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Grazia UK - 15 10 2018

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15 OCTOBER 2018
gra
GWYNETH’S
MARRIED!
TEARS,
‘GOOPIE’
BAG S & A
MISSING
GUEST
ROYAL WEDDING
COUNTDOWN
EUGENIE’S
FIANCÉ SPEAKS
TO G R A Z I A
R
EM
E
THE
REAL
REASON
50 % O F
WO M E N
C H E AT
umn
h
,
o
a
l
ut
l
e
!
THE POLO NECK
A C O AT I G A N
INTERVIEW
EMILY RATAJKOWSKI:
SPAIN €3.95
GREECE €4.50
ISSUE 699
BEST
AU
WHY NO ONE
SHOULD POLICE
YOUR BODY
£2.50
CORDS
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РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
22
NEWS
8
10
13
15
16
119
Fashion and beauty charts
Grazia view
Chart of lust
Polly Vernon
COVER STORY
10 hot stories, including why
Chris wasn’t at Gwyneth’s
wedding, we speak to Eugenie’s
fiancé, your one-stop autumn
updates and why we shouldn’t feel
sorry for Strictly’s Katie Piper
And finally…
FEATURES
44
4
Anxiety is normal. It’
it that’s dangerous
48
COVER STORY
58
Meet the real Emily R
‘Bubble-wrapping wom
helping – it’s oppressi
90
61
62
64
How Parisian women
do it differently
90
C OVE R STO RY
COVER S TO RY
97
Meet the autumn A-list
Beauty reporter: Paris
‘I want to have sex all night
long… just not with my husband’
‘Having a baby after losing a child
is profoundly bittersweet’
P L AY L I S T
101
102
108
FASHION
67
68
78
This week’s manifesto
Let’s go outside
The new French names to know
112
113
114
115
me
new clean
View point: Four Seasons, Seattle
Gizzi Erskine’s favourite food
Colour me good – India
Mahdavi’s interior tips
Meet the man at the forefront
of the world’s biggest podcast
Culture drop
Shelf life: our favourite reads
Show + tell: Paul Flynn’s
top telly
AND THE RE
43
110
121
122
Subscribe to Graz
Letters
We’ve got so much
for Daisy May Coo
MAIN COVER IMAGE: SIMON EMMETT. FASHION: GEMMA HAYWARD. STYLIST’S ASSISTANT: CHARLY SUGGETT. BEAUTY DIRECTOR: JOELY WALKER. MAKE UP: N OKO SCINT
USING LE MAT DE CHANEL APOTHEOSIS AND CHANEL LE LIFT. HAIR: JENNIFER YEPEZ, KÉRASTASE PARIS CELEBRITY HAIRSTYLIST AT THE WALL GROUP. EMILY WEARS DRESS
£345, BOTH SAINT LAURENT BY ANTHONY VACCARELLO (YSL.COM). EMILY RATAJKOWSKI IS THE FACE OF PACO RABANNE PURE XS FOR HER FRAGRANCE FOR PACO
COVER IMAGES: CAMERA PRESS, SHUTTERSTOCK, JASON LLOYD-EVANS. THIS PAGE: CATWALKING.COM, GIANANDREA TRAINA
Fashion to FALL for, food that’s worth
WAIT, and SKINCARE makes itself
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N
O
+
I
H
S
FA
Y
T
U
B E A HARTS
s
y
u
b
t
s
e
b
r
u
o
Y
d
n
a
n
o
i
h
s
a
f
in
e
h
t
n
i
,
y
t
u
a
be
w
o
n
t
h
g
i
r
s
p
o
sh
4
1
BLOOMING
MARVELLOUS
dip into winter lorals
with a high-neck number.
£300, Anna October
(matchesfashion.com)
C
2
3
IN THE LOOP
cool sculptural
earrings will give any
outit a dose of arty
NEW
KICKS
Weekday
day.com)
meet the cult
trainers bound to be
on everyone’s fantasy
list. £1,060, Versace
(versace.com)
ALL WHITE
SHINE ON
muted shades
are a short cut to
luxe. Coat, £269,
jumper, £149, jeans,
£89, and shoes, £85,
all The White
Company (thewhite
company.com)
this 99% naturally
derived Aveda Cherry
Almond Conditioner,
£17, combines cherry
5
IT’S A WRAP
shrug off the
winter blues with
this cosy coat. £330,
Samsøe & Samsøe
(samsoe.com)
blossom, almond oil
and shea butter to
reboot lacklustre hair.
Oh, and it smells like
a Bakewell tart…
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TWIST
AND S
with dr
detail, the
shirtdress
spin. We l
SUNNY
SIDE UP
£110, Top
(topshop.c
yes, you do need
some winter sunnies.
We think these
minis are the cat’s
PJs. £9.99, Bershka
(bershka.com)
BAGS OF ENVY
footwear faves By
Far are now designing
must-have handbags.
We saw it irst! £490, By
Far (net-a-porter.com)
10
ALL NIGHT
ONG
runk elephant
kincare has inally landed
nd we’re hooked on
LC Framboos Glycolic
ight Serum, £90, which
mooths skin texture
ith nity AHAs.
11
IT’S A CINCH
buttery leather
in a biscuit shade –
this jacket is a so-now
style nod to the ’70s.
£149.99, Mango
(mango.com)
WORDS: FENELLA WEBB, EMMA STODDART. PHOTOS: GIANANDREA TRAINA. AVEDA: AVEDA.CO.UK. DRUNK ELEPHANT: SPACENK.CO.M.
SOMETIMES THINGS SELL OUT FASTER THAN YOU CAN SAY, ‘GET THEM BEFORE THEY GO’. IF YOU ARE HAVING PROBLEMS, PLEASE
CONTACT THE BRAND DIRECTLY OR LET US KNOW AT FEEDBACK@GRAZIAMAGAZINE.CO.UK AND WE’LL TRY TO HELP
9
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GRAZIA
FINALLY, EMOTIONAL LABOUR GETS A VALUE
Chores. Errands. Jobs. Whatever you call the
cooking, cleaning, washing, childcare, ferrying
family and looking ater elderly relatives, you
know it’s hard work. But for all of this emotional
labour – something women oten feel they’re
taking on an unfair share of – there is no payslip
at the end of the month. Which is why it is
gratifying that a new Oice for National
Statistics report has suggested that each person
doing all this life admin is providing £19,000 of
services to our economy. Since this won’t relect
in our bank balances, let’s hope we can at least
make it an equally shared load at home.
10
VIEW
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American Horror
Story: Apocalypse
inally airs, and it’s a
mash-up of the Coven
series and Murder
House series, which
will mean nothing to
you if you haven’t
watched it before,
though hopefully, the
immaculate SP will
mean something.
4. UP
5. UP
NICHOLAS
HOULT
SHIA LABEOUF
AND FKA TWIGS
Who, it transpires,
named the wigs he
was required to wear
during ilming of he
Favourite. ‘Babs was
the main one,’ he
said. ‘Barbara – but
Babs for short.’
Deinitely Doing It
(sorry! We mean
‘dating’); they went
for a walk last week
and then a ‘friend’ said
they’re ‘having a nice
time’, and we
all know
that mea
8
NON-MOVER
XOSHA
ROQUEMORE
Aka Dawn Lima in
I’m Dying Up Here:
pastor’s daughter by
birth, foul-mouthed
stand-up on a voyage
of sexual discovery
in ’70s LA by choice.
