When it comes to stories about interpersonal relationships between celebrities—I’m talking feuds or relationship woes—TMZ isn’t the best place to go for the truth. They typically pick a side to support, while leaving details from the other woefully underreported.
Last year marked the 20th anniversary of designer Gianni Versace’s death, and while American Crime Story and other true crime shows are returning to the re-sensationalize the murder, the house of Versace has been celebrating Gianni’s legacy in their own way. The last Versace collection was a massive homage of all of…
Serena Williams is on the cover of February’s Vogue, with her very cute, somewhat skeptical looking daughter, Alexis Olympia Ohanian Jr., a.k.a. Olympia. This kiddo gets it.
Tracee Ellis Ross is a true delight, weathering the storm of Vogue’s inane and occasionally mind-numbing series in which a cameraman follows a famous person around asking a set of 73 agreed-upon questions with zest, vim, and vigor.
This year Vogue is celebrating its 125th anniversary in characteristic glitzy corporate manner. A century and a quarter into its life, Vogue is without question a pillar of the international fashion business—not just a chronicler, but a shaper of the industry, helping to determine trends even beyond the clothes we…
Here we are again, inside Mariah Carey’s closet, There is no place I would rather be.
The powers that be at Vogue are at it again, singing the praises of loathesome trends which, if they have their way, could very well take off. This time, it’s an earnest plea to resurrect a trend from the mid 2000s: the fancy top.
In all her years as the queen of all media, Oprah Winfrey has shared a life’s worth of life lessons, whether whispering or screaming them, and now she is in a Vogue feature story, still forcing us to learn.
Vogue’s 125th anniversary September issue features cover shots of Jennifer Lawrence done by four powerhouse photographers, including one of Lawrence in a red satin dress, on a boat, staring resolutely away form the Statue of Liberty and scowling, shot by Annie Leibovitz. The accompanying text reads, “American Beauty:…
Jennifer Lawrence is on the cover of Vogue’s September issue not once but four times, as a part of their 125th anniversary celebration. She’s also the subject of a profile that, depending on your perspective, either lays bare Lawrence’s carefully-honed ability to perform relatability, or the fixation on that concept…
American Vogue is throwing their own TED conference of sorts in October titled “The Forces of Fashion.” Anna Wintour stresses the event will be “intimate” which isn’t surprising considering tickets cost a whopping $3,000. Wouldn’t want those H&M-clad peasants getting in, would we?
I never knew I needed a video of Céline Dion galloping around Paris in an array of elaborate headpieces, but here we are, and I am grateful.
Hair! Everyone, for the most part, has it! Sometimes it’s short and sometimes it’s long and sometimes if you use Vogue as your personal grooming barometer, it’s... ugly.
Nothing will set this post up better than the truth, so here it is: Vogue thinks Gigi Hadid and Zayn Malik are gender fluid because sometimes they wear each other’s clothes.
Former British Vogue editor Lucinda Chambers gave a revealing interview this week about everything she hates about fashion including many anecdotes about the inner-workings of Vogue. Now, Condé Nast has asked the website where it was published to amend the interview for defamatory statements.
Just a few days after Lucinda Chambers wrote a fantastic, bridge-burning confessional essay about being fired from British Vogue, the magazine has announced some of its new hires.
The fashion world was scandalized this week over an interview with British Vogue fashion director Lucinda Chambers, whose ousting in May after 36 years afforded her the opportunity to speak freely and candidly about all the shit she hates about the industry. One of those things: this cover she put together herself.
Zendaya, the rising 20-year-old Disney Channel star and actress in the forthcoming Spider-Man: Homecoming movie, covers Vogue this July. And rather than get an older man to interview her, as Vogue so often loves to do, the magazine actually got a woman to write the profile, FINALLY.