeks, and dark-rimmed eyes). “We didn’t want it to be too vixeny or vampy, but something breezy and cooler,” explains McCollough. That attitude extends to bright ombré packaging, which echoes the label’s popular tiedyed T-shirts and its surf-themed spring '14 collection. “There’s a beachy, summery quality to it,” adds McCollough. Here’s to a warming trend. KATIE DICKENS m.a.c

beauty queen

beautiful technology

sw ee t to ot h Luscious desserts and oral hygiene may seem like that couple that should never, ever have gotten together, but Crest has introduced three good reasons to reconsider this unlikely pairing. The brand's Be collection consists of a trio of gourmand toothpastes that are perfect for those who like to have their cake and keep their chompers cavity-free, too. The most decadent option is Mint Chocolate Trek, a rich cocoa-mint blend akin to a peppermint patty. The bracingly tangy Lime Spearmint Zest and creamy yet refreshing Vanilla Mint Spark round out the assortment. Despite the mouthwatering flavors, please resist snack ing on these yummy pastes. JADE TAYLOR crest be toothpastes, $5 each,

Need a stylist to trek to your place to give you Mary-Kate’s milkmaid plaits for a party? There’s an app for that. On-demand beauty services available through your smartphone enable you to book an appointment at a local spot or summon a professional to your house. Because stressing about looking good isn’t pretty. KD


created by new york girl-about-town hannah bronfman, this app lets you search for lastminute slots at nearby spas and salons, and keeps track of your favorite places.



We've all been there: whipping up black lip gloss by mixing crushed eye shadow and petroleum jelly, raiding the fridge for homemade face mask supplies, and huddling over a bathroom sink with a jar of pink hair dye in hand. Where there's a will, there's a DIY way, and with this motto in mind, London hair and makeup artist Lou Teasdale, the mastermind behind One Direction's 'dos, has compiled 25 "alternative beauty looks" into a book fittingly dubbed The Craft: DIY Hair and Beauty. The scrapbook-like masterpiece is a flurry of hand-drawn illustrations (all by former NYLON staffer Faran Krentcil), ingenious style tips, and fun projects. Under the how-to hair category, Teasdale

y hairdressers, for TIGI's mantra is “B ers to the brand's ref It ” rs. se res haird ing stylists what giv to t en committm . And it extends to ed ne d they want an g collection lin its seven-piece sty ning the expertise Mi O. PR I TIG d calle mavens, the small of its panel of mane mpasses the co en ge yet mighty ran these hair essential products on a daily basis, for ch rea es riti autho o, hairspray, and po am sh dry including u’re not exactly yo if en Ev . shine serum ks of the tric se a professional, the it ’til you make it e fak u yo let ll wi trade i pro styling, $14 (to a salon). KD tig om each, tigipro.c

explains edgy ideas like "The New Dreadlock," "Rainbow Recipes," and "Grunge Hair," while makeup looks include "The Face Chizzle," "Non-Tranny Lashes," and "A Modern Lip," a robin's egg blue hue. Teasdale challenges the beauty status quo in imaginative ways, appealing to those who prefer to experiment with their look. Other bonus features include suggestions for kick-ass nail art, sick tattoos, and advice for breaking into the beauty industry, all written with a selfempowered riot grrrl attitude. It's bound to persuade you to adopt Courtney Love's classic refrain: "Oh, make me over!" JT the craft by lou teasdale, $17.95,

STY LEB EE think of it as uber for your appearance: stylebee locates beauty professionals that can come to wherever you are and at almost any time. for now, it’s only available in los angeles but will expand into san francisco, new york, las vegas, and miami soon.


when you can’t bear to leave the house, this l.a.- and n.y.c.only service asks you to pick your hair or makeup inspiration, then summons one of its handpicked pros to your place to reproduce it.


this option ensures you never have a bad hair day ever again. a few taps on your smartphone and you’ll find a stylist at your doorstep (if you live in n.y.c., l.a., d.c., miami, or chicago) ready to give you a blowout, braid, or complicated updo. all apps available on itunes.

the craft images courtesy of rizzoli.

c o o le r h e a d s



life opens up with a whiter smile ©Procter & Gamble, Inc. 2014 ORAL-15995


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TH ROW SH AD E "Aside from my tattoos, hair, and nail art, my everyday look is pretty simple. But I like to have fun with my hair color. I did a short blonde faux-hawk for a minute, then I was platinum with green in it a couple of years ago, and now it's this silvery lavender color. I'd like to go pinker soon."

"I've worked wi th ck one for two years, so it was cool that the debut of "Kiss It" fits in perfectly with this collaboration. Th e lip color I created repres ents the song. It's classy, but still kind of sexy and cool. In the song, I'm pretty much te lling people to kiss my ass, so I needed a shad e that's equally spunky."

SHORT CUT "I've basically had this pixie cut since high school. It's super easy. I like it dirty, so I don't wash it every day and just use this spray wax to get the texture right."


Devin Star Tailes, a.k.a. Dev, rocks a look that ’s as hard to categorize as her music—a dancey hybrid of electro, hip-hop, and pop. For one, the self-proclaimed tomboy prefers jeans and tees, but won’t leave home without a generous swipe of eyeliner. And yes, she has a cropped ’do, but prefers her strands candy-colored. So it's fitting that Dev hooked up with ck one, a brand that offers cosmetics in sleek, unisex packaging. Now, she’s thrown her hat into the makeupmaking ring with a lipstick anointed “Kiss It” after her new single by the same name. On a break from shooting the video for said song, Dev sat down to discuss her beauty muse, go-to products, and her ever-evolving hair color.


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dev photographed by natalia mantini.

ck one’s newest collaborator mouths off. by katie dickens

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beauty q ueen

opposi te pa ge : Wi thi n the re tro de si gn the re i s Ni r v a n a —Bl a ck i s l ush a n d w a r m ; Whi te i s fl ow e r y a n d fe m i n i n e . e l i z a be th a n d j a m e s n i r v a n a w hi te a n d n i r v a n a bl a ck e a u de pa r fum s, $ 75 e a ch for 1 .7 fl . oz ., se phor a .c om thi s pa ge : Bur be r r y ’s si gn a ture che ck e d gl a ss hol ds a se x y fr a gr a n c e w a i ti n g to be un l e a she d. bur be r r y br i t r hy thm for he r e a u de toi l e tte , $ 9 0 for 3 fl . oz ., bur be r r y.c om Ca r v e n 's e a u i s a s fre sh a n d c ool a s i t l ook s. c a r v e n l ’e a u de toilette, $105 for 3.3 fl. oz.,


ueen beauty q Pa l m tre e s a n d n e o n sum up M a l i b u Ju i c y C o uture ’s S o C a l su r f e r gi rl v i be . j u i c y c o u t u re ma l i b u c o l l e c t i o n e a u de toi l e tte , $ 72 f o r 2 . 5 f l . o z ., j u i c y c o u t u re . c o m A m i n i m a l i st d e si g n co n t a i n s t h e su i t a b l y sub tl e s c en t o f E n d l e ss Eu ph ori a . c a l v i n k l e i n en dl e s s e u p h o r i a e a u de p a rfu m , $ 6 9 f o r 2 . 5 f l . o z ., m a c y s. c o m S e e Chl o é ’ s d e l i c a t e f l o ra l thro u g h ro se co l ore d g l a ss. ch l o é ros e s de ch l o é e a u d e t o i l e tte , $ 1 2 0 f o r 2 . 5 f l . oz ., s e ph o r a . c o m


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m a s t e r wo r k s

nt you might wawest to put the neels beauty marv . on pedestalsens. by katie dick illustrated byll tracy turnbu

We’re still a month away from the flowers that are supposed to be our prize for tolerating April’s constant precipitation. But why wait out the bare trees and brown grass when you can wear bright blooms on your fingertips right now? We’re not talking about affixing daisy stickers to your nails, either. Ciaté’s latest offering includes real dried and pressed blossoms in its latest manicure kit. Pastel pink or blue polish provides the perfect backdrop for the tiny red, blue, and purple flowers, giving new meaning to the term green thumb. ciaté flower manicure, $25,

