The best, the worst, most awkward and most photoshopped of the January 2014 covers.
“Regular women” and fitspo freaks collide over a body acceptance Facebook campaign by Curvy Girl Lingerie.
Sadly, if Alexa Chung were to hit the French Riviera, it would not be with us, but rather with a classic Longchamp tote in tow.
Oprah says she doesn’t have a sh*t list, but if she does, concept designer Peggy Noland now holds the top spot.
These before and after shots say yes (and also WHY?!)
What to expect other than impossibly ripped abs, inexplicably fugly outfits and spangly bras that cost the equivalent of all these things: A ginormous vacation home in Thailand, the Missouri senator’s 2010 campaign, or 100 seconds of Superbowl advertising.
When you’ve assembled the holy trifector comprised of Kerry Washington, Patrick Demarchelier and Carlyne Cerf de Dudzeele, the last thing you need to add is a whole bunch of Photoshop.
What’s worse: Falling for weight loss supplement claims, or employing the same bogus tricks they use for their before and after photos on your own?
The verdict on whether or not Lena Dunham will cover Vogue is still in limbo, with many torn as to what she should do if she receives the coveted invitation from Anna Wintour. Before today, we counted ourselves among those undecided, but after reading a reporter’s reasoning as to why she shouldn’t for the New York Post, it got us thinking about all the selfish reasons we want her to.
No one gets her like we do.
We’re fearful our favorite magazines are going to be overrun with identical models exhibiting more mutated proportions than Barbie.
What do you do when you’re sued by two former interns claiming they were paid (well) below minimum wage? You might be tempted to answer ‘pay them’, which does indeed sound like the logical solution. But Condé Nast has come up with an interesting alternative to the conferring of actual dollars: Just discontinue their entire internship program.
Kate Winslet was a siren just weeks away from her due date at her Labor Day premiere during the London Film Festival.
Guys, maybe Kate Winslet wasn’t Photoshopped on her Vogue cover. Maybe it was just makeup, because holy shit, that is some powerful stuff. Just check out this photo posted by makeup artist Melissa Murphy on Reddit that demonstrates the incredible transforming power of cosmetics.
Vogue US’ November 2013 cover girl is none other than the beautiful Kate Winslet. At least we think it is. It could also be Diane Kruger, Gwen Stefani, Candice Swanepoel, Meryl Streep’s long-lost sister or a generic model from any given hair advertisement.
Appropriately wind-blown and not-so-Photoshopped.
There’s finally a Kristen Stewart-for-Florabotanica situation that is neither awkward nor stilted!
Annie Leibovitz plus Disney is a dream that comes to live once a year when the photography doyen shoots a different celebrity as a Disney Princess for the ongoing Disney Dream Portraits series. Normally we try to quash our jealousy a little by claiming the magic is 90% created on Photoshop, but apparently the combination of Leibovitz, childhood nostalgia and a modern pop culture icon is just as heavenly as it sounds.
Anna Wintour caused a stir back post-DOMA ruling when she sent a tweet from Vogue’s Twitter handle, and now she’s entered the unofficial selfie headquarters known as Instagram. Yesterday, in what was probably the least crap, almost-selfie ever taken, Anna posed with half her face hidden behind Jennifer Lawrence’s for the magazine’s September issue #voguestagram campaign.
We may all want to while away the hours prancing from one sample sale to the next, or loading our virtual shopping carts with an entire season’s worth of new duds. Of course, real life (and even realer bank accounts) get in the way. The Goods, our new curated daily feature, delivers one standout steal hand-selected for your quick and easy shopping pleasure. Today’s find: a T by Alexander Wang T-shirt to freak out over.