Emma Watson Covers New York Times' T Style Fall Fashion Issue 2012
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    Squarespace. A new way of thinking about website publishing.
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  • Interview Matt Healy from The 1975
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    Before their show in Philadelphia this past weekend, we sat down with Matt Healy of The 1975 to chat about the internet, how he feels about his blossoming rock star status, and cheesesteaks. Interview by Katie Gregory Urban Outfitters: How are you doing? Matt Healy: Good, thank you. How are you? UO: I'm great. How has Philly been? Matt: I like Philly. It kind of reminds me of home. I like it. UO: Did you like the cheesesteak I saw you having earlier? Matt: I did. Well, it wasn't the best. We should have got one from – what's it? Jim's or Joe's or some shit. UO: Oh yeah, Jim's. Where did you end up getting one from? Matt: Some bullshit place right around here. It's not too bad. I just don't like bad cheesesteak when I'm in Philly. UO: How often have you guys come here for shows? Matt: This is our third time. I love it in Philadelphia. It's always a good show. It's our second time at this venue. We supported The Neighbourhood here in June. UO: And now you're headlining. Is it weird getting all the attention that you have been from the album release? Because I feel like you guys blew up very quickly. Matt: That’s kinda how it feels. We’ve been together for 10 years, and it is that amazing juxtaposition of everything being quite intense and surreal and also quite nostalgic because we have so much history. I think we’re in a good place because we can really invest in our relationship with one another and we can not panic too much. People are investing in what we do. But all our records were written when people had no idea who we were, so we weren’t harbored with the things like, “Are we being too honest? Are we doing things right? Are we doing things wrong?” It’s kind of like people have embraced exactly what we are, so we don’t have to worry about anything. And all of the things that come along with it. I could talk to you for hours about how it feels. Especially in the U.K., one of the things I’m quite uncomfortable with, especially amongst young kids, because they’re so enamored with the band, is that I’ve become this kind of weird figure of intellectual desire. And I find that quite uncomfortable, because that album is really quite self-deprecating. It comes from quite a neurotic place, of which I’m not really too comfortable with a lot of the aspects of my personality that I’m discussing in that. To be kind of idolized not even from a sexual perspective by young people, but from an intellectual perspective, it’s a bit weird; I’m not doing this band for any other reason apart from I love making music. But now I feel this kind of peculiar social responsibility based on the fact that the band’s gone bigger and – the internet, man. It’s crazy. UO: The internet IS crazy. I feel like what’s good, though, is that a lot of younger teens can relate to a lot of your songs. Matt: I think the thing is, with our band, if we’re talking creatively, we create in the same way that we consume, because we’re a part of a generation – how old are you? 22? UO: 25. Matt: Okay, I’m 24, and you know, people of our generation, we’re a bit – I could talk at length about it. I think that we come from a history where, we’re adults now, we can take the internet for what it is. We grew up in an environment where it didn’t necessarily dictate our lives until you kind of acquired an understanding of what a genuine conversation is or what social dialogue actually means. The internet has created this weird kind of faux social dialogue that kind of tricks people into believing they’re connecting with one another. If that is informing the way that young people believe interaction is like, then it’s quite dangerous. This whole, like, following thing – kids kind of act like it’s the sole measure of human worth, like whether you’ve been followed. It’s peculiar and it’s dangerous and I don’t think it’s something that should be endorsed. But! That’s a different issue. What was the actual question you asked me? UO: You know, now I don’t remember what I actually asked you. We can talk about the internet, though. Matt: It is interesting, isn’t it? Because like, it’
  • Twelve Things About Bridgit Mendler
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  • Dior, 60th Anniversary by Farid Chenoune design by Assouline
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    Original photography and insightful text illuminate the House of Dior, including 150 of its most beautiful haute couture dresses by Christian Dior, Yves Saint Laurent, Marc Bohan, Gianfranco Ferre and John Galliano. Celebrity models from Suzy Parker to Kate Moss are immortalized in Dior by fashion photography legends from Irving Penn to Nick Knight. This definitive anthology of one of the world's foremost couture houses captures the ambiance, creativity, and fashion of each era. An added bonus: an appendix of the house's 120 Haute Couture collections. BY Farid Chenoune ISBN:9782759401628. 11.5 x 14.5 in - 29.2 x 36.9cm. 400 Pages | 300illustrations. Hardcover A professor of liberal arts, Farid Chenoune is a fashion historian, an instructor at the Institute Francais de la mode and the Ecole nationale superieure des arts decoratifs. He is also the author of several books, including Hidden Underneath.
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  • September-October 2012 MAGAZINE
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    Subscribe to Vogue Australia. See inside the latest issue. Fashion news from Australia and around the world. Fashion trends and street style.
  • Lana Del Rey is Ethereal as Vogue Australia's October 2012 Cover Girl | Sassi Sam Girlie Gossip Files
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  • Assouline American Fashion by Charlie Scheips hardcover book
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    Written by cultural historian and journalist Charlie Scheips with an introduction by Diane von Furstenberg, 'American Fashion' is a wonderful celebration of the nation's rich sartorial heritage. Commissioned by the CFDA, this impressive tome is filled with images and text celebrating the work of over 100 designers, spanning over seven decades. From 1930s Hollywood to the glamour of Studio 54, it's the ultimate celebration of American style.
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  • Lost in Wonderland by Elouise van Riet-Gray
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    Elouise van Riet-Gray has been shooting for a few years, but it wasn't until recently that she started pushing it into fashion photography. In fact, if you had asked her a few years ago she wouldn't even know she was going to make her living of photography at all: "- It took me a long time to work out what I wanted to do for a career and it wasn't till after I had children that I finally worked out I was creative. Although I must credit my best friend for giving me a photography book for my 21st birthday, she obviously knew me better than I did then. I really love the collaboration and the creative process of fashion due to combination of eclectic creative minds." Shooting for a lot of commercial clients, Elouise hasn't been able to dedicate much time to fashion photography and getting published. But today she's making her debut on Ben Trovato with a truly magical exclusive story called Lost in Wonderland, featuring wonderful model Lydia Hunt with Viviens Models. Holly Janet Ryan did the styling, while Meg Durrington did hair and make up. Elouise says this about the story: "- The location was an inspiration for this story. Its at a place called the "Old Museum" in Brisbane. Its just on the edge of the CBD but has this crazy garden. Well cared for by Eduardo, he was so proud of his oversized corn, I had to take a shot in the corn....the one with the blue dress and yellow hat. It initially wasn't intended to reference "Alice in Wonderland" but it seemed to head that way during the shoot, so we casually pursued the feeling." She loves the ability to be theatrical and surreal with fashion photography, and says colors, and especially bright colors inspires her: "- My work generally ends up coming back to strong colours and unusual colour combinations. The photographers who stick in my mind also use bright colours, Greg kadel, Troyt Coburn, but an exception to the rule is Rodney Smith." Ben Trovato is thrilled to present Lost in Wonderland by Elouise van Riet-Gray, for Ben Trovato: Credits Photography and Retouching - Elouise van Riet-Gray Assistant photographer - George Le Couteur Hair & Make up - Meg Durrington Styling - Holly Janet Ryan Model - Lydia Hunt @ Viviens Models Full story inside the post.
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