Charcoal may not be the first material that comes to mind as the answer to your complexion-clearing prayers—perhaps because of its mess-making qualities while grilling meats or its sooty nature—but those little chunks of scorched wood rock at coaxing out dirt and other nasty stuff. For this reason, its presence in Bioré’s new mask is a very good thing. If your pores happen to need detoxifying, this self-heating treatment will do the job in a hot minute. bioré skincare self heating one minute mask, $8,

“Sprang break fo’ever!” Despite degenerate Alien’s proclamation in Spring Breakers, for most students, that annual rite of passage happens around April (and doesn’t involve illicit activities). But one part of the movie that rings true is a dress code that calls for bikinis and not much else. If your body isn’t ready for public viewing thanks to a particularly frigid winter, Jergens has something for you. It’s taken the

magic of BB cream—that skin-perfecting wonder— and translated it into a body lotion. It does everything the face version does, including hydrate, brighten, and minimize imperfections. Even if you won’t be escaping to a tropical destination anytime soon, bare legs season can’t be too far away. Right? jergens bb body perfecting skin cream, $13,

when In New York City, a you’re seated at st thing restaurant the fir if you is the waiter asks tap. And want bottled or think most of us don’t water is le twice that potab dy, which always at the reafor much is not the reality world. of the developing lebrities ce In recent years, and n like Matt Damo helped Jessica Biel have the issue, to bring attention beians can but even we ple cause by e th to e ut rib cont of Aveda’s picking up one ndles, Ca ay W e th ht Lig which the proceeds of water go toward clean e Global th projects run by nd. And the Greengrants Fu es a long $12 price tag go ng—each way toward helpi s six ide candle sold prov drinking months’ worth of of ily water for a fam that it f six. Further proo to ch doesn’t take mu e. make a differenc y wa aveda light the candle, $12, aved

The newest face of Chanel’s Nº 5 campaign is late bombshell Marilyn Monroe, who once scandalously proclaimed that in lieu of pajamas, she wore the classic fragrance to bed. It no doubt drove countless 1950s women to do the same. And while the icon is no longer with us— and the idea of nocturnal scent application seems a bit silly—Nº 5 has thrived (one bottle is sold every 30 seconds). If you’re one of its many superfans, you probably possess all iterations of the stuff (bath soap, shower gel, body cream, etc.). Well, here’s a new one for you: hair mist. A few spritzes are all you need to be best-tressed, no matter the time of day. chanel nº5 hair mist, $65,

If you’re like me, your last chemistry lesson came courtesy of Walter White. So here’s a little periodic table factoid you might not know: Copper, while good for wiring, is hell on your hair. The element is deposited onto tresses every time you shampoo, building up over time and leaving hair weak and prone to breakage. But you can wash that mineral right out of your hair—or at least counteract it—with Pantene’s Damage Detox line. The four-part range is a comprehensive formula for healthy hair. pantene pro-v damage detox collection, $4-$5,















ma rvin sco tt j arr ett .

by m allo ry r ice

previous page: jacket by burberry brit, shirt by obesity +speed, skirt and underpinning by burberry prorsum, dagger necklace and silver ring by vanessa m o o n e y, g e m necklace by tom binns, white spike ring by joomi lim. this page: top by louis vuitton, socks by american apparel, m i l l e r ’ s o w n j e w e l r y.

and hands the microphone to another organizer. Miller folds back into the crowd, laughing and chatting warmly, as if among old friends at a birthday party. Seeing the actress in this informal scene has a slightly surreal effect, at first. But after spending the past two days in her midst, I realize the warmth and informality of the scene shouldn’t be surprising. It is, in fact, distinctly Sienna Miller.

we first meet at The Standard Hotel’s 24/7 Restaurant in West Hollywood, which is mostly empty at 11 a.m., the late morning sun streaming past retro beaded blinds, flooding the long, narrow space with light. When Miller enters, the light catches the new rosy-orange shade of her hair before she slides into a corner booth just out of the sun’s range. After we say our hellos, conversation quickly transitions, as it does, into analysis of her new hair color. “I’m just not sure about these,” she offers, in her delicate English lilt, pointing to her eyebrows, which have been dyed to match. “Normally, I’m blonde with black eyebrows!” Other than that, Miller looks as Sienna-esque as ever, both casual and polished in a thin, navy-striped top with a long, swooshy cream-colored skirt and platforms. (In a few weeks, her hair will be back to its signature shade of blonde.) Occasionally, she flashes her approachable smile, revealing the naturally pretty teeth of a head cheerleader, rather than the glow-inthe-dark Chiclets favored by many movie stars. Miller, who primarily lives in England, is in Los Angeles to take meetings for her second wave of projects following the year she spent away from acting due to the birth of her daughter, Marlowe. (Marlowe’s father is Miller’s fiancé, the actor Tom Sturridge.) A tidier narrative would point to the birth of Marlowe as Miller’s moment of refocusing her acting career, but the truth is, when she was only a few months pregnant, she filmed The Girl, in which she brilliantly portrayed real-life Hitchcock muse Tippi Hedren, earning the actress her first major American award nomination—a Golden Globe for Best Actress in a TV movie or miniseries. But according to Miller, while it may not be the exact beginning of a change in tune, the year she spent away from the industry did serve a purpose. “In the past I was always drawn to the roles, and was often really exploring characters, but then the final result was

not what it was supposed to be,” she explains. “My modus operandi after I had the baby was to work with great people, no matter the capacity, even if I had a smaller part.” She fills her water glass from a bottle of Pellegrino and continues: “I feel far more focused now than I ever have.” This year will bring several major opportunities to show what she can do. In Foxcatcher, directed by Moneyball and Capote’s Bennett Miller and based on a true story, she plays Nancy Schultz, the wife of Olympic wrestling champion Dave Schultz (Mark Ruffalo), who was killed by paranoidschizophrenic John du Pont (Steve Carell). From there, roles in the comedy Business or Pleasure and gritty indie

Mississippi Grind (co-starring Ryan Reynolds) will follow. Most recently, Miller was cast as the lead in Whit Stillman’s Jane Austen adaptation, Love and Friendship (alongside Chloë Sevigny). Booking these projects happened fairly organically, according to the actress. “It’s all very trend-driven. It’s pathetic,” she says with an amused scoff. “The fact that I’m in Bennett’s film makes people think, ‘Oh, well, maybe she’s a serious actress.’ And actually it’s that Bennett’s a serious enough director to overlook any sort of perception. You’d be amazed at the lack of vision that some really creative people have.” She takes a sip of her water then adopts a slightly dopey voice: “‘Well, she’s kind of fashionable,

jacket by chanel, shirt by topshop, pants by claudie pierlot, earrings by tom binns.

jacket by s aint laurent by hedi slimane, sweatshirt by american retro, pants by j brand, sunglasses by ray-ban, ring by v a n e s s a m o o n e y.

so she can play the fashion part,’” she says, adding, “I’ll shave my head and be whatever you want me to be! That’s the job of an actor.” Then, because sarcasm doesn’t suit her for long, she erupts into laughter. “I’m rambling!” she says. “I’ve had, like, five cups of coffee today.” Rambling or not, there is an obvious truth there. “I’ve gotten to a point where I feel much more confident in myself and my ability. If you start to feel that, inevitably, it will affect your work and your perception,” says Miller. “But ‘perception’ is a minefield. I’ve never been very good at being how you’re supposed to be, and not being who I am—which is a very, very open person.” She laughs. “A worryingly open person to be navigating any kind of celebrity.” Miller quietly came back to work months ago, but with those films not yet out, the press had yet to take note of her return. That is, until she was called to testify as one of the victims of a phone-hacking scandal dating back to 2005, when reporters for the Rupert Murdoch-owned News of the World allegedly illegally intercepted voice mails of actors, including those of Miller, Jude Law, and Daniel Craig. Miller, of course,

became famous first for being Jude Law’s girlfriend, after the two met on the set of 2004’s Alfie. Ironically, a trial meant to exact justice for an invasion of privacy exposed its victims yet again with revelations brought about during questioning. (Within minutes of her testimony, rumors began to swirl about an affair between Miller and Daniel Craig.) “I feel very let down by that system, but there is a more important thing going on: this conversation about hacking people’s phones and privacy. I’m really proud of the things that I’ve done standing up for myself in that way,” she says. “But it doesn’t make it easy that suddenly Jude and I are back on the cover of every newspaper in London.”

