The brand's kids collection, which launches on Jan. 30 in New York City, will be available in six styles and in playful, colorful shades like Peony, Blue Crystal, and more.
The top three sunglasses brands that made our cut for National Sunglasses Day on June 27: Warby Parker, Crap Eyewear, and Rumba.
“Art can change the world” was a philosophy the late great American artist Robert Rauschenberg believed in. The socially-conscious eyewear brand Warby Parker, meanwhile, believes that creative problem solving drives social change and improves the livelihood of individuals and communities. This month, the Robert Rauschenberg Foundation has teamed up with Warby Parker to create a limited-edition collection of sunglasses to celebrate the Museum of Modern Art’s upcoming exhibition on the artist: “Robert Rauschenberg: Among Friends.” As a part of the deal, the glasses company has made a donation to the artist’s legacy grant program, which provides fellowships, travel, and research stipends to artists and organizations of all disciplines addressing global challenges through creative work.
Everyone knows exactly how a basic girl dresses: Flannel shirt, skinny jeans, Uggs. Except — that’s not really the case anymore. These days, those items’ status as basic-girl punchlines means only the least self-aware person dares to wear them anymore. Meanwhile, a whole other batch of items has risen through the trend cycle to achieve peak basic-ness.
Fortunately there are plenty to choose from thanks to designers such as Altuzarra, Gucci, and Alexander McQueen. “I think it’s best if you team it with denim or leather,” says stylist Emily Barnes who savvily dressed model Cameron Russell in a black lace Altuzarra top and Baldwin denim pencil skirt for the recent CFDA/Vogue Fashion Fund Awards.
Warby Parker Exec Anjali Kumar in New York City this year They say having a child changes everything, and for Anjali Kumar that was true in ways she never anticipated. When her daughter Zia was born four years ago, Kumar was Senior Legal Council at Google, a self-described pragmatist who liked proof and concrete answers. In the weeks after Zia arrived, Kumar’s father suggested bringing the new baby to the family’s temple.