F LUST
SARAH
PAULSON
CHAR
WORDS: POLLY VERNON. PHOTOS: GETTY
MAGES, BBC, LANDMARK MEDIA
1
WHO
we’re
oving
and
living
or this
week
UP
NON-MOVER
JOHN LEGEND
Releasing a Christmas
album in a couple of
weeks, which is
annoyingly early, but
we’ll forgive him
because it features
Stevie Wonder on
a harmonica; and
because he’s it.
6
3. NEW IN
ANWAR HADID’S
LOVE BITE
Or, to give it its US
name, ‘hickey’, which
may or may not have
been delivered c/o
rumoured girlfriend
Kendall Jenner. We
didn’t even know
people still did this!
NEW IN
TIMOTHÉE
CHALAMET A
LILY-ROSE DE
Possibly ensemb
On ne sait pas en
We think it’d be
if they were though.
Might help replace
our deining memory
of what Timothée did
with a peach in Call
Me By Your Name.
9. NEW IN
THE INSTA
LADY BUMS O
HALLOWEEN 2
We usually frown
upon all gratuitou
attention-seeking
Instagram trends,
which this
undoubtedly is…
However, it also
makes us laugh.
7. NEW IN
HARRIS
DICKINSON
As J Paul Getty III
in Trust (BBC2),
where he’s got the
long straggly red
hair, skinny tees,
lares and louche
air of a kidnapped
heir to billions.
10 NEW IN
DUDE
ore swimming
s as outerwear
an Fashion
and totally
way with it,
use some
ple just can
hiz like this,
we’re glad.
13
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POLLY
VERNON
WhatsApp’d one of the WhatsAppers.
‘HOW DARE YOU?’ I replied, then
deleted her contact.
Ah, but her words played on my mind,
niggling away like a pregnancy scare when
you’re 22 and a week late. What if my antitights stance stems not from pure aesthetic
conviction – but from fear, and failure?
So Saturday night. I avail myself of a
new pair of Heist’s he hirty – aka the
Hot Black Sheer (according to… I don’t
know. People?), and attempt to devise
a tight-friendly ensemble that will carry
me through a night out with a crowd
I know only vaguely (a moderate-to-highrisk social sitch). I climb into the tights,
concede they feel not unlike a silky smooth
leg-hug, contemplate my wardrobe… hen
freeze. I cannot make these look good!
But then I’m visited by the voice of Carine
Roitfeld, former editor of French Vogue,
whom I once interviewed. She comes to
me like Yoda to Obi-Wan (if Yoda were
French): ‘I don’t mind a white court shoe
with a black tight,’ CR muses. ‘I like it
when it is “wrong”, but “right”.’
In an inspired lurry, I pull white Russell
& Bromley slingbacks from my shoe
mountain, chuck on a denim mini, a navy
silk shirt, a check blazer… Look in the
mirror, and rejoice! I’ve made tights work!
‘I see!’ I monologue to my eminentlysatisfactory relection. ‘It’s all about
making the tights the focus of the look,
rather than viewing them as an apology for
not being bare-legged!’
I make a text note of that wisdom on my
iPhone. It’ll defo do for a column one day.
asking if it’s OK to wear tights yet. ‘I’m
cold, Polly!’ they whinged. ‘I’ve got
a wedding to go to!’ ‘My beat-up
bare naked shins aren’t it for human
consumption!’ Et cetera.
‘Hush your texting, women!’ I replied.
‘You know I am zero-tolerance on tights.
Always have been, always will be. he
correct moment for you to start wearing
tights is NEVER. And I do not care about
your physical discomfort! And I do not
care about your body issues!’
I’ve never made peace with the hose.
Never seen them as anything but an
itchy fuss, a perilous (ladders!) faf,
a compromise! A thing you wear not
because you really want to, but because
it’s too chilly not to. Tights are, at best,
a necessary… I suppose ‘evil’ might be
overstating things, but ‘bore’ deinitely isn’t.
Tights: A Necessary Bore.
‘You’re only saying that because you
never worked out how to wear them,’
s
s
s
s
s
s
HOT
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
HOT
s
s
s
MULBERRY’S
THE LUXE
MINI
AMBERLEY
CARDIGAN
Too goddamn cute
for words!
s
s
Madeleine
Thompson’s making
a Thing of it.
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
HOT
s
s
s
UTERQÜE’S
PADDED
JACKET
Après-ski for
the city.
s
s
s
s
s
AVOCADOS
OLD PORN
BEANIES
Radishes are poised to
overtake them as most
overly-Instagrammed
vegetation.
The new porn, is ‘yolk
porn’: YouTube channels
devoted to the piercing
of poached eggs et al.
Apparently, they’re
out, bucket hats are
in. Not sure I agree,
just relaying the intel.
s
s
s
s
s
NOT
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
NOT
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
s
NOT
s
s
s
s
s
DOWNS
UPS
PHOTOS: ED MILES, SHUTTERSTOCK
L AST WEEK , I got
four WhatsApps
from four unrelated
INDIVIDUALS , ALL
15
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1
WHY CHRIS
WASN’T AT
GWYNETH’S
WEDDING
From top: the rings; the happy
couple; the marquees; Chris
and Dakota were at a festival
AFTER GWYNETH PALTROW
announced in January that she was
engaged to her producer boyfriend Brad
Falchuk (complete with an Instagram
snap of Brad and her ex-husband Chris
Martin hanging out at brunch), we’ve
all been wondering what their wedding
would look like. Would Chris be there?
Would he bring his girlfriend Dakota
Johnson as his plus one? Would he
actually walk his ex-wife down the aisle?
True to form, Gwyneth kept the details
under wraps. Until last weekend, when
Brad Falchuk was seen driving himself
to her Hamptons home to join Steven
Spielberg, Cameron Diaz, Rob Lowe an
Robert Downey Jr for what Gwyneth
described as her ‘irst wedding’ (she elo
with Chris when they married in 2003)
Aerial shots above the actor’s home
revealed two marquees, while insiders
say a 17-piece live band played ater
the ceremony and guests were given
personalised Goop gits by the couple,
who referred to themselves on the
day as ‘the Faltrows’.
THERE WAS A
BITTERSWEET
AIR TO THE
DAY WITHOUT
CHRIS THERE
‘he theme replicated a rustic Italian
vineyard and the entire marquee was
decorated with candles and white and
burgundy lowers on long wooden tables,’
said an insider. ‘he ceremony was
conducted under a chuppah to represent
their Jewish roots, and they carried out
various traditions such as the smashing
of the glass and the drinking of the wine.
‘he band played all their favourite
songs until the early hours, with Steven
Spielberg kickstarting the dancing
and Robert Downey Jr doing some
breakdancing – Gwyn and Brad were
clapping and cheering him on.’
One person was notably absent,
however. Despite reports that Chris
would be present on the day, he skipped
the event and instead appeared at a festival
nearby in New York, with Dakota. But
Grazia can exclusively reveal that he was
present at a rehearsal dinner the evening
before the nuptuals, and that Gwyneth
paid tribute to him in a ‘very touching’
speech at her reception.
So what was really behind the no-show?
‘It was Brad’s time, and Chris didn’t want
to distract from that,’ said a second source.
