Women’s magazines, like the print business overall, have a notoriously poor history of foregrounding people of color, whether inside their pages, as subjects of their features, or of course, on their covers. Progress creeps along at the most marginal pace. Are the issues through the first half of 2016 any indication…
Glamour’s new plus size-focused stand-alone issue “Chic At Any Size”—part of a partnership with Lane Bryant—has received praise, but one star featured is, if not mad about the inclusion, questioning it.
Lane Bryant continues its long climb back into the hearts of plus-size shoppers with a Glamour collaboration.
Carly Fiorina’s week is, thus far, not so hot: she’s polling between 1 and 3 percent, and both she and Rand Paul learned yesterday they’re being booted down to the kid’s table “undercard” debate. We’ll miss Carly whenever she departs, but happily, we’ll always have this very fun interview in Glamour to remember her…
Jennifer Lawrence appears on the cover of Glamour’s February issue with the cover line “No Filter” (shocking) and an interview that finds her praising Planned Parenthood.
Glamour’s January cover features besties and stars of the forthcoming movie Sisters, Tina Fey and Amy Poehler. It’s also an issue devoted to “social”—also known as Twitter, Instagram, Facebook and all those other platforms the cover stars don’t actually use.
The husband of Moira Smith, an NYPD officer killed on September 11, 2001, is publicly returning a “Woman of the Year” award given to her by Glamour magazine. James Smith said he FedExed the award back to the magazine after learning it had also been awarded to Caitlyn Jenner.
Rita Ora is on the cover of September’s Glamour (the UK edition, seeing as how their readers are more capable of matching her face to her name), and she looks great! Though technically naked, we see her pensively holding a dress in front her body as though looking in a mirror while thinking, “Will people recognize me…
Thanks to Glamour’s love specialists, we already know how to make any living man spontaneously cum at the sight of us — but what about those of us who are dating ghosts? Where’s our content?
FEATHERS. FEATHERS FEATHERS FEATHERS.
"I am so fucking excited to see you all!" Joanna Coles, clad in a pair of leather leggings, yelled from the stage of the David H. Koch theater at Lincoln Center at 9:30 a.m. on a brisk Saturday in November. Coles, the editor-in-chief of Cosmopolitan magazine, was kicking off the New York version of the publication's
Monday night at Glamour's annual Woman of the Year Awards in New York City, many of our most important cultural and political luminaries, and Tinsley Mortimer, walked the red carpet in the name of Empowerment.
Zosia Mamet talked about her eating disorder battle on MSNBC's Morning Joe today. The Girls actress revealed how her father, famous playwright David Mamet, called out her addiction one day, saying "You can't die" to try and stop her from hurting herself. In that moment, Zosia said she realized that her "addiction…
Olivia Wilde graces the cover of Glamour's September issue. And, in a twist, instead of promoting a film, she's promoting the fact that this fall, she will cohost the International Women's Media Foundation's Courage in Journalism Awards. Plus: Inside the issue, she's photographed breastfeeding.
As August is just around the corner, now seems like an appropriate time to let you know that both Glamour and Marie Claire (and Katie Holmes and Zoë Saldana, by extension) are advocating for the Canadian Tuxedo as The Look for the rest of summer.
Glamour magazine is branching out into the big bad world of beauty by launching Lipstick.com, which happens to be a domain that's just been lying around Condé Nast since 1999.
"I don't know if I'm going to want to act anymore. I'm always relieved on the days I don't have to. I'd rather give parts to other women than be the woman having the parts." — Lena Dunham, April 2014 cover girl for Glamour. Additional images after the jump.
With a redesign and a over a third of its pages devoted to fashion coverage, Glamour magazine is celebrating 75 years by doing what legacy brands do these days: harkening back to the old, emphasizing the new and making sure they make money while they do both.