This ten-page Italian Vogue editorial from February, 2006, features two Caucasian models made up to look like black women. The photographer? A certain Steven Klein.
It's back to the
future indeterminate past this season at Vogue. The page-count is vintage 1991, the styling is vintage 40s, but the direct inspiration for most of the fashion spreads is...somewhat more recent. Let's trace the anxiety of influence!
There is something almost touchingly prelapsarian about The September Issue, R. J. Cutler's documentary about the making of the biggest ever issue of American Vogue.
Juicy details are coming out left and right about R. J. Cutler's documentary about Anna Wintour and American Vogue. Not only did a screener copy of the unreleased doc leak, but it's been revealed that one of the two production companies involved is owned by Condé Nast's arch-rival conglomerate, Hearst.
Oh, the incredible, never-ending weirdness of the dudes you get to date when you have to respond to the "What do you do?" question with "Uh...I'm a model." Fear not, Vogue is on the case!
"Fashion magazine with models on its cover" should be a flippin tautology, but the infrequency with which clotheshorses grace the front of American Vogue meant that its May issue was hotly anticipated. Well, it's here.
Unlike most issues of the magazine, the May issue of Vogue is hotly anticipated. The reason? There be models. On the cover. A whole passel of them. And we think we know who they are.
September Vogue jumps out on the news stand for all the wrong reasons. On her fourth cover in three years, Keira Knightley's hair looks reminiscent of a baby primate (though not in a cute way), her pose is all wrong for the Balenciaga she's wearing, and her expression has a whiff of self-consciousness and striverdom…