‘Gwyneth made a speech in which she
thanked Chris despite him not being there
and said she felt lucky to have such a
wonderful extended family. She said how
much she and Brad appreciated his love
and support. It was very emotional and
Gwyneth was in tears at one point.
‘She also referred to her late father,
Bruce, who she said she missed every
day and revealed how part of the reason
she fell in love with Brad was because he
reminded her so much of her dad.’
For many, Chris’s absence was a sign
that the couple’s very friendly post-divorce
relationship may inally be coming to an
end. ‘here was a bittersweet air to the
wedding without Chris there,’ conirmed
our source. ‘Gwyneth considered asking
him to do a speech and, of course, there
was even talk of him walking her down the
aisle. She’d always wanted Chris to be a
part of the occasion – at one point, it was
thinkable that Chris wouldn’t attend
r big day. But in the end it was a mutual
cision that he wouldn’t be present. Chris
d no intention of overshadowing their
y, especially if Dakota came with him.
‘It’s inally become clear to Gwyneth
at her modern family set-up with
hris was just getting a little too crowded
r everyone involved. Brad, for one,
excited that they can inally move
rward without him.’
17
WORDS: HARRIET KEAN. PHOTOS: SHUTTERSTOCK, GETTY IMAGES, BRAD FALCHUK/INSTAGRAM,
GWYNETH PALTROW/INSTAGRAM, THE MEGA AGENCY
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CELINE: THE MOST CONTROVERSIAL
BY REBECCA LOWTHORPE
AS PARIS FASHION WEEK drew
to a close last week, everyone was still
talking about the most provocative and
divisive show of the season. When Hedi
Slimane sent forth crotch-skimming
dresses and whippet-thin tailoring on a
cast of sulky, equally whippet-thin young
models, it was the visual equivalent of a
cold, hard slap in the face – at least that’s
how it felt to many in the heat of the
moment. Its message seemed to be that
grown-up women don’t matter. We reject
your bodies – your lumps and bumps.
You’re too old to shop here. We don’t
want you. Or your money.
Overnight, Slimane became the fashion
terminator who annihilated Céline –
having controversially removed the accent
on the é in September, seven months ater
he took over at the house. Phoebe Philo,
his predecessor, who let the brand in
December, had nurtured a grown-up,
hyper-understated minimalism that
represented the ultimate in luxury fashion
for the professional woman. Slimane’s
single-minded, youth-focused aesthetic
was everything Philo’s was not. Gleefully
so – his debut show opened with a drum
roll, rapped out by the Republican Guard.
Did it smack of arrogance? Yes. Did much
of the audience fall silent as if in shock?
You bet. Did Instagram thunder with a
downpour of criticism? Absolutely. Did
women descend on the store in Avenue
Montaigne like locusts snapping up Old
Céline as if their life depended on it? Yes.
he scale of emotion that erupted over
a mere fashion brand changing tack was
interesting and unusual. We’ve long seen
brands renovated from top to bottom
by incoming designers – Balenciaga, Dior,
Gucci and even old Céline. Why, when it
was thoroughly expected of Hedi Slimane
to do Hedi Slimane, did his actions spark
such a reaction? Ater all, we’d seen it all
before. He served up an identical aesthetic
at Saint Laurent (removing the Yves before
driving up sales from €400 million to
€1 billion). And also in the early 2000s
at Dior Homme, where he irst became
known for designing toothpick-sized
suits for men that famously prompted
Karl Lagerfeld to lose six stone. (Lagerfeld,
a staunch Hedi supporter, was present
on the front row next to Lady Gaga at
his irst Celine show.)
But that was then. Before #MeToo and
#TimesUp. Before fashion woke up to
diversity and models spoke up for better
working conditions. Before Trump. And
before Christine Blasey Ford stood before
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W O F PA R I S FA S H I O N W E E K
the Senate Judiciary Committee – a
scenario that was playing out on CNN
the day of the new Celine show, meaning,
rightly or wrongly, it too became entangled
in the emotion of this fashion moment.
he big question is whether Slimane’s
aesthetic is still bankable, when it already
appears in Saint Laurent? Anthony
Vaccarello, who took over from Hedi
Slimane two years ago at YSL, retained the
Hedi obsession of youth-on-a-night-out
clothes so as not to lose its Millennial fan base
– or stellar inancial performance. Celine
is owned by LVMH, the luxury goods
conglomerate, which presumably would
like to blow (the Kering-owned) YSL out
of the water. he Financial Times reported
that Slimane’s brief at Celine is to double
its current revenues of €800 million.
Days later, in the Celine showroom,
we saw how he might achieve this. he
enormous space was lined with rails of
clothes – yes, those unsettling microscopic
dresses seen on the catwalk but also many,
many more commercial suits and coats that
never made it down the runway, including
a 50-foot rail of unisex suiting that was of
impeccable quality, simple and wearable.
here were six glass cabinets oozing
product – sunglasses, bags, shoes, belts
and jewellery. here were 10 glass tables
groaning with bags – including many
of Phoebe’s winning designs that Hedi
has chosen to keep (no need to rush to
old Céline to buy them before they go;
they’re not going anywhere). Add to that,
12 mirrored plinths stacked with shoes
and boots, from elegant sandals and lat
lace-ups to buckled cowboy boots in
multiple styles, colours and inishes.
As we all know, it’s the leather goods,
not the clothes, that ire up sales.
So, had we been Slimaned with the
oldest trick in the book? he master of
marketing manipulation may have lobbed
a bomb of controversy at his show but the
commercial mega-merchandising in the
showroom told an entirely diferent story.
here’s a lesson in here somewhere:
fashion is now just as much about the
designer, their narrative, as the brand.
(It remains to be seen where the enigmatic
Phoebe Philo will show up next.)
Mind you, when it comes to Hedi’s
Celine, now iercely pitched at the
Gen-Zers – the largest under-tapped
global market – who knows if they even
care who the designer is behind it? Still, it
should come as no surprise if micro-mini
dresses and skinny suits are where the kids
go next – and maybe even their mothers.
Now turn over for all the trends rom
Paris Fashion Week
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1 0 H OT
LEMAIRE
GIVENCHY
SACAI
AN NOTEN
S O W H AT C A N W O M E N W E A R
LOEWE
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F R O M T H E PA R I S S H O W S ?
hot pants, dandelion wigs and (more)
there were also beautiful clothes for the
a Lowthorpe decodes the Paris collections
HERMÈS
THE
ng up as
o the Philophile
t of women
for everything
he gate,
we tempting us
woman who
the UNESCO
g her own
ultiple, crazily
é totes, fringed
chels. It was the
eaux Boho
eel of hand-crat
uxury.
he same New
returned from
wardrobe full
ian rug coat,
ers of pendant
Space Age
1960s
chainmail stereotype and hit the modern
hippie trail in brilliantly wearable earthytoned psychedelic prints.
What of the Phoebe customers looking
for discreet chic? hey should head
directly to Hermès, where the house’s
signature orange and rich tan leathers
were given a sporty twist. Or to Stella
McCartney, who also addressed the sport
issue – ‘Just don’t call it athleisure,’ she
groaned – with fabulous print cycling
shorts (still a thing in Paris) and great big
roomy suits. For the minimalist Phoebe
lover, you couldn’t do better than Dries
Van Noten, where upliting colour
– power yellows and blues – tackled
couture shapes for real life grown-ups.
