From platform loafers to an unexpected accessory, the seasons trends are way more dressed up than 2020 ever was.
There won't be a hair out of place. From Women's Health
Emerging young designers stole the show.From Marie Claire
Or, as it'll be known going forward, "The American Collections Calendar."From Marie Claire
Referencing 1970s Op-art, designers Tommaso Aquilano and Roberto Rimondi offered a collection filled with desirable pieces.
Chitose Abe looked to the "transition from punk to hip-hop" to inform her latest offering for men.
You'll fall head over heels.From Marie Claire
Happy to be back in the studio, Cecilie Bahnsen has been spending time indulging in the creative process and looking back at her brand’s highlight reels: past seasons, runway shows held in her home of Copenhagen, trips, or favorite fabrics. It’s why her fall 2021 collection offers a remix of some of her signature shapes […]
Fashion week may be virtual, but the makeup is still 🔥. From Cosmopolitan
Think: bold prints, voluminous silhouettes, and elevated loungewear.
Considering cutting bangs? Put down the scissors and try this hack.
Very few topics are as divisive as the latest middle part vs. side part debate. If you're on TikTok or Instagram, you may have noticed that people have very strong feelings.
If we've learned anything from the internet these last two weeks, it's that people have very strong opinions about the way people part their hair. In case you missed it, millennials and Gen Zers all over TikTok, Instagram, and Twitter have been at odds with each other recently over their differences in opinions on everything from skinny jeans to emoji, but the most divisive issue happens to be the middle part vs. side part debate. According to Gen Z, side parts are out and middle parts are the new hair trend that everyone needs to get on board with. Of course, middle parts aren't new by any means: they've been trending for a while now, and while many millennials have attempted to defend the honor of side parts, many people have considered changing up their style - if not only for curiosity's sake. Luckily, there are plenty of celebrities who have dabbled with middle hair parts, either recently or for as long as we can remember, to give you some inspiration. Ahead, check out a few celebrities making Gen Z proud and wearing middle parts.
Whole Foods has looked into its organic, non-GMO crystal ball and determined the biggest skin-care trends of 2021 — and the best part is they’re all available to you today. To celebrate Whole Foods Market’s Beauty Week, the company’s expert Trend Council put together its list of the top five clean beauty trends for 2021, and brought back their limited-edition Beauty Bags for the occasion. The annual beauty sale runs from March 10 to March 16, and those interested in trying the trends can find them in stores and online via Whole Foods Market on Amazon. Better still, the products are 25% off and you can get an extra 10% off if you’re a Prime Member. The company is also offering its Beauty Bags, which are valued at $135, for $20 in stores only starting March 12. The biggest clean-beauty trends of the year, according to Whole Foods, are: Beauty Goes Waterless, with a move to solid products that save water and reduce packaging; Multitasking Balms that do it all; Juiced-Up Skin Care, which incorporates fruits and veggies into skin-care formulas; Upcycled Beauty using repurposed ingredients, like coffee grounds that would’ve otherwise been discarded; and Stressed Skin, Meet Ramped-Up Remedies, for some much-needed skin R&R. As for the Beauty Bags, both are packed in Queen Alaffia cosmetic bags that fund women’s empowerment projects in Togo, West Africa. The Glow Up Beautiful bag comes packed with coconut oil from Shea Moisture, shampoo and conditioner from Acure, and a Cocokind Resurfacing Sleep Mask, to name a few. If you’ve been looking to try a new hair mask, The New Essentials bag includes a clarifying mask from 2chic, vitamin A serum from Mad Hippie, and a Whole Foods Market Age Defying Açai face mask. Stocking up on clean beauty will be a lot easier — and cheaper — over the next few days while this sale is ongoing, so start making space in your bathroom cabinet now. 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?
Tracking all the standouts of the season. From Harper's BAZAAR
She uses the same deep conditioning treatment every week!
Ooh, so fluffy!!! From Cosmopolitan
Up until last week, parting my hair to the right just felt like the natural order of things, like throwing an empty tin can into the recycling bin or washing everything but your bra on laundry day. Then I learned about the debate dividing TikTok and Instagram, in which gen Zers were claiming that if you do it any other way but right down the middle, you are, in fact, old as Moses parting the Red Sea. When we polled POPSUGAR editors on their stances, it was confirmed: the side part is indeed a Very Millennial Thing to Do. Anyway, flash forward to today and my current hair regimen feels more like the meme of a little girl crying into the mirror with the words, "Putting my hair in a middle part after a shower so gen Z doesn't call me ugly" at the top. Despite my proud accomplishment of not having caved to any TikTok trend yet, I weirdly wanted to try this elusive style I thought only looked good on people like Kim Kardashian but somehow captured the hearts of youths everywhere. It would become my mission to at least attempt. Although, let me be clear: this was no easy feat, at least not for someone with a widow's peak that by nature splices my hair slightly to one side, let alone 16+ years of blow-drying my roots into submission in one direction. When I first uploaded a video of my efforts to try the middle part to my Instagram Story, you could tell something looked . . . off. "But look at that volume," my sister responded. "On one side and one side only."
Sleek and smooth hair, right this way.
It's a "punk" gesture on the part of designer Pierpaolo Piccioli.