At the same time that Miller was becoming known for her relationship, the public became transfixed by her innate sense of style, resulting in a flurry of major fashion magazine covers and controversial comparisons to that other stylish Brit, Kate Moss. So while ostensible star-making turns, like the role of Edie Sedgwick in 2006’s Factory Girl and then as Baroness in the G.I. Joe action franchise, mostly fizzled, public interest in Miller only grew. And it’s easy to see why. What other actress would appear in a magazine licking her own Dr. Martens boot, as Miller did in her first NYLON feature? “My go-to [during shoots] is to do something ridiculous,” she says. “I also get bored quite easily. I’m not very good at the selfie face. I can do it for, like, three seconds and then I crack up.” Miller has smartly diffused tension in her professional life by assembling an inner circle of people she trusts. Her longtime publicist, Tori Cook, for example, is her best friend from high school (she is Cook’s only client), and Miller co-founded the clothing line Twenty8Twelve with her sister, Savannah. “For me, it’s totally important,” she says. “I love these women, so I want to be around them all the time.” As for Twenty8Twelve, the sisters stepped down from the label in

114 2012, but it was for lack of time, not lack of interest. “We were designing a really big collection in the end,” says Miller. “I think maybe I’d be more fulfilled being a couturier or something, or doing 10 amazing pieces a season.” Miller’s original choices are precisely why she stands apart from the endless rotation of It Girl actresses, whose offscreen personalities often seem crafted from the findings of a focus group. Now, she aims to save this fearlessness for her work. “There is this aspect of my personality: the harder it is, the more fulfilling it is. If I go to work and have to sob all day and kill myself thinking about every sad thing that’s ever happened, I’ll get home feeling like I’ve flexed some sort of muscle,” she says. “Then I’ll analyze it and be like, ‘You’re really twisted.’” She laughs. “It’s cathartic, it is!” Her collaborators on Foxcatcher speak to her growth. “She was able to take on a vocal quality, an accent, a physicality, and the inner life of her character, which is really what separates the women from the girls. She was right there–amazingly, beautifully,” says Ruffalo, of her depiction of Nancy, a blue-collar Midwesterner. He also admired her ability to multitask. “We’d be sitting in the makeup trailer, and she’d be with little Marlowe, and I’d just think, ‘Look at this amazing carnival life that you live,’” he adds with a chuckle. Channing Tatum, who previously worked with Miller on G.I. Joe, co-stars as Mark Schultz, Dave’s brother. “I hadn’t seen Sienna since she became a mother. It was so beautiful seeing her play that role,” he says. “She has always been a very heartfelt, soulful person, but somehow, I think becoming a mother deepened that all the more.” Bennett Miller, who successfully cast Jonah Hill against type in Moneyball, wasn’t overly familiar with Miller’s past projects, but was pleasantly surprised when he came across the audition she self-taped from her kitchen in London. “I guess I was expecting somebody who was too beautiful, had an English accent, and probably didn’t have a sense of this blue-collar world,”

he recounts. “We were looking for somebody based on a real person, and I had come to know this real person. She has a kind of selfpossession and a maturity of spirit. She’s somebody who is loving, but doesn’t take shit. She has a big heart and a generous soul, but you can’t take advantage of her because she holds her ground. Sienna just was that.” Still, the director acknowledges the difficulties for many actors, especially female ones, to find these kinds of breaks. “It’s probably more difficult for a woman because, truthfully, there are fewer great roles and fewer special opportunities in general,” he says. “I think, without question, Sienna is a real candidate to be recognized differently than she has been and deserves to be.” At 24/7, a waitress brings over two piping-hot chocolate croissants. She offers share plates for civilized consumption, but Sienna politely declines, instead spreading out her napkin and tearing the pastry apart above it, showering it with flaky bits of dough, coating her fingers and, momentarily, a lock of hair with gooey chocolate. The conversation turns, as it does, to love. First, through a series of rapid-fire questions, she tries to establish the seriousness of my relationship with my boyfriend. When did we move in together? After seven months of dating, I tell her, which I note seems pretty early to me. “Or after two weeks, like I did!” she offers, grinning, of her speedy cohabitation with Sturridge. Chance-takers—both of us!—it is decided. “But I like living that way,” she says, a little wistfully. “Life’s really short. A lot of what we do is a reaction to what people think you’re supposed to do: ‘Have a kid at 30. Move in, but live together for at least this amount of time.’ All of those rules I want to rebel against.” She gleefully pops a bit of croissant into her mouth. “Because I’m a spiteful little shit, basically.” GO BEHIND T H E SC E N ES AT M I L L E R ’S C OVE R SH O OT W I T H N Y LON T V

j a ck e t b y d k n y, d r e s s by iceberg, shoes by s andro, necklaces by organic peroxide, bracelet by joomi lim. hair: jenny cho at the wall group using wella professionals. makeup: kate lee at starworks using chanel. manicurist: miho okawara. photo assistants: wes klain and steven perilloux. digit al tech: brandon jones. fashion assist ant: michael kozak. retouching: box, new york. shot at siren studios, los angeles.

on left : coat by marni, top b y o p e n i n g c e r e m o n y, d r e s s b y a s h i s h , h a t b y s t ü s s y, backpack by chanel, shoes by pollini, rings by alexis b i t t a r, s t y l i s t ’s o w n t i g h t s . o n r i g h t : c o a t b y j i l s a n d e r, black top by ashish, pink top by fendi, shirt around waist by holly fulton, pants by asos, shoes by msgm, s u n g l a s s e s b y k a r e n w a l k e r, socks by emilio cavallini, r i n g s b y a l e x i s b i t t a r.

photographed by marvin scott jarrett

styled by michael kozak

dress by prada, shirt by guess, sweater by osman, p a n t s b y 3 .1 p h i l l i p l i m , shoes by topshop, socks by emilio cavallini, bag by jeremy scott, bracelets by susan alexandra.

coat by libertine, sweatshirt around waist by house of holland, dress by holly fulton, leggings by louis vuitton, s h o e s b y m u l b e r r y, h a t b y vans, sunglasses by karen w a l k e r, r i n g s b y a l e x i s b i t t a r, s t y l i s t ’s o w n s o c k s .

on left: coat by miu miu, sweatshirt by adidas originals, pants by kenzo, shoes by nicholas kirkwood for erdem, bag by elizabeth and james, tights by emilio cavallini, bracelet by dinosaur designs. on right : jacket by rochas, yellow printed t-shirt by cecile, pink top and polo by uniqlo, sweater by marc by marc jacobs, skirt by holly fulton, shoes by giuseppe zanotti design, c u f f b y a l e x i s b i t t a r, p i n by vivienne westwood, s t y l i s t ’s o w n s o c k s .

coat by msgm, white top by uniqlo, skirt b y o p e n i n g c e r e m o n y, pants by daang goodman for tripp nyc, shoes by giuseppe zanotti design, hat by sandro, socks by e m i l i o c a v a l l i n i , s t y l i s t ’s own sweatshirt .

jacket by timo weiland, top by marc by marc jacobs, floral top underneath by cecile, dress by louis vuitton, shoes by rebecca m i n k o f f, s u n g l a s s e s b y k a r e n w a l k e r, b a g b y a s o s , white bangles by alexis b i t t a r, b l u e b a n g l e by circa sixty three, socks by emilio cavallini.

coat by barbara bui, sweatshirt by adidas originals, dress by suno, pants by dollhouse, shoes by giuseppe zanotti design, sunglasses by miu miu, gloves by chanel, bag by saint laurent by hedi s l i m a n e , s t y l i s t ’s o w n s o c k s .

coat by miu miu, shirt by jonathan saunders, pants by zimmermann, s h o e s b y d r. m a r t e n s , sunglasses by karen w a l k e r, g l o v e s b y l a c r a s i a , bracelet by louis vuitton.