For minimalism with an artsy kick, try
Sacai’s black and white section of Chitose
Abe’s signature hybrids – part-jacketspart-capes-part-jumpers-part-aprons
– which looks far less tricky than it
sounds. And for the best Phoebe-esque
trousers in town, it’s got to be Lemaire. 23
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ALEXANDER MCQUEEN
TRICK DRESS
famed for that wedding
o throw of the mantle
s of Sussex’s go-to
opriate femininity. At
marched out at high
nergy and urgency,
ags to their chests as
t was about feminine
a of playing with a man’s
ded into something
ackstage; it was two
mane’s Celine. What
– lean, sharp tailoring
eyes? ‘Having options
from graphic suits to
es. You just pull them
and go.’
r take on empowered
ee Sarah Burton at
McQueen, maker of the
Cambridge’s wedding
w romantic and jawy beautiful were her
n sot leather rosearmour? Red carpets
be overrun with
McQueen gowns
rdrooms overpowered
sharp black suits.
TH
For m
Rei K
the r
cloth
to in
you t
long
proc
pregn
Or th
long
deep
essay
explo
explo
denim
bestN
cloth
with
snow
air. A
deia
a per
My M
matc
to wi
and s
diver
prod
shap
pyre
Toky
Supr
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coinc
TH
ME
In Pa
Chan
COMME DES GARÇONS
GIVENCHY
STS
I
L
REA
E
TH
J U N YA WATA N A B E
RICK OWENS
ALEXANDER MCQUEEN
N MARGIELA
GIVENCHY
10 H
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BALENCIAGA
CHASING GEN-ZERS
Finally, Hedi Slimane isn’t the only one
going ater the global youth dollar. It’s not
for nothing, all this talk of Millennials and
Gen-Zers – the teens and 20-somethings
born to Asia’s newly minted middle classes
are having the most profound efect on
some of the industry’s biggest hitters.
What do they want? ACCESSORIES!
he crazier the embellishment the better.
Hence Gucci’s Alessandro Michele – a
veritable god to his legions of followers – is
unlikely to slam the brakes on his winning
formula of clothing and accessorisation
cacophony! Bright and bejeweled, eccentric
and ironic (Dolly Parton was this season’s
muse). It’s the same story for Miuccia
Prada. Sure, those wonky crushed cocktail
dresses, simple tweed jackets and perfect
double-breasted coats were divine, but
here’s what the youth are going to want
from Miu Miu: pop socks and Alice bands.
X
SE
D
T
I
EF
A
L
NT
Y
HE
PHOTOS: CATWALKING.COM, JASON LLOYD-EV
d Anna
a recent
‘he idea of
hat’s overly
gy, or “look at
imply gone out
ow.’ But that
iew on Milan.
aris changed her
rra’s wiggle
cropped tops,
her skirts and
bos, for
main’s crystalzons. Or Saint
AC
CE
SS
OR
IS
ER
S
SAINT LAURENT
MARINE SERRE
SEXY
TH
E
MIU MIU
Hands down the most interesting green
shoot to burst on to the Paris scene is
Marine Serre. his, her second collection,
was just as conident and ram-full of ideas
as her debut, using upcycled materials to
make her sustainable, hardcore couture.
I’ h
i b hi d her one-ofs
ore. Like the
by a model in
decorated with
r key-ring
Laurent?
Anthony Vaccarellos YSL will compete
with Hedi Slimane’s new Celine next
season. Will Vaccarello still show thighhigh Miss World swimsuits and have the
models splash through a trough of water at
the foot of the Eifel Tower? Will he move
the dial on rock chicks in red military
jackets, pussy-bow blouses and micro
leather hot pants? It was a glam slam
for sure, aimed squarely at the glitteryplatform-heeled feet of those who
wish to remain deiantly sexy.
BALMAIN
T H E B R E A K O U T S TA R
THE
S
RAND
B
A
G
ME
CHANEL
at Gucci, the Louvre at Louis Vuitton and
a mind-blowing digital-screen wind tunnel
at Balenciaga. Why invite us to milliondollar sets? And why do these precious
experiences show no sign of recession?
Because megabrands need to make
gargantuan statements and their audiences
are needed to transmit as many Instagram
posts as is humanly possible. New at
Chanel? A sportier take on ice-cream
shade tweeds, straw hats, double-bag
logos sprinkled everywhere like conf
and – amazingly! – Chanel cycling s
At Dior, Maria Grazia’s feminism w
served up with the lightest of hands a
help of eight ballet dancers who pirou
around the models in exquisitely ligh
ankle-length dresses. ‘Dance and fash
are closely aligned, as both speak abo
the body,’ she said sagely. Louis Vuitt
meanwhile, sent us to the future, und
clear plastic space station tent in the h
of the Louvre. Nicolas Ghesquière’s s
troopers wore enormous ribbed sleeves,
chaotic prints, rubber coats and egg-shaped
bags. It may all look pretty odd now but,
as is oten the case with this future-ixated
designer, we mere mortals just need time
to catch up with his spaceship.
DIOR
1 0 H OT _STORIES
Y
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10 H
3
ORIES
Amber
won’t let
Johnny win
WORDS: HANNAH FLINT. PHOTOS: GETTY, SHUTTERSTOCK, INSTAGRAM/AMBERHEARD
IT WAS A STRIKING image: last
week Amber Heard marched with an
American lag at a protest against Brett
Kavanaugh’s nomination to the Supreme
Court, as she spoke out in support of
survivors of sexual assault and abuse.
It was even more powerful given that,
just days earlier, her ex-husband Johnny
Depp – who she accused of ‘physically and
emotionally’ abusing her in 2016 – had
given an interview denying ever harming her
during their two-year marriage. ‘he thing
that hurt me is being presented as something
that you’re really as far away from as you
could possibly get,’ he told GQ. ‘To harm
someone you love? As a kind of bully?
No, it didn’t, it couldn’t even sound like me.’
Amber’s legal team had soon branded
the interview ‘emotional abuse’, adding,
‘Mr Depp has blatantly disregarded
the parties’ conidentiality agreement.
Mr Depp is shamefully continuing his
psychological abuse of Ms Heard, who has
attempted to put a very painful part of her
life irmly in her past.’ In sc
recalled their acrimonious
battle, his lawyer retaliated
statement, ‘Mr Depp is sim
defending himself against
Heard’s lingering, false abu
accusations. Johnny Depp
is a victim of violent abuse
According to an LA-bas
source, the episode has let
Amber feeling ‘unsettled’
and ‘afraid’ that Johnny is
‘building a new case agains
her. Her appearance at the
march was seemingly a deiant show of
strength against Johnny’s denial (Amy
Schumer and Emily Ratajkowski were
among 300 people arrested at the same
protest – turn to page 48 to read our
interview with Emily on female activism).
‘Amber’s worst fears have come true with
Johnny’s latest comments and she continues
to live in fear that this saga will never end,’
ource. ‘It’s an absolute nightmare
s trying to remain strong and ight
corner. What concerns her most is
w much support Johnny seems
e getting in Hollywood. She’s
d that this is all overshadowing her
prospects. Meanwhile, Johnny is
d secure in his status as one of the
ry’s most enduring leading males.’
eed, despite Johnny lamenting
he interview that he had ‘in a
y, very short period of time’
ned into a ‘beast’ in the public
his standing in Hollywood is yet
Amber protests
Brett Kavanaugh’s
nomination last
week (far left) and
in Septermber
(this picture).
