Don’t fuck with an icon.
Naomi Parker Fraley—who as a young woman took up war work shortly after Pearl Harbor and boasted perhaps the single best case for having inspired the iconic “We Can Do It!” Rosie the Riveter poster—has died at 96.
Cher, one of the most iconic pop singers and Twitter users of all time, is allowing us all to revel in her life story via a Broadway musical that she announced will be out in 2018.
On Wednesday night, celebrity gossip columnist extraordinaire and legendary Manhattanite Cindy Adams published a piece titled “Even Cindy Adams can’t stand Verizon.” Though her Page Six column typically covers the innumerable sightings and interactions she has with celebrities in New York City, this particular…
I love you, The Weeknd.
You know who looks the best in Titanic? Kathy Bates as the unsinkable Molly Brown, that’s who.
In the classic film You’ve Got Mail, Joe Fox (Tom Hanks) tells his internet girlfriend/object of his emotional affair Kathleen Kelly (Meg Ryan) why men love quoting The Godfather.
Fun fact: a member of the famous "Rosie the Riveter" brigade immortalized in wartime (let's be honest) propaganda posters is not only still alive, but, at age 93, she's still riveting. Or she's overseeing the robot peon that's riveting. Either way, Elinor Otto seems pretty awesome.
"The red carpet has become like a parallel business," Isabella Rossellini tells the Financial Times' Vanessa Friedman in this new interview that took place over brunch in Manhattan.
Elizabeth Taylor was the first tabloid star, with fans and haters alike all interested in her love life perhaps more than her films. With eight marriages to seven different men, her relationships provided a lot of fodder for gossips. She supposedly married so many times due to her personal motto on romance being,…
One of these things is not like the others. And yet, says the legendary designer, Kim K has "the gene that makes them able to market personal style skill into a mega business." Maybe?
The revelation of an elaborate stuffing recipe in the icon's own hand has led to speculation that perhaps Marilyn was, in fact, a domestic goddess.
Look, Brigitte Bardot was stunning and all, and represented a certain kind of liberation. But, um, isn't she a little more complicated than that?
Let's put this debate to bed, kids.