top and bag by marc jacobs, red and white dress by stella m c c a r t n e y, b l a c k d r e s s ( u n d e r n e a t h ) b y d k n y, j a c k e t b y m a r k u s l u p f e r, s h o e s b y a d i d a s originals, gloves by lacrasia, socks by emilio cavallini. hair: bethany brill. makeup: tina t u r n b o w a t c r o s b y c a r t e r. p h o t o assist ants: richard mcmullin and ross thompson. digit al tech: craig w a r d e d s i n g e r. m o d e l s : s t a z a t request and maggie at img. retouching: box, new york. shot at sandbox studios, new york.

the of on f a s h ir o w , a s r t o m on t o d a y see okyo. in t

on left: sweater by aula a i l a , j a c k e t b y g .v. g .v. , shorts by knott, skirt by fleamadonna, earrings by flake, bracelet by wings paris, shoes by rollie, s u n g l a s s e s b y k a r e n w a l k e r. on right : jacket by rika, t o p a n d p a n t s b y g .v. g .v. , peplum by k3 & co., sunglasses by karen w a l k e r, r i n g b y f l a k e , shoes by robert clergerie.

top by bershka, sun visor by the dress & co.

on left: jumpsuit by aula aila, jacket by annarit a n, hat by david steele, shoes by robert clergerie, ring by flake, choker by the dress & co. on right : dress and coat b y t h r e e f l o o r, s u n g l a s s e s by elizabeth and james, earrings and cuff by flake, shoes by rollie.

on left: blouse by opening c e r e m o n y, d r e s s b y r i k a , bracelet by the dress & co., necklace by wing paris. on right: coat b y k a r e n w a l k e r, b l o u s e by annarita n, pants by rika, collar by k3 & co., bracelet by the dress & co. hair and makeup: jiro for kilico. models: emma and una.

S U P E R S W E E T 1 5 ! AL L THE

F A S H IO N , M U S IC ,




nylon goodies for your neck, wrist , and fingers

e, music, street styl–which beauty ould our sh obsessionok cover? next bo

our limited-editi collab with nikeon brought our sneakerhead dreams to life.

not that anyone asked, but our online book club is better than oprah's.

Over the years, our spine lines—those weird phrases printed on the magazine’s binding—may not have always made sense to readers, but they sure made sense to us! Well, at least some of the time. Because Bowie is always relevant.

This was dedicate d then-art to director Andrea F ell new baby. a’s


An editor—not saying who—lost a treasured book about butts.

Tina Fey got “I wa nt to go to there” fro m her son—we got this little gem from an editor’s cute neph ew.

you didn’t think nylon was just a magazine, did you? japan, korea, me more–we've got xico, and friends all over the globe, ba by.

Someone actually stole the boom box we’d had around the office for ages, and we were missing it.

This was a tribute to Anna “Walking Museum” Piaggi, the Italian style icon who passed away as we were finishing the issue.

in 2009, nylon records brought four of our favorite frenchies to the american masses.

Because four-yearChristma old s by Kanye songs a always, a re lways relevant.

we love a good t-shirt collab, like this one with wesc.

this summer, the nylon music tou bus rolls yet aga r in!


find our latest fas hion obsessions 24 ho urs in the nylon shop a day .

all photo credits on pag e 166

T O G S ' E SH K O O L E TH c andydenim, hair, and coloredct leather a perfe the nylon jacket– ly trinity. o girl’s h


On her big break: "When I heard I got the part in The Descendants I started bawling my eyes out. To celebrate, my then-boyfriend and I went out and had a fun New York night. We walked through town and stayed out super late, running from place to place."

lon’s young being an alum of ny r annual ou , ue hollywood iss promising st mo the of up round and film in rs up-and-come arantee gu n’t es do , on isi telev ot on the you an eventual sp seem to n’t es do it t bu … a-list hurt, either.

On filmin g Stand: "I X-Men: The La st t blew m y mind, a blockb doing uster. E s having g pecially rown up working films in on Canada, where n obody has any money."

On being a leadin g lady: "I didn't feel lik e I deserved to be the lead [in Tanner Hall], but it ended up being the best thing. It's helpe d me get other jobs since then through the experience I ga ined."

On Jack Kerouac's On the Road, (whose film adaptation she'd star in six years later): "I loved it! I'm actually about to write an enormous report on it [for an online college prep program] so I better get my shit together."

in a discovered On being Pa.: , ny in cksh as mall in Shi loser. I w a ch su "I was kward aw d an y really lank lled me . People ca and weird s." am dd A Wednesday


to On vices: "When I go for ey mon e som get I . L.A super food, and I just eat on cheap and spend it all hes; music. I don't buy clot e I literally wear the sam ool. shit I wore in high sch ."” I just buy a lot of CDs

role: "I'm ing his not On know or. I'm t cter ac ." e p y a chara t g man a leadin On post-Mean Girls typecasting: "A lot of people seem to expect me to be a dumbass."

ha Barton on On kissing Misc n't want to did "I : The O.C. mfortable, co un make Mischa for it. I hope but I just went we wanted it it looked real— not sexy." t, ee sw to be

take our quiz to find out– then mail it back to us for extra credit. match these quotes to the correct cover starlet:

s of On the succes tain: "It un Mo k ac eb Brok nd ink of the ki makes you th make. to nt wa u of movies yo the way this After seeing ed people, it ct fe af movie to be very nt wa makes me choices." my t careful abou

"I'm amazing at Guitar Hero! I go to tournaments in Brooklyn, and put fake tattoos all over my body."

"I'm willing to be fashionforward, but not so much that I feel like I'm playing a character."

"I was perceived as a loose cannon, just because I can't hide it when I'm upset."

liv tyler

blake lively

hayden panettiere

number of times we used the word "dubstep" from 2010 - 2012:

quiz answers (from left): row 1: blake lively, hayden panettiere, fiona apple, and liv tyler. row 2: 9, 5, 68. row 3: 3, 1, 4, 2. row 4: dude, rust, hotel soap (they're not even a real band as far as we know).

9 On her Parks and Recreation co-star: "If I can make Amy Poehler laugh, that makes my entire day. If I say something and she laughs, I'm like, OK, I'm done now."



number of cities we've dedicated issues to:




"It was almost like I fell in love with him. I thought about him all the time! I didn't find out he was my dad 'til about a year later."

fiona apple

number of places dani stahl has visited for her factory girl column: 7



number peaches geldof's hairstyles chronologically (1 - 4):


which of these has never been a NYLON cover line?

ns rite cartoo On her favo a Ninja in ar st (Fox will ugust): boot this A Turtles re s wasn't er m or Transf "Honestly, enage Te to . I'm in my favorite les. They rt Tu a nj Mutant Ni rite. The cking favo were my fu best, with e th ie was second mov " e. Vanilla Ic

On movie apprec iation: "One of my lea st favorite pastimes in th e world is a film snob discu ssion: 'You haven't seen th at?! You have to see th at.'"”



select the nail art trend we haven't featured:


which of these bands has not appeared in a music issue?

slay lady slay



can the popular girl be cool? porn stars– they're just like us!


the ting tings


hotel soap

fine art-inspired

be your own pet

dude, where's our pants?



i bought my first issue in ____________ , ______________ ______________ was on the cover!

have you ever sent us reader mail? (real mail, with a stamp)

y / n

please measure your stack of NYLON s: ___________ ft ____________ in

DO: Chop your patent black hair into a bob, paint your nails red, and enter dance contests at ’'50s-themed diners. DON'T: Powder your nos e with anything but makeup , flirt with your husband's business associate, or overdose in your living room.

s shiny DO: Keep your blonde lock ea (but only in a ponytail onc frosted week), vigorously apply anytime eye shadow and lip gloss r back you rn ado and d, bore you're . prom at ers flow brace with foot scrub DON'T: Use peppermint bars, on your face, eat Kalteen pen, hap ch" "fet e mak to try nds, backstab your best frie create cheat on your boyfriend, s a burn book, or wear jean ay. Frid on nts atpa swe or


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DO: Let your cool mom cu t your hair, excess ively line yo ur eyes with kohl, us e copious am ounts of body glitter, and constant ly reapply your cherry -flavored lip gloss. DON'T: Beco me friends wi th girls like Evie Zamo ra, huff comp uter duster, drop acid in the pa rk, steal people's walle ts, or take a razor blade to your wrist.

