Barbara Palvin by Jan Welters for Elle France September 2011
  • Barbara Palvin by Jan Welters for Elle France September 2011
    fashiongonerogue.com
    New Beauty - Barbara Palvin shows off current make-up trends for this beauty editorial in the September 18th issue of Elle France. Lensed by Jan Welters, B
  • Abbey Lee Kershaw Poses for Ellen Von Unwerth in Vs. Magazine Editorial
    fashiongonerogue.com
    Australian model Abbey Lee Kershaw plays a whole cast of characters for this fashion editorial featured in the spring-summer 2015 issue of Vs. Magazine. Photographed by Ellen von Unwerth of 2b Management, she wears a bridal veil, mens suit and even a mask in the evocative images. Sporting a gorgeous mane of curly hair, Abbey Lee turns up the glamour with red lips and a smokey eye...
  • Daniela de Jesus image gallery 5 - Picture gallery page 5. Fashion and modeling pictures of famous model Daniela de Jesus from Mexico. Pictures from live shows, fashion magazines and glossies.
    supermodels.nl
    Picture gallery page 5. Fashion and modeling pictures of famous model Daniela de Jesus from Mexico. Pictures from live shows, fashion magazines and glossies.
  • Romantic faces by Oleg Tityaev (10 photos)
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    • Barbara Palvin by Jan Welters for Elle France September 2011
    • Barbara Palvin by Jan Welters for Elle France September 2011
    • Barbara Palvin by Jan Welters for Elle France September 2011
    • Barbara Palvin by Jan Welters for Elle France September 2011
    Collection
  • Scarlett Johansson by Mert Marcus for W Magazine March 2015
    fashn.be
    Scarlett Johansson stars as a cover girl for the March 2015 issue of W Magazine, photographed by Mert Alas and Marcus Piggott with styling by Edward Enninful. other, chanteuse, computer operating system, bombshell alien… no matter the role, Scarlett Johansson is her own woman. “When she came out of me, I was so surprised,” Scarlett Johansson told me on a cold day in December. We were at the photo shoot for this story, and Johansson, who had given birth to her daughter, Rose, just three months earlier, was wearing tight jeans and an equally snug white sweater. Her short, almost platinum hair, which would soon be covered by a Debbie Harry circa-Blondie shag wig, was slicked back. “I had a very strong picture in my mind of what my baby would look like,” Johansson continued. “And, of course, she is completely different. Perfect, but not what I’d imagined. Now, of course, I can’t picture her any other way.” Johansson smiled. As always — and I have been interviewing her regularly since her breakthrough role in 2003’s Lost in Translation — she was at once forthcoming and guarded. Johansson, who just turned 30, has been acting professionally since she was 7 and is entirely comfortable in the spotlight. (“Everyone has seen my breasts!” she said when an assistant offered her a private changing room. “I can change my top right here.”) And then, when it truly matters, she can be remarkably discreet. It was months before the public caught wind of her marriage to the French journalist Romain Dauriac. Johansson has always taken unexpected creative chances: In 2010, at the height of her movie stardom, she defied critics by acting in Arthur Miller’s A View From the Bridge on Broadway and, to the astonishment of many, winning a Tony for her performance. With the verve of a ’60s chanteuse, Johansson has recorded albums, and they are far from vanity projects. And just when she seemed a bit too art house, she took the role of Black Widow, the female superhero in The Avengers. The much-awaited sequel to that movie, Avengers: Age of Ultron (the trailer garnered 34.3 million hits in its first 24 hours online), is due in theaters on May 1. The past year was, in particular, a big one for Johansson: In addition to becoming a mom, she starred in two of the only interesting female-centric films of 2014. In the global blockbuster Lucy, she plays a woman who ingests a drug that gives her superior mental and physical abilities (telekinesis, ass-kicking), and in Under the Skin, she is a seductive, murderous alien. “I was completely naked in that movie,” Johansson said matter-of-factly. “She was a totally different species, so her nudity was kind of practical. I also had black hair. That was my idea — I didn’t think I should be a blonde sort of bombshell. Naked, but not too sexy.” As a child in New York, Johansson was fascinated with every aspect of show business. “I had a big imagination,” she said. “I particularly loved Judy Garland, and, to me, she did it all. For as long as I can remember, I wanted to be an actor. And I wanted to do everything. When you’re a kid, they send you on a lot of commercial auditions, and I was terrible at selling things. I never got those parts. I remember crying in the subway, and my mom said, ‘Look — let’s forget it. Do something else.’ And I replied, ‘No. You can’t take this away from me. I want to be an actor!’ Waiting for the B train, I had my come-to-Jesus moment.” So Johansson (and her mother, who became her manager) decided she would audition only for films. In addition to a precocious mix of sexy and cute, even as a girl, Johansson had a trump card: her deep, slightly hoarse, smoky speaking voice. “When I was young, I would talk and everyone thought I had a cold. But when I went out for films, they loved my voice. It was a different world.” In 2013, Spike Jonze capitalized on Johansson’s voice brilliantly in Her — as Joaquin Phoenix’s love interest, a disembodied computer operating system. Jonze told me that Johansson arrived every day to play the part wearing red lipstick and a cocktail dress, even though she woul
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    • Barbara Palvin by Papo Waisman for Tiger Magazine #4
    • Barbara Palvin by Jan Welters for Elle France September 2011
    • Portraits by Sylvie Malfray S/S 10
    Collection
  • Barbara Palvin by Benjamin Alexander Huseby for Harper's Bazaar US May 2010
    fashiongonerogue.com
    May's Harper's Bazaar US takes a look at the pre-fall collections with an elegant spread by Benjamin Alexander Huseby. Starring Barbara Palvin overlooking
  • Scarlett Johansson by Mert Marcus for W Magazine March 2015
    fashn.be
