Diane J. Cho
This year's winners, nominees and presenters were captured — in collaboration with Vanity Fair and Instagram — by Quil Lemons, who made history as Vanity Fair's youngest cover photographer
Her jeans featured a sustainable twist.
The model is a master of buzz-worthy sneaker style.
The French first lady of course wore her go-to heels.
The muted green has a long history of wooing homeowners.
The pieces are available exclusively at Walmart.
After a year of quarantine, many are having a pants problem. But a new pair of jeans can be the first step in getting dressed again.
The actress went chic in head-to-toe Chanel.
Here's how to win the award for Best-Dressed Guest.
The celebrity-approved sneakers just went on flash sale.
The iconic fashion designer incorporated velvet, toile, and plenty of treasures.
They're perfect for summer.
After a year of exercising at home, we’re faced with a dilemma we haven’t dealt with in some time: what to wear post-workout when you don’t have time to pop by the house for a wardrobe change. Luckily, supermodel Ashley Graham just debuted the perfect gym-to-lunch look for us to mimic after our next in-person sweat session. On Wednesday, Graham was spotted in downtown Santa Monica wearing a pastel yellow anorak from the Aimé Leon Dore x New Balance collaboration, Knix bike shorts, and Nike sneakers. Elevating the otherwise sporty look, she added a quilted Bottega Veneta Cassette bag, Alighieri gold hoops, and cat-eye sunglasses. Later that day, she posted a slideshow featuring the ‘fit throughout the day on her Instagram, captioning it: “ALLERGY SZN,” though you wouldn’t know it from the photos. View this post on Instagram A post shared by A S H L E Y G R A H A M (@ashleygraham) Graham is known for this type of casual-chic street style. Last month, the model — who recently walked alongside Naomi Campbell, Bella Hadid, and Paloma Elsesser in Michael Kors’ 40th-anniversary runway show — posted a similar high-low outfit for her 12.6 million Instagram followers. The look was more lounge-forward and consisted of a similar pair of bike shorts, a brown pullover, and heeled sandals. Again, she made the look appear brunch-ready with the addition of her Cassette bag. Clearly, Graham has a solution for every one of our post-quarantine outfit quandaries. With that, shop the look below. At Refinery29, we’re here to help you navigate this overwhelming world of stuff. All of our market picks are independently selected and curated by the editorial team. If you buy something we link to on our site, Refinery29 may earn commission. Like what you see? How about some more R29 goodness, right here?Michael Kors’ Latest Show Featured Ashley GrahamAshley Graham's Bike Shorts-Heels Are Comfy & ChicAshley Graham’s Inclusive Bridal Collab Is Here
“He was punk, she did ballet, what more can I say?”
Gucci marks its centenary in 2021, passing through family feuds, take-over attempts, a near-bankruptcy, a public listing, storybook turnarounds and even a murder — which has sparked the Ridley Scott film “House of Gucci” starring Lady Gaga- but the allure of the brand is enduring.
In 2007, the Ethiopian-born supermodel and maternal health advocate Liya Kebede traveled to her home country and noticed that something was changing. The local artisans of Addis Ababa — who for centuries had woven the traditional white cotton dresses known as habesha kemis — were losing business en masse, thanks to the growing preference for Western dress among the younger generations. “Weaving is an old tradition in Ethiopia and a central part of our cultural heritage,” Kebede explained to Soho House in 2020. “I wanted to play a part in keeping that craft alive and creating sustainable jobs for the artisans.” Out of this desire came Lemlem — an “artisan-driven collection of apparel and home goods made entirely in Africa,” according to the brand’s website. (It sits alongside the Lemlem Foundation, a philanthropic organization that works in tandem with the brand to create a “pathway out of poverty” for Africa’s female artisans.) In the Ethiopian language of Amharic, the word “lemlem” means both “bloom” and “flourish” — and 14 years after its founding, the brand has done just that, employing over 250 artisans across the African continent. “We’re focused on sustainability and the giving-back aspect even more than the business itself,” says Kebede. While Lemlem’s premium price point comes from the amount of handiwork that goes into the product, customers now have access to more affordable options from the brand, thanks to its just-launched collaboration with H&M. The new assortment of kaftans, cover-ups, sundresses, separates, swimwear, and accessories features Lemlem’s signature sun-kissed color palette along with a sustainably-minded group of fabrics that includes organic linen, recycled polyester, and Tencel™ Lyocell. Even better, everything in the capsule retails for under $50. “It was wonderful to have Liya’s creative input at every step in this collaboration,” explains Maria Östblom, the Swedish retailer’s head of design. “We were also really happy to include more sustainable materials throughout the collection and just can’t wait to launch it around the world.” Kebede has often referred to herself as an “accidental entrepreneur” and acknowledges that Lemlem exists to create opportunities for an at-risk, impoverished population. “There was a need to create a brand and I had no interest in designing,” the model told the Financial Times in 2019. “If Lemlem had just been about creating a brand, I wouldn’t have done it. What keeps me going is knowing that we’re changing people’s lives and doing something that’s impacting a whole community.” At Refinery29, we’re here to help you navigate this overwhelming world of stuff. All of our market picks are independently selected and curated by the editorial team. If you buy something we link to on our site, Refinery29 may earn commission. Like what you see? How about some more R29 goodness, right here?Why Simone Rocha Could Be The Best-Ever H&M CollabBrother Vellies Teamed Up With When We All VoteThe Gucci x Balenciaga Rumors Are True (Kind Of)
Comedian LaLa Milan goes for a shopping spree at L.A. boutique What Goes Around Comes Around.
She may only be six years old, but it seems Princess Charlotte has inherited her mother's talent for trendsetting after the dress she wore in a recent birthday picture became the fastest-selling item in a brand's 25-year history. The pretty vintage floral print dress by Rachel Riley proved so popular with parents that the luxury children's wear label sold six months worth of stock in three days. After the Duchess of Cambridge photographed her daughter wearing the navy and pink puff-sleeved button-front dress for an image published to mark her sixth birthday on Sunday, sales of the £59 frock soared 670 per cent. Visits to the Rachel Riley website increased 826 per cent and, after the dress sold out in 12 hours, pre-orders rose by 724 per cent. Ms Riley, whose hand-embroidered designs have also been worn by Prince George, said "the Charlotte effect" had taken her by surprise. She told The Telegraph: "We could never have anticipated the interest in this dress before the picture was shared. We completely sold out of the dress in 12 hours and we had so many messages from customers asking if they could still order it, so we set up a pre-order system and it will be back in stock in a few weeks. It is the fastest-selling item in our 25-year history." The reaction to the dress echoes "the Kate effect", the fashion phenomenon created by the Duchess's ability to boost high street and haute couture sales with her choice of outfit.
Rachel Green (played by Jennifer Aniston) started the series by crying in a wet wedding dress and ended it by crying in a brown tank top and jeans.
This frock is 'flattering in all the right places.'
Actress Nikki Reed opened up to FN about the contradictions of sustainability in fashion and her new sneaker collaboration with vegan footwear brand Loci.