DO: Create your own nail art, bedazzle your hair, rock turquoise eye shadow, use lip liner, and look flawless while you beat the shit out of your best friend's attacker. DON'T: Push your competition down the stairs.

DO: Side-sweep your golden locks, apply tau pe eye shadow and red lipstick that perfectly matches your ha nd chains, leather jackets, and vintage moto boots. DON'T: Get a tat too at a seedy shop or seduce yo ur best friend's dad and then assist in her sick mothe r's death.

DO: Embrace your inne r "stone fox" with loose, natural waves, coral lip gloss, and dewy skin. DON'T: Participate in a mass suicide with your sist ers.

DO: Slick back your peroxide-blonde hair, fill in your brows, and wear frosted mauve lipstick. DON'T: Kill your lover with an ice pick or uncross your legs without undies on.

matic vamp DO: Wear monochro tick, mattify nail polish and lips n, and have the your porcelain ski Upper East the on r hai shiniest ional.) opt top t Side. (Corse the DON'T: Mastermind innocent girl's an of on cti tru des everyone reputation, seduce r body as you use , around you re drugs in a weapon, or sto ce. your rosary neckla

FIVE REASONS THAT OUR SOHO OFFICE IS THE BEST HEADQUARTERS IN THE WORLD 1. Stella McCartney is next door, Carven is across the street, A.P.C. is around the corner, and Acne’s right down the block. 2. We can bike to Hudson River Park in five minutes on a summer Friday. 3. Our doorman, Matty, always has the best gossip. 4. There are three solid doughnut options within a three-block radius. 5. You can’t walk 20 steps without spotting a street-style photographer or supermodel.

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GIRL ON FIRE columnist, nylon tv host, music tour correspondent, and cover girl cory kennedy wishes nylon a very happy birthday.

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I bec ame interested in magazines when I was pretty young, and NY LON was like a secret little journal of fashion and culture that I got to read once a month. A few years after discovering it, Mark the Cobrasnake took me by the offices to meet his friend Marvin, and what do you know, the next day I was back for a photo shoot. A cover and a million crazy columns later, the magazine has become like family to me. Happy birthday!


Foo Fighters drummer Taylo r Hawkins lets us make a mumm y of him with toile t paper.

our favorite sound bites from issues past.

Garbage's Shirle y Manson makes her first NYLON appearance in ou r premiere issue, showing off her tongue-rolling ab ility and discuss ing her beauty regime n: "I don't think brunettes or blo ndes realize jus t how much redhea ds have to go through to bring out our features ."

Courtney Lo ve on her contem poraries: "I love the Breeders. I always fe lt like Kurt had th e hots for Kim Deal ."

Jack White on The White Stripes' first decade: "It seems really quick, but then so much has happened." The duo would officially call it quits four years later.

Florence Welch, on meeting her manager, Mairead Nash: "I was drunk in the toilet of a Soho sex club, wearing a tuxedo, singing 'Something's Got a Hold on Me'’ by Etta James. She booked me on the spot."

Jared Leto gives us a tour of Thirty Seconds to Mars' tour bus and talks about his work on two documentaries—the first on "the death of the music industry" and the other, a "secret." The former (Artifact) came out last year, but what about the latter? Sky Ferreira tops our annual list of new artists to watch. Wh en we're right, we're righ t.


Keli so to d n peop imag ictate le who try he e: get "Som r publ than more etimes ic w y som with sa ith hon ou ey etim lt. A e n s yo salt dt wou to cle u need hen nd." an o th u See in t t th e h h met is issu er fea e ap tu e the hor ma for mo re "Mil d r ksh ness f e ake " qu rom een.

Smashing Pump kins and Hole bassist Melissa Auf de r Maur flaunts her photograph y skills in a spre ad that features her apartment full of "fucked-up ch eap antiques."

Cat Power, wh en asked about he r new album You Are Free: "Talking about real life is so much more interesting."

cover girls pick favorites.

the beauty issue ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL!


from must-have makeup to foxy fragrances

christina aguilera dirrty pretty thing

367 reasons to be ravishing drop-dead gorgeous spring styles hit brit amy winehouse


April 2007



Bjork hangs wi th waterfowl fo r photographer Te rry Richardson and chats about Ve spertine, her fif th studio album, a few months af ter wearing her inf amous swan dr ess at the Oscars.




hollywood next trailblazer

style scenes from sea to shining sea


“I remember this image of Ms. Aguilera as the first time I saw—I mean really saw—how beautiful she was.”






there’s no place like home November 2006




vovich’s “I love Milla Jo because ly cover, not on d of mine, en she’s a fri she looks but because I love the so stunning. yed with way NY LON plat hair and her sexy, shor blue eyes. her incredible itome of a She is the ep that cover.” on supermodel

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“Kirsten Dunst’s face is so unique and gorgeous–I love how the cover is all about that face! It’s magic hour lighting and the makeup is natural, so beautiful.”

“Alexa Chung’s 2013 cover bec ause it is both modern and iconic. She does strength and beauty well in that power suit .” the denim issue

gets zalea Iggy A h her it w ch in tou e in a id s stic animali le leopardab memor ment. ad mo overlo

ashley greene the twilight star bites back

253 reasons

to jump into the jean pool


riveting beauty makeup’s indigo revolution

americ an eagle ck jeans denim & supply diesel dkny gap guess j brand ksubi levi’s lover shine stella mcc artney zoe kazan passion pit

Alana Haim on her dream colla boration: "If Beyonc ` e ever hit m , e up and was like, Alana, I wan na do a collaborati on with Haim,' I fe el like I would shit my pants."

“NYLON got me through my early twenties. It was comforting to know that somewhere out there, cool people existed. Angela Lindvall was one of my favorite models, I love how direct she looks in this shot.”

LON “Out of all the NY, my covers I’ve seen be favorite would I’ve Kirsten Dunst’s. vies seen all of her moress and she’s an actdone I respect. She’s from such great work e.” such a young ag


FACTORY TOUR in Monaco and a UPS truck in New York There are so many City; I even learned to fun memories and drive a stick shift on endless behind-thea Pontiac in Detroit. scenes adventures I’ve Makeup, makeup, enjoyed as NYLON’s makeup—I’ve made a roving Factory Girl, from face full of it. I was a building a shoe at the photographer, a singer, Chanel atelier in Paris a dancer, and even a to moonlighting as the DJ. It’s been a pleasure fry girl at a McDonald’s and an honor to be location outside of your Factory Girl, and I Chic ago. I’ve traveled can’t wait to see where to Switzerland for else my adventures Swiss Army, Austria will take me... for Swarovski, and Stockholm for H&M. I constructed a pair of angel wings with Victoria’s Secret and fashioned the perfect updo with Frédéric Fekk ai. I’ve designed dozens of jeans with dozens of brands. I’ve motored a race car

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MOSS materializes seemingly out of nowhere. She takes a seat on the patio at the Tower Bar and asks for a glass of rosé, trying to fit in this interview before a long-planned family get-together. Currently shooting the final season of Mad Men, the 31-year-old Moss can see the finish line, but even she doesn’t know the ultimate fate of Peggy Olson, the secretary-turned-copywriter she’s played since the series’ debut in 2007. “It’s pretty much a mystery; I could venture a couple of guesses, but…” she says, trailing off cautiously. “We just finished shooting the first half of Season 7, and I never could have anticipated what happens in it.” With her easy smile and warm humor—at one point she wonders aloud whether, to better enjoy the sunshine, we should just conduct the interview in the pool—Moss couldn’t be further from Peggy’s ambition and stoicism. The same applies for her roles in two independent features that debuted at the Sundance Film Festival in January. In The One I Love, she plays half of a troubled-yet-trying married couple, opposite Mark Duplass, as a therapeutic getaway weekend takes a strange romantic turn; in Listen Up Phillip, she’s the girlfriend of a self-absorbed jerk. Due to her hectic shooting schedule, Moss had to fight to get to Sundance to hear the raves her two films earned.