Below: Johnny
to be dented. Next month, he will star
in the next instalment of Fantastic Beasts,
despite widespread calls for him to be
removed from the franchise.
‘While Amber’s legal team and close
support group are doing their best to
give her conidence and strength, at times
she’s buckling under the intense pressure
of it all,’ continued our insider. ‘He seems
to be building this new case against her,
rallying people on his side and continuing
to speak out, despite the fact that it was
all supposed to be settled. Amber can
feel it gaining traction and it’s unsettling
her to say the very least.
‘She fears the worst, but she has vowed
to her friends and family that she won’t
let Johnny win.’
29
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£180, Dune
(dunelondon.com)
YOUR
ONE-STOP
AUTUMN
UPDATES!
RIGHT NOW, WE’RE in the weather
4
£530, Gucci
(net-a-porter.com)
£25, Marks & Spencer
(marksandsepencer.com)
1. LEGGINGS
And not the gym type.
Think of stirrup leggings
as a modern alternative
to tights that invest
fluttering floral dresses
with a tougher, more
season-appropriate
edge. Unexpectedly
flattering (and way
more wearable than
the bike shorts trend).
30
equivalent of being ‘on a break’ –
frustratingly unclear territory that there is
no easy (or right) way to navigate, at least
sartorially speaking. It feels like whatever
wardrobe move you make, it’s the wrong
one. Leave the house without layers and
you’re shivering by lunch. Put on a coat
in the morning, be schvitzing by the
aternoon. It’s neither barely-there sundress
weather nor pufer-and-scarf climate.
In other words, it’s an absolute pain.
Style-wise, it demands us all to embrace
a new season state of mind. Coats and
chunky knits and heavy-duty boots are
at the top of our wish lists, but they need
to be put on ice for a little longer. But you
can get on-board the new season without
completely overhauling your wardrobe
just yet. In fact, shop wisely and there’s
no reason why you should park your
summer-style romances along with the
rosé and Clarityn – style them up the
right way and you can give summer’s
style hits a bit more mileage for autumn.
Sounds good, doesn’t it? hese are the
one-and-done updates to snap up now.
£485, Rue St
(matchesfashion.com)
£200, Uterqüe
(uterque.com)
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10 H O T_STORIES
2. KNEE-HIGH
BOOTS
The easiest way to
transition summer’s
slinky midiskirts into
autumn. Stylist Pernille
Teisbaek (left) was
rocking this look all
Paris Fashion Week
– and whatever she’s
doing, we take note.
£975, Christian
Louboutin
(net-a-porter.com)
£395, Bella Freud
(net-a-porter.com)
£89, John Lewis & Partners
(johnlewis.com)
4. ROLL NECKS
OK, they’re not
groundbreaking
but, trust us, they are
essential. Wear under
shirts, slips and tunics.
£149.99, Mango
(shop.mango.com)
£445, Joseph
(net-a-porter.com)
£69.99, Zara
(zara.com)
PA RI S FA S H I O N W E E K
3. THE
ATIGAN
you got it, a co
hybrid. Not a
y as a coat-coa
nky cardigan is
n-negotiable rig
Seek out fring
s and throw on
summer’s prai
es to give the
ricana trend
sh fall feel.
£378, The Kooples
(thekooples.co.uk)
WORDS: LAURA ANTONIA JORDAN. SHOPPING: SOPHIE HENDERSON.
£1,095, Nili Lotan
(net-a-porter.com)
PA RI S FA S H I O N W E E K
£1,900, Etro
(modaoperandi.com)
£50, Intimissimi
(uk.intimissimi.com)
£140, Acne Studios
(net-a-porter.com)
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10 H O T_STORIES
5
WHERE ARE THE POLITICIANS
WHO SPEAK TO ME?
As the party conference season wraps up,
Katy Balls examines why Westminster is feeling
increasingly separate from the rest of the country…
KATY BALLS IS POLITICAL CORRESPONDENT FOR THE SPECTATOR PHOTOS: LFI, SOLO SYNDICATION, SHUTTERSTOCK
THIS YEAR’S PARTY conference
season saw Conservative activists in
Birmingham queuing for up to three hours
to hear Boris Johnson wax lyrical about
his vision for the party – which was widely
interpreted as his blatant bid for the
leadership. Meanwhile, Jacob Rees-Mogg
– whose talk on the merits of a hard Brexit
was again standing-room only – was
mobbed for photographs in the corridors.
Meanwhile, in Liverpool, at Labour’s
annual conference, it was the polar opposite
of this hardline conservatism – a sign
reading ‘Fight for the right not to work’
at the World Transformed festival that ran
alongside the conference, MP Laura Smith
calling for a national strike to bring about
an early election, and Jeremy Corbyn
unveiling an agenda, with socialism at its
heart, that included a drastic extension of
workers’ involvement at the top of companies.
Corbyn claimed that his party now
represents the political mainstream –
but with Labour and the Conservatives
currently deadlocked in the polls, it’s clear
that a large chunk of the public do not feel
the same way. Indeed, a recent YouGov
poll found that a growing number of voters
feel alienated from the two main parties.
So, what’s turning voters of ? As well as
Brexit, which remains a dividing line for
many, there are also a number of domestic
issues not being adequately addressed.
With Millennials growing up without
the home and job security aforded to
baby boomers, many voters are facing
uncertain futures, renting into old age, with
little for a state pension when they get there,
plus a ticking time bomb on social care.
here is also a personality disconnect.
hanks to today’s politicians spending
too much time attacking each other or
trying to prove they’ve got personality
– take heresa May-botting on to the stage
for her keynote speech as a prime example
– Westminster feels increasingly separate
from the rest of the country.
So, is it time for a new party to rise up
and take the lost centre? Forlorn Labour
moderates and pro-EU Tory MPs look to
France’s Emmanuel Macron as proof that
it’s possible. he French President won
his country’s election of the back of a
brand-new party and with little electoral
experience to boot. However, the UK
voting system of ‘irst past the post’ means
it would be very hard for a new party to
break through – but not impossible.
Voters may well be stuck with the
current parties on ofer for now. But, if
you feel politically homeless, don’t give
up just yet. Every party is desperate to win
new supporters. Although joining a party
may seem a step too far, there are other
ways to make your voice heard – from
letting your local MP know the issues
you’re most worried about, to joining
in campaigns. Whatever you do, it will
send a strong message to the parties to
not take your vote for granted.
Forget the politicians…
These takeaways from conference
season could actually change your life.
1 Your childcare bill could go down. If
Corbyn becomes PM, he’s promised to
extend the 30 hours of free childcare
programme to the parents of all two,
three and four-year-olds with additional
free hours for low-income families.
2 All couples can now choose a civil
partnership over marriage. At the Tory
conference, Theresa May announced
that the option of a civil partnership
rather than marriage will be open to
mixed as well as same-sex couples.
3 It’s now easier to claim compensation
for late trains. OK, this isn’t as good
news as, say, fixing the trains, but the
Government have said they will
make it easier for consumers to get
compensation for delayed journeys by
introducing a ‘one-click’ refund system.
