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  • Summer is Here
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  • Heidi Klum Flaunts Supermodel Looks for Macy's INC Campaign
    fashiongonerogue.com
    In wake of seeing behind the scenes images from the campaign last month, Inc International Concepts has unveiled its 30th anniversary campaign with Heidi Klum and Gabriel Aubry. The images were photographed by Walter Chin with styling by Bill Mullen featuring spring designs including lightweight outerwear, cool denim and printed shorts. “I’m excited to be the INC brand ambassador...
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    vogue.com
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  • Magazine
    vogue.com
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  • Cake Topper
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  • Pin-Ups We are so Droeë
    wearesodroee.com
    Publication: 10 Magazine Spring/Summer 2015 Model: Candice Swanepoel, Lily Aldridge, Joan Smalls, Behati Prinsloo, Lais Ribeiro, Jourdan Dunn, Lily Donaldson, Devon Windsor, Sui He, Cindy Bruna, Barbara Fialho, Ming Xi Photographer: Nick Knight Fashion Editor: Sophia Neophitou-Apostolou Hair: Eamonn Hughes Make-up: Laura Dominique Cover here.
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  • Pin-Ups We are so Droeë
    wearesodroee.com
    Publication: 10 Magazine Spring/Summer 2015 Model: Candice Swanepoel, Lily Aldridge, Joan Smalls, Behati Prinsloo, Lais Ribeiro, Jourdan Dunn, Lily Donaldson, Devon Windsor, Sui He, Cindy Bruna, Barbara Fialho, Ming Xi Photographer: Nick Knight Fashion Editor: Sophia Neophitou-Apostolou Hair: Eamonn Hughes Make-up: Laura Dominique Cover here.
  • Candice Swanepoel's Black Blue Seduction Mood For Victoria's Secret Fall 2014
    anneofcarversville.com
    Victoria’s Secret Angel Candice Swanepoel drops the sensual gauntlet wearing seductio...
  • Naomi Campbell, Cindy Crawford, Claudia Schiffer, Bridget Hall, Beverly Peele, Reese Witherspoon, Halle Berry, Linda Evangelista, Paulina Porizkova More by Steven Meisel
    fashionindustryarchive.com
    Vogue Editorial April 1994 - Naomi Campbell, Cindy Crawford, Claudia Schiffer, Bridget Hall, Beverly Peele, Reese Witherspoon, Halle Berry, Linda Evangelista, Paulina Porizkova & More by Steven Meisel - 4/2/1994
  • Comfortable Stylish Diesel Jogg Jeans for Fall/Winter 2013 [PHOTOS]
    globalfashionreport.com
    popular denim label diesel has added a hybrid into the denim family, jogg jeans, which is a mix of jersey and denim for a comfortable and fashionable style.
  • Celebrity news for Feb. 10, 2015
    msn.com
    Celebrity news for Feb. 10, 2015
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    fotki.yandex.ru
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  • Sexy couple
    500px.com
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    fotki.yandex.ru
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  • Яндекс.Фотки
    fotki.yandex.ru
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  • CARTIER WINTERTALE Kayture
    kayture.com
    This year couldn't have started better... Within only a couple of weeks, I feel like I have gotten to know you
  • Ali Michael Her Boyfriend Pose in Urban Outfitters’ Valentine’s Day Shoot
    fashiongonerogue.com
    With Valentine’s Day just around the corner, Urban Outfitters enlists models and real life couple Ali Michael and Marcel Castenmiller. The pair is a loving sight as they hang out listening to old vinyl records, drink hot cocoa and even share romantic kisses. The boyfriend and girlfriend also show off some pretty cool Valentine’s gift ideas including jewelry, mugs, tech accessories and of course—clothing. Check out more of...
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    design-milk.com
    Prints of famous house and apartment floor plans, giving the TV viewer a new perspective on the homes in which our cherished characters reside.
  • Blank Canvas Architect Marco Vido Starts Over
    interiordesign.net
    It was a momentous decision. Basta. For Marco Vido, who’d earned his architecture degree from the Politecnico di Milano in 1985 and went on to practice for 25 years in Milan and his native Como, including a stint collaborating with Studio Daniel Libeskind, the time eventually came to explore a new passion, painting. “I bet myself that I could do something else,” he says. “Architecture is a beautiful thing, but it’s always for a client. With painting, the client is me.” Vido still devotes approximately one day a week to his namesake firm, but he paints almost full-time. “Every day, I feel more alive,” he says. His themes, rendered always in the abstract, are vast: architecture, archaeology, mythology, jewelry, florals and seeds, freedom for Tibet, drought in Africa. There are also haunting crucifixions, despite the fact, he remarks, “I’m not religious.” Working in oil, acrylic, varnish, black bitumen, or graphite, on canvas or paper, he makes many of the pigments by hand. His art studio is part of the Como loft where he lives with his two teenage children. No, it’s not lakeside with proximity to the exquisite Grand Hotel a Villa Feltrinelli or George Clooney’s spread. The location is near an abandoned railway, bearing witness to a piece of local history, and the space, 2,900 square feet in a 1920’s textile factory, was completely empty when Vido arrived on the scene. He was overjoyed. “It’s difficult to find this type of loft in Italy. Most of them are cut up into little rooms,” he says. “This is like New York.” Intrigued by the churchlike proportions, a nave culminating in a half-transept where the two bedrooms now are, he was quasi-fanatical about preserving the industrial quality. Walls spattered with the tints used for textiles resemble faded frescoes. “They show the flavor of those who worked here before,” he comments. Exposed concrete beams are original. So are the iron-framed casement windows, immense enough to let in the vast quantities of light fundamental to an artist—the winter winds, too. “The drafts are original,” he jokes. His major interventions were but three. One was to install dark-stained oak floorboards. Another is a skinny sandstone platform that serves as his studio. The last is an assemblage of plasterboard volumes, painted black or gray, that contain bathing facilities and storage while articulating the division between the public area and the bedrooms. Plasterboard was chosen for its lightweight quality. “I think of the volumes as Anselm Kiefer sculptures,” Vido says, referring to a particular site-specific installation in an airplane hangar in Milan. “Yes, this is minimalism, and minimalism can be cold,” he continues. His own interpretation aimed for considerably more warmth—“domestic minimalism,” as he calls it. “Space. Air. To breathe. To dance.” He piles books on the floor and displays mementos on the windowsills. Though there are no doors anywhere, even the bathing area, the various function zones nevertheless possess an intimacy. Furnishings are either big-name designs, with international acclaim, or custom. The master bedroom’s platform bed and side tables are by Patricia Urquiola, while the living area’s surfboard cocktail table is Charles and Ray Eames. Made in 1960, it once belonged to Vido’s father, similarly an architect and a painter. “I’ve loved it since childhood,” he says. The black sofa accom-panying the table is Paolo Piva’s. Vido rarely stretches out on it, however. That’s because, if he’s not at the easel, he’s working at the computer that sits on the studio’s long custom desktop in marine-grade plywood—shared with the children when they’re doing homework. For the kitchen, he designed another long table, in chestnut, that partners beautifully with Hans Wegner’s black-lacquered chairs. Antipasti, pastas, and secondi are prepared at the stainless-steel island. In continuous flux is the selection of artwork, as pieces depart for group and solo shows. The exception is Barca Nera, representing Odysseus’s ship seen from the bottom of the sea—and consequenently permantly affixed to th
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