“I was filming Mad Men at the time, and until you’re on that plane, you don’t know if you’re going,” she explains. “I had asked, and I had made my case, so every time I was tired and I wanted to complain, I was like, ‘You begged for this; you wanted to be here.’” The One I Love represents a departure for Moss—specifically in that there wasn’t a proper script. “Before I got what they called the ‘scriptment,’ the basic idea for the film was so good that I actually was saying to them, ‘Are we sure we don’t want to have a script for this?’ I didn’t want it to feel like an improv movie. Mark called me and said, ‘Trust me; I’ve done this a million times. It’s going to be fine.’ And it was nice to go into it knowing that it wasn’t going to feel like we were just making it up.” Listen Up Phillip concerns itself less with romance, as Moss’s Ashley deals with the many slights and flaws of her novelist boyfriend, played by Jason Schwartzman. Audiences may be surprised by the way Phillip shifts its focus to Moss’s long-suffering character mid-film, and that’s OK; after all, Moss was, too. “I read 35 pages of it and I was impressed. Then the script went off and followed Ashley for the next 20 pages, and I thought, ‘Oh, that’s cool! I got a bigger part,” she


says, laughing. “But I would have done it just to work with Jason.” Moss has already shown she’s more than just Peggy, of course. Her turn as Detective Robin Griffin in Jane Campion’s Top of the Lake miniseries earned her a Golden Globe earlier this year. And the role whetted her appetite for, perhaps, more rough-and-tumble stuff in the future. “It’s not like I’m sitting around hoping I’ll be in a superhero movie, but it must be fun to go to fight class and to dress up,” she says. “In Top of the Lake I got to run around, but I only got to fire my gun once; I was super sad about it.” Even with the end nigh for everyone’s favorite retro show, Moss is confident of Mad Men’s legacy— specifically because, for her, the show made sure its characters grew along with it. “I did a scene the other day—and without any spoilers or getting me fired—it was so different,” she says, sipping the last ounce of her rosé. “I used to come into the conference room, open the door, announce someone’s name, and close it—and that was my part of the scene. Or I used to pour drinks and then leave. It’s come such a long way for me. It’s gone so much further than I thought it was going to go.”

stylist: beth hoppe. hair: sascha breuer for wella professionals. makeup: jamie greenberg at the wall group using mark cosmetics. shirt by suboo, jeans by calvin rucker, moss’s own earrings.





STARTER get pum ped —fo ster the peo ple hav e a new albu m. by lisa but terw orth It’s a balmy late-February afternoon in Mar Vista, California, a sleepy little neighborhood in West Los Angeles. Foster the People frontman Mark Foster is in a black T-shirt, black jeans, and black boots, sitting on the back patio of drummer Mark Pontius’s home. Ponsi, as he’s affectionately nicknamed, emerges through a slidingglass door wearing a straw porkpie hat, a white T-shirt, and jeans, carrying a tray of watermelon and cantaloupe slices and a Chemex of coffee. “This is what happens when your mom is in town,” he says, smiling. Maica, Pontius’s sweet Rottweiler mix, sunbathes lazily nearby. The only missing piece from this serene scene is the band’s bassist, Cubbie Fink, but for good reason: Gemma Elena, Fink’s baby daughter with his wife, Christian singer Rebecca St. James, decided to join the world just three days ago. She’s

got great timing, arriving three weeks prior to the March 19 due date of her dad’s band’s new album, Supermodel, the highly anticipated follow-up to Torches, their gold-certified 2011 debut. The guys are currently enjoying a few minutes of quiet before the storm. It’s the kind of quiet, in fact, that’s perfect for spending time with family, i.e., not journalists. But Foster the People and this magazine go way back—to the trio’s very beginning, in fact. “We owe a lot to NYLON,” says Foster, referring to a 2010 video on nylonmag. com that soundtracked highlights from an Anna Sui fashion show with the group’s soon-to-beubiquitous “Pumped Up Kicks,” only two weeks after it was written and recorded. From there, the dancey tune with the dark hook about a high school shooting landed on an influential German blog, then climbed the ranks of music aggregator Hype Machine. At the time, Foster the People hadn’t even played

one live show, but it didn’t take long for them to score a multi-album deal with Columbia Records, earn two Grammy nominations, and land a starring slot at this month’s Coachella festival. For their sophomore effort, the band went into the studio with the knowledge that millions of fans were waiting for the results, something Foster spent a lot of energy trying to forget. “I knew that if those fears or expectations came into the

creative process, the songs wouldn’t evolve from an authentic place,” he says leaning forward, revealing three faded red star tattoos on his right forearm. “It was a really hard record to make. And we were really vulnerable. I still feel exposed; I still feel the wind blowing on that raw nerve.” As difficult as its making may have been, Supermodel is all the better for it. The band has toned down the electronics, trading synths and beats for a more guitar-driven

aesthetic. For the album’s first writing session, Foster holed up in Morocco, and West African influences can be heard throughout. It’s the sound of a band that has grown into—and beyond—the success of a surprise hit single. But the evolution is far from over. “From the first record to this one, we have stepped into a new light, but we’ve got a long way to go,” says Pontius. Foster elaborates: “We still, after every single show, walk into our greenroom and lock the door and talk for 45 minutes about what we could do better next time. And I don’t think we’ll ever be content. That, for us, is what keeps things fresh and exciting and fun—we’re constantly striving for something that’s unattainable.” A few days later, Fink takes a break from newdad duty to discuss Supermodel over the phone from his San Diego home. “The first record, we kind of had to catch up to a wave that was already building in front of us,” he explains. “We were a baby band. This time, we went into the studio with a better understanding of who we were as musicians, and who we were as a band. Every time I listen to these songs, I’m imagining the crowds reacting to them, and I think they’re going to have a blast.”

stylist: wendy mcnett. hair: john ruidant at see management using leonor greyl. makeup: jordan long at exclusive artists using chanel. dress by catherine malandrino. opposite page: foster the people photographed by darren ankenman. from left (both photos): mark pontius, cubbie fink, and mark foster.

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INHERENT VIC “All right, I just applauded, but I don’t know that it deserves applause yet,” says Anna Chlumsky, lustily eyeing her Instagrammable bowl of brûléed farina. Hair scraped back into a bun, she wears snow boots and a chambray Western shirt to breakfast at Maialino, an elegant Italian restaurant on the ground floor of the Gramercy Park Hotel in New York. For once, there are not clusters of paparazzi hovering near the entrance, because so much snow and ice is accumulating outside that most celebrities are likely hibernating, and everyone who relies on public transportation is running late. Chlumsky? Not so much, even though she lives in an outer neighborhood of Brooklyn and she travels by subway.


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Punctuality isn’t the only trait she shares with chief of staff Amy Brookheimer, her character on HBO’s political satire Veep, which returns for its third season this month. Chlumsky is also highly educated (she majored in international studies at the University of Chicago) and hyper articulate (how many people freely use adverbs like “vehemently”?). She’s a bit more freewheeling than her on-screen persona, though the past few months of channeling Amy during filming in Baltimore have left her tightly wound. “I can’t wait to get a massage,” she admits. “My jaw is so tight. And the shoulders are up here.” She shrugs them toward her ears.




As Amy, Chlumsky is the all-business foil to accidentprone Vice President Selina Meyer, played by Julia Louis-Dreyfus. “It would be funny enough if we were just archetypes, but Selina will have a moment where she just gets really steely and does her job well and you’re like, ‘Oh, yeah. This woman’s been in the Senate for 20 years. There’s a reason she’s up there. She’s good at this.’” The same sentiment could be applied to Chlumsky, who has returned to acting as an adult after enduring early-onset fame thanks to her starring role in the 1991 tearjerker My Girl opposite Macaulay Culkin.