33
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Right: Eugenie with
Jack and (bottom)
with Cressida Bonas.
Below: the couple have
issued a commemorative
R O YA L
WEDDING
COUNTDO
WN
WORDS: HARRIET KEAN. PHOTOS: GETTY, CAMERA PRESS
PRINCESS EUGENIE’S wedding takes
place this Friday – the culmination of
months of debate over whether the ninthin-line to the throne deserves the lavish
afair that’s being put on at Windsor. So
how has her iancé, Jack Brooksbank, been
coping with the pressure? Surprisingly
well it seems, if hi laxed demeanour
was anything to go by when Grazia
bumped into him at the launch of
Harry’s Bar in Mayfair last week.
Jack is a regular on the London
party scene; he’s a brand ambassador for
Casamigos (the tequila brand founded
by George Clooney) and has previously
worked at Mahiki, the Polynesian-themed
nightclub frequented by Sloanes. ‘I’m
really very excited about the wedding,’ he
said, before demurring to reveal any details
of Eugenie’s dress. ‘I genuinely don’t know
that much – that’s how Eugenie wanted it.’
Public anticipation of the wedding is such
that, last week, it was conirmed that the
ceremony is being televised by his Morning.
‘I’m terriied!’ he said of that prospect,
insisting that Eugenie, 28, is ‘very discreet’.
he princess, who is rumoured to be
wearing a Stella McCartney gown, has been
working with nutritionist-to-the-stars
Gabriela Peacock to get in shap
for the big day. ‘She wanted to
have clear skin, glossy hair and
more energy,’ said a friend.
he couple’s reception will b
hosted by the Queen, with gue
believed to include Eugenie’s
friends Cara Delevingne, Kate
Moss, and Holly and Sam
Branson, and Harry’s exes
Chelsy Davy and Cressida
Bonas. Robbie Williams’
daughter is rumoured to be
a bridesmaid. Meanwhile, a
second reception at Windsor
Park Lodge will be hosted by
Prince Andrew and Sarah
6
‘TERRIFIED BUT EXCITED’:
EUGENIE’S HUSBANDTO-BE SPEAKS OUT
Ferguson. ‘It will be a fairground-type party.
hey love throwing parties and they’re
extremely good at it. It will be a weekend
of celebrations,’ said a well-placed source.
Last week, the couple released their own
celebratory china (the cheapest item, a
coaster, will set you back £20) and it was
l d th t their 850-strong guest list has
he limit at Windsor Castle’s
e’s chapel. Prince Harry and
s wedding – in the same
had a modest 600 guests.
ese details have done little to
criticism over why Eugenie’s
ding seems to be bigger than
y’s (who’s sixth-in-line to
hrone). Indeed last week, as
zia went to press, a petition
stop taxpayers footing the
ll – it’s estimated that the
olice and security cost for
e day will be £2m – had
ned over 30,000 signatures.
hy have things got so
extravagant? According to Ingrid Seward,
Sarah Ferguson’s biographer, it’s not the
bride driving the lavish celebrations, but
her father. ‘Prince Andrew probably wants
to use this to repay hospitality he’s received
from foreign dignitaries over the years.
hat’s why it’s such a big deal. And he is
the Queen’s second son – I think he feels
a responsibility to do this,’ she said. ‘hey
have a lot of friends and Eugenie’s a very
popular girl, but she’s quite low-key. I
think it’s being driven more by her father.’
Last week, it was rumoured that
Andrew was ‘shopping around’ US
channels to bolster live coverage of the
wedding stateside. he BBC had already
decided not to broadcast the wedding,
reportedly because they didn’t believe
enough people would tune in. But
amid the controversy, Ingrid insisted the
wedding will be a success. ‘Everyone will
want to see what the guests are wearing.
his is good for the town of Windsor
– and it’s good for the royal family.’
35
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‘EVERY
DAY WE
FIND MORE
BODIES’
An appeal has been
launched to help victims
of Indonesia’s earthquake,
with fears another disaster
could be around the corner
DESPERATE FAMILIES search among
the rubble where houses, schools and
neighbourhoods in Palu once stood,
undeterred by the stench of dead bodies.
hey dig while enduring another day
without power and with limited drinking
water, in 900 heat, running between the
debris and the daily mass burials to see
if they can ind their missing loved ones.
hat is the reality in Indonesia, where the
death toll has now reached 1,407 ater
a 7.7-magnitude earthquake struck of
the central island of Sulawesi last week,
triggering a tsunami that engulfed the
coastal city of Palu. he region – once a
beautiful, sleepy holiday locale with huts
lining sandy beaches – now lies in ruins.
he entire village of Petobo, on Palu’s
borders, has been obliterated. More than
2,500 people have been injured and some
100 are still missing. More than 63,000
houses are damaged and tens of thousands
have been displaced by the disaster.
‘When I landed in Palu airport last
night, I saw queues of injured people
waiting in the hope they will be lown to
other hospitals, because the ones there
have collapsed,’ Priscilla Christin, from
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10 H O T_STORIES
children’s charity World Vision, tells
Grazia. A huge emergency response is
underway to reach people, but it is a very
challenging operation. At the moment,
it is a race against time to ind survivors.
In Indonesia’s tropical climate, bodies
quickly begin to rot and provide a
breeding ground for fatal diseases.
housands are still thought to be
trapped in the mud – which is the result
of liquefaction, where earth loosens
and turns into heavy liquid. ‘here
are bodies everywhere and a very high
potential for a diarrhoea outbreak because
of the lack of drinking water,’ says Priscilla.
‘he town was still feeling atershocks
yesterday. Everybody is afraid that
another earthquake is on its way or
that the active volcano nearby has
been triggered and will now erupt.’
he British Red Cross has launched an
emergency appeal to raise funds for the
relief efort, which will provide immediate
medical assistance, shelter, food and water.
Ben Webster, head of Emergencies at
the charity, says a clearer picture will
emerge as they complete assessments
and communications improve.
‘Each day that passes, our hope
of inding more people alive fades,’ he
says. ‘I’ve heard stories of volunteers
having to step over dead bodies to reach
those in need of medical care. It’s a
gruelling, very emotional experience
for everyone involved.’
Iris Van Deinse, also at the Red Cross,
arrived in Palu yesterday to see lattened
buildings and mothers and children
camping outside. She says rescue eforts
have been hampered by a lack of heavy
machinery, severed transport links and the
scale of the damage. ‘Today I spoke to the
father of two 15-year-old girls in Sigi,’ she
says. ‘Both daughters had been attending a
bible camp along with 200 other children
when the tsunami hit. He was standing in
the mud of the tsunami with two pictures
of his children. He just stood there beside
the rescue workers and cried. For two days
he searched the rubble for his daughters.
Both of them are still missing.’
An appeal to help survivors has been
launched by the UK’s Disasters and
Emergency Committee (DEC) to help
the 200,000 urgently in need; about
a quarter are thought to be children.
he Red Cross is working to reconnect
families, but with communication
down, it’s a challenging task.
‘If you can’t reach them, you might
think they haven’t survived,’ Iris adds.
‘Of course, there is always hope. hat’s
why we are working against the clock,
racing to do this important work.’
