Fast-tracked new VS Angel Alexina Graham blooms in bold prints styled by Jana Kapounová. Photographer Andreas Ortner captures the sensory beauty in the presence of plants for Marie Claire Czech
Indy actor, director, model, fashion designer and more Chloë Stevens Sevigny covers the May 11, 2019 issue of M Le Magazine Du Monde. Photographer Briana Capozzi is behind the lens with styling by Haley Wollens./ Hair by Jimmy Paul; makeup by Fara Homidi
Model Ruth Bell is styeld by Yashua Simmons in ‘Hear the Bell’, lensed by Marilyn Minter for Out Magazine May 2019./ Hair by Braydon Nelson; makeup by James Kaliardos
Phillip Picardi interviews Ruth Bell, writing the Trumpian headline ‘How Self-Proclaimed Butch Lesbian Became A Fashion Supermodel. It may be time to introduce the Washington Post fact-checker for fashion exaggeration.
Make no mistake, we love Ruth Bell and wouldn’t be featuring these cool Marilyn Minter images if we didn’t. But seriously! Have you noticed that no one is a fashion model anymore? We have only one status, and everyone is a supermodel. It’s the most abused word among fashion writers.
Model icon Tasha Tilberg has long been one of Gaia’s daughters, seeking solace and refuge in mother nature and her innumerable, bountiful riches. Writing for a publication gem Purpose and Perspective, Elizabeth Cabral, the magazine’s founder, hoes a fertile interview garden with the model, not rushing nor pushing Tilberg into the Insta-girl she’s not. After all, Tilberg has been a humble landowner for years, AND Cabral “set out on a journey to find a new perspective and purpose to her work. What was initially supposed to be a passion project on the side, organically and beautifully became a fully engaging, inspiring and all consuming outlet. The name says it all, Purpose and Perspective. Elizabeth wanted to have critical conversations with passionate people about purposeful things. “ about 02
The new Ralph Lauren Polo ad campaign has put a group of young people from West Philadelphia on the style and culture map.
The kids are part of Fairmount Park’s Work to Ride program, launched in 1994 and based out of the Chamounix Equestrian Center. The program gives underprivileged youth the opportunity to experience horsemanship, introducing communities of color to a predominantly whie, very privileged sport. Think our beloved Prince Harry and his friends.
"I'm still kind of bowled over that they actually took the plunge," Work to Ride Executive Director Lezlie Hiner said about the fashion giant's decision to run an ad campaign featuring her program.
On any given year, Work to Ride serves around 60 youths between the ages of 7 and 19, Hiner said. Ralph Lauren's campaign is a reflection of the program's mission. In reality Hiner is very modest, because her Work to Ride project is racking up an incomparable list of accomplishments by its young riders.
Zendaya Maree Stoermer Coleman is living in the fast lane, which is good for a woman who drives with her foot pressed on the pedal. Fresh off the splashy debut of her TommyxZendaya collection in Paris, photo shoots for Lancôme as the brand’s youngest global ambassador and the build-up to her new HBO series ‘Euphoria’, Zendaya covers the June 2019 issue of American Vogue.
Styled by Camilla Nickerson in romantic, refined looks from Marni, Olivier Theyskens, Marc Jacobs, Richard Quinn, Lorenzo Serafini, Loewe, and Paco Rabanne, Zendaya puts her Disney past behind her for her HBO debut in ‘Euphoria’. Rising photographer Tyler Mitchell is behind the lens; May Singer conducts the interview.