And yes—to many adoring fans she encounters on the street, she’s still that girl from that movie. “The only time I get annoyed by it is when [journalists] still ask me about the kiss,” she says. “Folks, you can Google my answer to that question; I was asked it when I was 10.” Chlumsky went on to have a fairly traditional upbringing in suburban Chicago, and after college, moved to New York. “I had no idea why,” she recalls. “I was so freaked out about getting a job that I was like, ‘I’m going to apply for everything.’” She landed a position as a fact-checker at Zagat, and later went on to work in book publishing. “I totally thought I was done,” she

says of acting. But the charms of Broadway— specifically, a production of Edward Albee’s The Goat, or Who Is Sylvia?— and a chance encounter were among the events that brought her back to her first profession. “I was crying on my lunch break because I was so unhappy, and I was going back to my office and passed a psychic who was handing out pamphlets. She was like, ‘Wait! Wait! Aren’t you the girl from My Girl?’ You know, big psychic. And she’s like, ‘You’re not done.’” After forty dollars, a palm reading, and some reflection, Chlumsky was back out on auditions.




kelis prepares an eclectic yet refined menu of songs for food, her latest album.


ri. moaye by lily ne ia malo by oliv d e h p otogra

stylist: jak. hair: maisha oliver. makeup: katey denno at the wall group using burt’s bees. dress by ralph rucci, bodysuit by shakuhachi, shoes by charlotte olympia, earrings by melody ehsani, rings by carbon & hyde. all other jewelry, kelis’s own.







It takes a few minutes, but eventually all evidence of the two-hour-plus glam session from this morning’s photo shoot is erased. Seated on a plush couch inside a Los Angeles loft, bare-skinned, glowing, and shrouded in a veil of waistlength Diana Ross curls, the 34-year-old singer-songwriter-chef-mother looks just shy of 25, and, quite simply, beautiful. Her career shares a birth year with NYLON—it’s been a decade and a half since her debut full-length, Kaleidoscope, came out—and this month’s Food is her sixth and most sophisticated album to date. Recorded with TV on the Radio’s David Sitek in his Glendale, California studio (a stone’s throw from Kelis’s own home), and released on the forward-thinking Ninja Tune label, Food wraps an elegant stole around the raw, dance-diva energy of hits like “Milkshake” and “Acapella.” “This was the record I wanted to make for a long time; I just wasn’t ready to do it,” says the Harlem-born artist, her speaking voice a mirror of her singing style, hoarse and catching, changing registers within the space of a sentence. “It wasn’t the right time. It’s like if you’ve got an amazing gown on, but you’re going to a baseball game—it’s just not right.” Somewhere in between making



music, touring, and raising her fouryear-old son, Knight (fathered by ex-husband Nas), Kelis attended the prestigious Le Cordon Bleu culinary school and is now a certified chef. She recently launched a line of sauces called Feast and filmed a special for the Cooking Channel, which premiered in late February. In addition to the references in the title and song names (“Jerk Ribs,” “Breakfast,” “Cobbler,” and “Friday Fish Fry,” etc.), Kelis incorporated her gastronomical expertise into the making of the album. While recording, Sitek would noodle on instruments while Kelis prepared meals in the studio’s kitchen. When inspiration struck, she’d chime in with a verse. “One of the things we learned in culinary school was: Don’t manhandle. I take that approach toward everything in my life now,” she says with a throaty chuckle. “We’d give songs working titles for the day, and when it came time to pick names, the temporary one was as good as any other.” Everything that has figured into Kelis’s musical makeup over the years—soul, R&B, funk, sharp-edged dance-pop—combines on Food to form a well-balanced, fresh, smart, and satisfying sonic meal. On “Floyd,” a baritone horn plays against the singer’s

languorous tones; on “Hooch,” the horns take a jazz lounge turn, stirring a stiff drink laced with suggestive sighs. A syncopated beat balances Kelis’s hums and croons on “Forever Be,” and saucy keys underscore her quivering declarations on “Biscuits n’ Gravy.” “As much as I want to expand creatively, there’s only so far I can go and still be true to myself,” says Kelis. “I don’t see all the separations that other people see in my music. To me, Food is not a departure; it’s just me in front of a purple background, me in front of a blue one, a floral one. I don’t have enough of a clear concept to have a fear of change, but if I’m not at least a little bit afraid, then I don’t think what I’m doing is any good. I am always looking for that balance.” Finding her center came, in part, through watching her old concert footage while assembling a set list for an upcoming tour. “People don’t want to let you grow,” she says. “They hold you accountable for things you did when you were 17, and they expect you to feel the same, look the same, react the same. I’m not the same. I’m so removed from that girl from 1999. But I finally feel like I understand what people saw, and there is such freedom in that.”







anna sui

fee lin’ fifteen

in honor of our anniversary, some of our closest friends send their love. RGGIXWXUH





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Most creative types will tell you they were born this way, baby, but French sculptor Prune Nourry, 28, can pinpoint the moment she became an artist. “I was 10 years old, and my father and I were walking along the beach. We found these beautiful, broken pieces of a ship and decided to turn them into an art show in the sand,” she recalls. “We invited a hundred people and served champagne, like in a proper gallery.” At 13, Nourry discovered clay as a medium and began reading If This Is a Man, the 1947 memoir by Holocaust survivor Primo Levi. The author inspired Nourry to explore bioethical issues with

her hands. “Why do we treat pets like human beings, but at the same time still have slavery ?” wonders Nourry. “That’s what I ask in my artwork.” Nourry, who’s been in reside nce at Brookl yn’s Invisib le Dog Art Cente r since 2011, is best known in the States for her projec t “The Sperm bar,” a foodstand- like install ation critiqu ing the sperm bank indust ry, where visitor s pick the traits of their prospe ctive kids. Her latest projec t, “Terra cotta Daugh ters,” combi nes a Chines e nation al treasu re, the terracotta warrio rs, with the countr y’s contro versial one-ch ild policy. For the past year and a half, Nourry has been building a 116-statue army of terra-cotta schoolgirls in


prune nourry: photographs provided by the artist. caroline polachek photographed by tim barber.


Xi’an, the site of the original warriors. The statues are modeled on eight real orphans Nourry met through the Chinese charity Children of Madaifu, and represent the estimated 60 million females who have been abandoned or terminated since the one-child policy took effect in 1979. “I prefer to change a little part of something that’s very familiar,” says Nourry. “You’re not afraid of what you know.” Nourry ’s adherence to ancient molding techniques and collaboration with Xi’an craftsmen made it easier to break through governmental red tape and exhibit her work. “I wanted to make an army that spoke to the people and raised some questions, but was also respectful of the original process,” she says. Shanghai gallerist Magda Danysz hosted the Daughters at her namesake space this past September, and private collectors have since funded a 2014 world tour (not to mention the education of the eight orphans who inspired the project ). The Daughters will be on display in Paris this month, with subsequent exhibits in Zurich, New York, and Mexico City. Nourry then plans to bring them back to China and bury them in a secret location, as Emperor Qin Shi Huangdi did with his terra-cotta army.





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caroline polachek goes solo! The angelic-voiced frontwoman of electronic pop duo Chairlift, Caroline Polachek, is breaking out for a spell with a solo album this month. (And she’s going by the name Ramona Lisa and donning a long black wig for it, no less.) The resultant album, Arcadia, is a futuristic capsule of ’80s-tinged electronic weirdness. HAZEL CILLS expect: Minimalist synths, surreal lyrics, and Polachek’s famously ethereal, opera-trained voice.


THIS IS... books about It's not illegal to publish boring there would be exciting artists, but if it were, le under arrest approximately one bajillion peop d Laurence King, for the offense. Not U.K.-base s explores the serie Is" "This new e though, whos in fresh and lives and work of iconic artists books, by entertaining ways. The first three to Andy Warhol, ated dedic are m, Ingra erine Cath and feature Jackson Pollock, and Salvador Dali, that illuminate the original illustrations and writing , philosophies, and artists' back-stories, processes ed, newcomers amus be will rts Expe s. work r majo RICE ORY MALL oled. happily scho

sounds like: Hounds of Love-era Kate Bush and Calling Out of Context-era Arthur Russell had a spooky New Age daughter. good to know: Polachek recorded the entire album on her laptop while in Rome, using only the computer’s mic and composing in MIDI. best love song: “Dominic,” which calls to mind the sort of ’50s slow dance songs fit for a high school gym. Between the wild electronic organ solo and the line about going home to where “the shoes filled with sandwiches sleep,” this one’s a gem.









listen up for: The snap-worthy beat of “Izzit True What They Tell Me” and the groovy vibe of “Backwards and Upwards.” strangest lyric: “The lady’s got gills, and there’s nothing you can do about it.” wanna bug out? Google the music video for “Arcadia,” which includes shots of cicadas molting spliced into footage of Polachek crooning and walking fiercely down glowing city streets. (Keep an eye out for her awesome eyeball nail art.)