Please donate online to the Indonesia
Tsunami Appeal at dec.org.uk
37
WORDS: ANNA SILVERMAN. PHOTOS: EYEVINE, GETTY, WORLD VISION INDONESIA
7
From left: a wasteland of debris
from the tsunami; charity worker
Priscilla Christin; a nine-year-old
survivor receives treatment
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10 H O T_STORIES
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IF YOU HAD TO pick the two words
most associated with Katie Piper, you’d
go for ‘courage’ and ‘resilience’. But last
week, Katie was the irst to admit that,
for all its glittery glamour, her experience
of Strictly Come Dancing has been more
than a little challenging.
‘I totally underestimated what it was
going to be like,’ she says. ‘It’s such a
clichéd word to use, but for me it really
is a journey – probably a slower one
than for some of the others who are
a lot better than me.’
he 34-year-old campaigner describes
her irst two performances – including
a paso doble that judge Craig Revel
Horwood awarded a miserly two points
– as ‘rubbish’. Viewers have been more
forgiving, looding social media with
messages of support that branded the
judges’ harsh comments unfair.
As they’ve pointed out, not only is
Katie not a performer, unlike some other
contestants, but her injuries make dancing
live in front of millions even more diicult
than it already sounds. hey’re from the
acid attack she sufered in 2008, which let
her needing 250 operations. ‘I can’t do the
ballroom holds very well because of the
scarring on the let side of my neck, and
I keep missing my step on that side because
I’m blind in that eye,’ she says. ‘If you try to
dance with one eye shut, it’s really diicult.’
Her attacker, Stefan Sylvestre, is soon
to be released from prison, adding to
the anxiety Katie still sufers from. It’s
a testament to her strength that she
insists, ‘I don’t want people to feel sorry
for me. You’ve also got Lauren [Steadman,
the Paralympian], and she’s really good.’
Katie’s working her hardest to improve,
but admits Strictly’s been a test of her
conidence. ‘At irst I was making
8
unhealthy comparisons between myself
and the other girls in the competition,’
she says. ‘In my normal work I feel
conident because I know what I’m
doing, but put me in front of all these
dancers and I feel like the runt of the litter.’
Her mantra, though, which stems
from her years of recovery and mentoring
others with burns and scars through
he Katie Piper Foundation, is that
self-belief ‘isn’t about having an
aesthetically pleasing body, but comes
from having a positive opinion about
yourself and the reasons behind that’. She
says she’s body conident because, ‘My
body’s come out of a coma, it’s saved my
life, it’s given me two kids, so I’m in awe of
it and its ability to recover.’
Rather than hide her scars away, she
makes the most of what she’s able to do: 39
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1 0 H O T_STORIES
9
I JOINED STRICTLY
TO FEEL SEXIER
AND FREER
AND WORK ON
LETTING GO
40
Above and below:
Katie with dance partner
Gorka Marquez. Right,
from top: Villanelle in a
dress by Molly Goddard;
the designer; actor
Jodie Comer at Molly
Goddard’s LFW show
last month, wearing
one of her designs
She’s a ruthless, self-confessed psychopath,
but Killing Eve’s jet-set assassin Villanelle
(played by British actor Jodie Comer)
does have one weakness: for fashion. From
a jacquard Dries Van Noten suit to butterwouldn’t-melt Miu Miu sundress, the show’s
killer wardrobe – created by costume designer
Phoebe de Gaye – has helped cement its status
as essential (and addictive) autumn viewing.
Not to play favourites, but there’s one
look that’s particularly memorable: the
frou-frou Molly Goddard dress Villanelle
wears in the second episode. From the
designer’s S/S ’16 collection, the dress
– at first glance sugary-sweet, at second
glance more subversive thanks to
the black bra beneath and badass
Balenciaga boots – is indicative not
only of the power of clothes, but of
femininity. Indeed, Killing Eve is created
by Phoebe Waller-Bridge and there is a sense
of its leading ladies being lensed through the
female gaze. Villanelle dr
and who cares if you get
‘I think it’s a misconcepti
you’re wearing somethin
somewhat restricting. Ac
fit and shape are relaxed
that you could be wearin
and a T-shirt,’ says Godd
‘And pink’s a great colou
– very powerful.’
It’s testament to the
cultural clout of TV that
the dress has catapulted
Goddard to a whole new
audience. According to L
searches for ‘pink Molly
Goddard dress’ are
up 38%. Indeed, Villanell
might well do for tulle
party frocks what Carrie
Bradshaw did for name
necklaces and Rachel
Green for layered hair.
R (KATIE PIPER), LAURA ANTONIA JORDAN. PHOTOS: GOFFPHOTOS.COM, GETTY.
NFIDENCE, THE JOURNAL’ IS OUT THIS MONTH
‘I’ve been in positions where I couldn’t
exercise, so when I can be free with my
body and run and go to the gym and
dance, I never take that for granted.’
Having her daughters, Belle, four, and
Penelope, 10 months, has made her even
more determined not to hold herself back,
so they grow up seeing what’s possible.
She’s also passionate about being
‘truthful about what I put out there’
in a world in which we’re more used to
seeing enhanced images than real ones.
She doesn’t digitally alter the images she
posts on social media because, she says,
‘I want to be open and transparent.’
Like increasing numbers of women,
she’s had enough of Insta-fakeness. ‘I had
a big detox a couple of months ago where
I unfollowed loads of people on Instagram
when I realised I was following too many
artiicial pages,’ she says. ‘Now I follow
a lot of activists, mum bloggers, plus-size
models and disability campaigners, so
every day my feed is illed with real
people doing important things. It’s
a more rounded view of what’s really
happening out there.’
his week, she’s launching a podcast
called Katie Piper’s Extraordinary People,
in which she interviews people who’ve
rebuilt their lives ater life-changing
events. ‘People like that come up to me
in restaurants or in the street and tell
me phenomenal things. So I decided
to do a podcast about their stories,
the emotions, the challenges and their
advice about how to move on.’
She hopes her Strictly journey continues.
‘I joined because I wanted to feel sexier
and freer and work on letting go,’ she says.
‘I think it’s going to be good for me.’
‘Strictly Come Dancing’ is on Saturdays
and Sundays on BBC One
THE NEW
KILLER IT DRESS
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10 H O T_STORIES
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WORDS: LAURA ANTONIA JORDAN
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Jeremy, Gigi
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the next H&M designer collab. ‘he collaborations
are a celebration of fashion, like a global party
that everyone is invited to,’ says H&M’s creative
advisor Ann-Soie Johansson. Picking up the
baton from Erdem, this year is the turn of
Moschino’s Jeremy Scott. ‘I wanted this to be the
real deal, like an extra Moschino collection for the
season, with the same energy, the same impact,
the same authenticity,’ explains Jeremy, who says
he ‘freaked out’ (in a good way) when H&M
approached him. ‘Fashion should be democratic.
I don’t think things should get dumbed down
when they’re at a lower price point. If anything,
hey should be more ierce.’ Cue: leather dresses,
uper-cropped jackets, metallic trouser suits and
eeled hiking boots. Archival touches – like the
CD print and brazen gold trompe l’oeil chains –
re remixed for now. Sweaters and baseball shirts
mblazoned with Disney characters have ‘sell
ut’ written all over them. Fun is at the heart of
he collection – there’s even a logo sweat for your
og. ‘Humour is so much part of what makes
Moschino tick,’ says Jeremy. ‘It was so much fun
hinking about the pieces that will make the fans
o crazy.’ And crazy they will go – make sure you
mark 8 November, when the collection hits
tores, as a key date in your diary.
ee every piece in the MOSCHINO[tv]H&M
ollection at graziadaily.co.uk rom 11 October
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43
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THE TAKE
ANXIETY IS
NORMAL.