    Scarlett Johansson stars as a cover girl for the March 2015 issue of W Magazine, photographed by Mert Alas and Marcus Piggott with styling by Edward Enninful. other, chanteuse, computer operating system, bombshell alien… no matter the role, Scarlett Johansson is her own woman. “When she came out of me, I was so surprised,” Scarlett Johansson told me on a cold day in December. We were at the photo shoot for this story, and Johansson, who had given birth to her daughter, Rose, just three months earlier, was wearing tight jeans and an equally snug white sweater. Her short, almost platinum hair, which would soon be covered by a Debbie Harry circa-Blondie shag wig, was slicked back. “I had a very strong picture in my mind of what my baby would look like,” Johansson continued. “And, of course, she is completely different. Perfect, but not what I’d imagined. Now, of course, I can’t picture her any other way.” Johansson smiled. As always — and I have been interviewing her regularly since her breakthrough role in 2003’s Lost in Translation — she was at once forthcoming and guarded. Johansson, who just turned 30, has been acting professionally since she was 7 and is entirely comfortable in the spotlight. (“Everyone has seen my breasts!” she said when an assistant offered her a private changing room. “I can change my top right here.”) And then, when it truly matters, she can be remarkably discreet. It was months before the public caught wind of her marriage to the French journalist Romain Dauriac. Johansson has always taken unexpected creative chances: In 2010, at the height of her movie stardom, she defied critics by acting in Arthur Miller’s A View From the Bridge on Broadway and, to the astonishment of many, winning a Tony for her performance. With the verve of a ’60s chanteuse, Johansson has recorded albums, and they are far from vanity projects. And just when she seemed a bit too art house, she took the role of Black Widow, the female superhero in The Avengers. The much-awaited sequel to that movie, Avengers: Age of Ultron (the trailer garnered 34.3 million hits in its first 24 hours online), is due in theaters on May 1. The past year was, in particular, a big one for Johansson: In addition to becoming a mom, she starred in two of the only interesting female-centric films of 2014. In the global blockbuster Lucy, she plays a woman who ingests a drug that gives her superior mental and physical abilities (telekinesis, ass-kicking), and in Under the Skin, she is a seductive, murderous alien. “I was completely naked in that movie,” Johansson said matter-of-factly. “She was a totally different species, so her nudity was kind of practical. I also had black hair. That was my idea — I didn’t think I should be a blonde sort of bombshell. Naked, but not too sexy.” As a child in New York, Johansson was fascinated with every aspect of show business. “I had a big imagination,” she said. “I particularly loved Judy Garland, and, to me, she did it all. For as long as I can remember, I wanted to be an actor. And I wanted to do everything. When you’re a kid, they send you on a lot of commercial auditions, and I was terrible at selling things. I never got those parts. I remember crying in the subway, and my mom said, ‘Look — let’s forget it. Do something else.’ And I replied, ‘No. You can’t take this away from me. I want to be an actor!’ Waiting for the B train, I had my come-to-Jesus moment.” So Johansson (and her mother, who became her manager) decided she would audition only for films. In addition to a precocious mix of sexy and cute, even as a girl, Johansson had a trump card: her deep, slightly hoarse, smoky speaking voice. “When I was young, I would talk and everyone thought I had a cold. But when I went out for films, they loved my voice. It was a different world.” In 2013, Spike Jonze capitalized on Johansson’s voice brilliantly in Her — as Joaquin Phoenix’s love interest, a disembodied computer operating system. Jonze told me that Johansson arrived every day to play the part wearing red lipstick and a cocktail dress, even though she woul
  • Fendi Spring 2011 Campaign | Anja Rubik by Karl Lagerfeld
    fashiongonerogue.com
    No item description
  • Lucy Hale (8 photos)
    eroglamour.com
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  • Barbara Palvin by Eric Maillet for Vogue Russia December 2010
    fashiongonerogue.com
    Barbara Palvin rounds out the December issue of Vogue Russia with the 2011 horoscope. Sporting sparkling gems from the likes of Harry Winston, Bvlgari, Tif
    • sussieM Here Comes the Spring EP14 sh.png
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    • Halcyon Aged brass filigree pendant-Fantasy mythology inspired jewelry-Vintage victorian steampunk gothic style
    • Stingray Leather Cuff Bracelet in Metallic Sapphire Blue - by UNEARTHED
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  • Here’s A Look at the 'Cinderella' Movie Wedding Dress
    fashiongonerogue.com
    The live-action version of ‘Cinderella’ is set to be released next month, and while you have already seen Lily James in character in her ball gown. Vanity Fair brings a first look at Cinderella’s wedding dress made by costume designer Sandy Powell. “Creating the wedding dress was a challenge. Rather than try to make something even better than the ball...
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  • UGG Australia Fall Winter 2011 Ad Campaign Art8amby's Blog
    art8amby.wordpress.com
    Vinicius Cenzi de Castro and a female model are featured for the latest campaign images of UGG Australia. Images via Vinicius agency, Q Management Inc and The Essentialist. Click here to view Vinicius portfolio.
  • Photo of Barbara Palvin - Fashion Model - ID335722 - Profile on FMD
    fashionmodeldirectory.com
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  • Allure Editorial February 2015
    fashionindustryarchive.com
    Allure Editorial February 2015 - Hedvig Palm by Carter Smith - 2/6/2015
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    • Barbara Palvin by Jan Welters for Elle France September 2011
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    • Vogue Germany
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  • Day Birger et Mikkelsen Fall 2010 Lookbook
    fashiongonerogue.com
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  • Weekend bliss
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