ONLY LOVERS LEFT ALIVE It’s only through Jim Jarmusch’s lens that audiences would get the kind of vampire film that Only Lovers Left Alive offers. Starring Tom Hiddleston and Tilda Swinton as Adam and Eve, the film portrays a cultured variety of bloodsucker, one who’d skulk around a dark and creaky house in Detroit listening to records and discussing art. Due to their refined tastes, the two never drink blood directly from humans, but when Eve’s troublemaking sister Ava (Mia Wasikowska) shows up and sinks her teeth into Adam’s human friend, killing him, the two are forced to skip town. They end up in Tangier—why not?—and spend the remainder of the film scouring the Moroccan city for a new supply of the good stuff. MR

FINDING VIVIAN MAIER In our age, an artist—or really, any human—who does not want to be famous is such a shocking notion that when an amateur historian discovered the photography of Vivian Maier after buying a box of negatives at an auction, the world became transfixed by her private artistic life. Her photos—mostly black-and-white street scenes— were remarkable, too, and as more people became aware of her work, critics duly carved out a place for her in the pantheon. The film follows directors John Maloof and Charlie Siskel as they attempt to gain more insight into the artist's mysterious existence. MR o

TEENAGE A curious assortment of creative minds had a hand in making the documentary Teenage, about the genesis of youth culture from the late 19th century through the middle of the 20th. Directed by Matt Wolf, produced by Jason Schwartzman, scored by Bradford Cox (of Deerhunter and Atlas Sound), and narrated by Jena Malone and Ben Whishaw, the film pairs rare archival footage with diary entries to tell stories about adolescence that highlight both the universalities of the condition and the particular ways that specific demographics may have experienced it. It's an extremely ambitious endeavor tackled with a lot of care and style. MR

A SHORT HISTORY OF DECAY Nathan Fisher (Bryan Greenberg) is eating lunch alone—he's recently been dumped and his ex is already seeing someone else. During this lonely meal, his brother calls to tell him that their dad has had a stroke, and because of this, there's no one to take care of their mother who suffers from Alzheimer's. This is the reality that our central character must come to grips with in A Short History of Decay. Even after Nathan flies to Florida to be with his parents, he can't shake

his ex-girlfriend Erika (Emmanuelle Chriqui), whom his parents seem to have loved. But Florida, despite its reputation, becomes a place of revelation: When his successful brother Jack (Benjamin King) visits, he reveals the truth about what has left him broke, single, and unemployed. But surprisingly, it's his mother's nail technician who delivers the camaraderie he really needs to turn a corner. JORDAN STERNBERG

cat people When does the idea for a magazine about cats and the people who love them come about? After a couple of drinks, obviously. That’s how co-founders Jessica Lowe and Gavin Green hatched the plan for their new annual magazine Cat People, the first issue of which features profiles of cat lovers like fashion designer Vivetta Ponti, whose garments sometimes include tributes to her feline friends in the form of special pockets and otherworldly prints, as well as contributions from artists like Takashi Homma. The mag, which debuted at the Tokyo Art Book Fair, includes text in Japanese, and Lowe and Green have pledged to donate $1 from each issue sold to ARK, an animal rescue organization based in Osaka. The cofounders? They’re Australian. “We’re really inspired by Japanese publishing and how they focus on one topic,” says Lowe. “Plus, they obsess over cats, and we really connect with that.” Clearly. MR

S D A E R G N I R P S H S E FR ME ASTO NsItSeaHd knopf

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james baldwin, this time!


Like watching a lone skater glide across a barely frozen lake, the immaculate pirouettes and plies that make up Maggie Shipstead's Astonish Me thrill in their precarious perfection. Shipstead's gripping novel centers on Joan, a professional ballerina-turned-dance teacher, whose life is recorded through leaps in space and time over many years. Joan's son grows up to be a successful ballet dancer in his own right, and the cast of characters previously surrounding her reemerges. When secrets from Joan's past are revealed, both generations discover inextricable links, and Shipstead's insights into human nature take center stage. The story's surprisingly satisfying outcome encourages us to accept imperfection and even take refuge in doing so; granting not just permission to allow the ice to crack, but to force it to. LAUREN OLSEN



james baldwin illustrated by ollanski.

by lyd ia da vis fa rra r, st ra us an d gir ou x

too long to boil") to the devastating ("The Seals," a longer story about the loss of two family members), Davis manages to capture the peaks, valleys, and plains of human experience with equal clarity. In the age of indiscriminate sharing, social media has made us all reporters of minutiae, and while Davis and her narrators are no different, their dispatches cut through the noise with precision, exposing the strange core of human experience. JESS SAUER

IEF H T E H T I S FO R ole Y A D Y R EVE b y t eju c e dom hous Fans of Teju Cole's Open City will find much to relish in Every Day Is for the Thief. In both novels, the reader is lodged in the psyche of a thoughtful and observant narrator, who exists, uncomfortably, between worlds. In Every Day, we tag along with a young, unnamed New York physician as he travels to his native Lagos for an extended visit. Worlds collide at an Internet cafe when he checks his email next to a "yahoo yahoo" committing email fraud on unwitting Westerners; they fray at the edges when he finds himself lost in his once-familiar hometown. `

There's a Built to Spill line from Perfect From Now On: "No one wants to hear what you dreamt about/ unless you dreamt about them." Usually true—but then again, you aren't Lydia Davis. In her new collection, Can't and Won't, Davis handily dismisses this notion, peppering descriptions of her own dreams alongside Flaubert translations, letters of complaint, original short stories, and quotidian miscellanea. As 2009's Collected Stories affirmed, Davis has always been a versatile writer, and in this collection she continues to volley between minimalist and miniaturist, relating the sorrow of aging and death in a handful of sentences or devoting several pages to the daily activities of a trio of cows. From the mundane ("My tea water takes


"Not knowing where I am exposes me to various dangers," he muses. "On the other hand, letting go of my moorings makes me connect to the city as pure place, through which I move without prejudging." Maintaining this steadfastness throughout the book's 176 pages, Cole's narrator details a series of everyday annoyances (the bribes required on both sides of the Atlantic for a smooth exit and entry) and horrific injustices (a bag-snatching child burned alive outside a busy market), forever alternating between an infuriating disgust with the city and a profound love for it. MELISSA GIANNINI

“Perhaps home is not a place but simply an irrevocable condition,” wrote Harlem-born James Baldwin, famously, in his 1956 novel, Giovanni’s Room. That sentence—one of the frequent expat’s many brilliant, heartfelt lines—will no doubt be a topic of discussion when New York Live Arts kicks off “The Year of James Baldwin” in his hometown on April 23, with the weeklong event series “James Baldwin, This Time!” Featuring theater (Nothing Personal, based on his collaborative book with Richard Avedon), film (by visual artist Hank Willis Thomas), dance, discussions, and more, the organization has planned nearly 20 events dedicated to interpreting the artist’s dynamic body of work, which ranges from fiction to essays to poetry to playwriting to social activism. The sure-to-be engaging “Concluding Conversation” on April 27, between Fran Lebowitz and Colm Tóibín, is less an end as it is the beginning of a much-deserved year of appreciation. MR

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OP Make a Splash in Op! Check out the brand’s hottest new swimwear trends, like this head-turning monokini. The tropical prints and bold colors are sure to steal the scene. Follow @OpOceanPacific on Instagram and visit for more cool styles.

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KATE SPADE SATURDAY Have you heard? The new brand from kate spade new york is here—and it rules. Case in point: this geometric gem of a bag, The A Satchel ($165-$350), which comes in cool spring hues and three sizes, to boot!

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