IT’S HIDING
IT THAT’S
DANGEROUS
To mark World
Mental Health
Day, Annabel Jones
reveals how
she’s learned to
embrace her own
panic attacks...
44
LAST WEEK,
SUPERMODEL Gisele
Bündchen revealed that she
sufered from panic attacks
that were so crippling, she
considered taking her own life. ‘I felt
powerless,’ she said. ‘Your world becomes
smaller and smaller, and you can’t breathe,
which is the worst feeling I’ve ever had. I
actually had the feeling of, “If I just jump
of my balcony, this is going to end, and I
never have to worry about this feeling of
my world closing in.”’
I know this feeling all too well. Having
always been mildly claustrophobic, the
older I became, the more it took hold.
Lits, aeroplanes, crowds and enclosed
spaces all made me feel anxious, though
I could hide it well.
hen, a couple of years ago, out of the
blue, I had a full-blown panic attack. It
began with pins and needles in my let
hand. Quickly, the sensation spread up my
arm. As I stood up to shake it of, I felt a
sudden rush of blood to my head and the
dizziness set in. My heart was racing. I
couldn’t catch my breath. I thought I was
dying. Eventually, I felt myself black out.
As I’d never fainted before, the sensation of
losing consciousness was terrifying. What I
thought was a heart attack, was, it turns out,
a panic attack; my body’s way of shutting
down and pressing the reset button.
What I now know is that Gisele and
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Outwardly
confident, Gisele
has shared how
she really
feels (below)
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TH E TA K E
Vlogger Estée
shared an
anxiety day
ANXIETY
DOESN’T
HAVE TO
DEFINE YOU
I are not alone. ‘Statistics report that
30-40% of us sufer from some form
of depression or anxiety, yet most
clinical psychologists would agree
that the actual igure is more, as many
don’t admit to it,’ explains clinical
psychologist Linda Blair. ‘Women in
particular beat themselves up, but feelings
of anxiety are actually very normal. It’s
the hiding of it that makes it dangerous.’
Functional anxiety, says psychologist
Elaine Slater from Cloud Twelve, is on
the rise, and especially prevalent among
high-achievers. ‘From celebrities to
models, inluencers to bankers, it is
increasingly common with those in
fast-paced careers. hey appear to be
functioning: hitting their targets, meeting
deadlines, showing up for public speaking
events and posting regularly on social
media. Yet inside they are sufering and feel
like they can’t speak up,’ explains Slater.
Indeed, it is raising awareness of
our common universal struggles that
World Mental Health Day is all about.
hankfully, like Gisele, fashion and beauty
inluencers are beginning to use their
social media platforms to open up about
mental health issues. Make-up artist
Sam Chapman (@pixiwoos), beauty
and lifestyle vlogger and podcaster Estée
Lalonde (@esteelalonde) and fashion
inluencer Aimee Song (@songofstyle)
have all posted about their own struggles
with anxiety and depression recently.
Estée Lalonde, who hosts new podcast
series On he Line With Estée Lalonde,
recently uploaded a vlog to YouTube
that took her viewers through 24 hours
in a particularly challenging ‘anxiety
day’. Estée tells me she’s never had
a more overwhelming response. ‘It was
the level of detail in the comments.
It was like people were itching to talk
about it and I had given them permission
to inally open up.’ While she starts the
video crying, she takes the viewers along
with her for the day, explaining the
self-care routine that helps her get through
diicult patches, from pampering to
nutrition. In her most recent podcast,
Estée chats with Emma Lucy Knowles,
author of he Power Of Crystal Healing,
whose Reiki sessions have been
instrumental in helping Estée through her
anxiety. ‘Reiki with Emma was the irst sign
of relief I’d had in a long time,’ she explains.
So what have my struggles with anxiety
taught me? hat it can be overcome.
Anxiety doesn’t have to deine you.
In fact, it can be the making of you. his
realisation happened once I accepted that
anxiety was merely my body’s physiological
response to a stressful situation. Nothing
less, nothing more. I could, and can, move
through it without shutting down.
I still sufer from anxiety now and then,
but I’m not frightened of it any more.
I embrace it as part of who I am. As Estée
told me, ‘It’s about being honest, regardless
of the outcome. It just is what it is. You can
live with anxiety and still do amazing things.’
World Mental Health Day is on 10 October.
Visit mind.org.uk for information
S u f f e r ing
f ro m a n x ie t y?
Annabel recommends
trying these five
self-care strategies
1. CUT TOXINS Gisele
has eased her anxiety with
a holistic lifestyle that involved
cutting out coffee and smoking
and reducing alcohol.
2. SLOW DOWN YOUR
EXERCISE When anxiety
hits, swap adrenalin-charged
HIIT classes for slower fitness
practices, such as yoga.
3. EAT TO SLEEP Swap
to make mental health irst aiders compulsory in all workplaces
This week, we went to Downing Street
to deliver our petition to Theresa May,
calling for mental health first aiders to
be made compulsory in the workplace.
Joining us were supporters of our
Where’s Your Head At? campaign,
including writer Bryony Gordon, Labour
MP Luciana Berger and Countdown
presenter Rachel Riley. The petition
has more than 200,000 signatures
46
and support from celebrities and big
businesses. We know how important
talking about mental health at work is,
but we need your help to get the law
changed. If you haven’t signed the
petition yet, you can still do it online.
And don’t forget to email or tweet
your local MP and tell them why this
law change is so important to you.
For details, visit wheresyourheadat.org
4. MEDITATE There’s strong
evidence now that meditating
daily increases your happiness
and overall focus.
5. TRY REIKI ‘Reiki is a form
of touch therapy that shifts
the negative energy you are
storing in your body, which
can help to relieve anxiety and
panic,’ explains practitioner
Emma Lucy Knowles.
PHOTOS: GETTY IMAGES, ESTEE LALONDE/INSTAGRAM,
GISELE BÜNDCHEN/INSTAGRAM
SIGN UP TO GRAZIA’S MENTAL HEALTH CAMPAIGN
sugary foods for those
containing tryptophan, such
as turkey, oats, beans and
bananas, which will aid sleep.
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PHOTOG R A PH S
SIMON EMMETT
She found fame dancing
half-naked in a music video,
but has gone on to carve
out a credible acting career.
When it comes to Emily
Ratajkowski, the biggest
mistake would be to
underestimate her
OUTSPOKEN
AMBITIOUS
UNAPOLOGETIC
EMILY RATAJKOWSKI: FACE OF PACO RABANNE PURE XS FOR HER
FRAGRANCE FOR PACO RABANNE
MEET THE REAL
EMILY
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I NTE RV I E W
W O R D S K AT I E G L A S S
L
ike most people, I irst
noticed Emily Ratajkowski
in Robin hicke’s Blurred
Lines video, the uncensored
version of which features
her dancing naked except
for a lesh-coloured
G-string. Later, she played
a busty schoolgirl in Gone
Girl. Her career since has
featured many half-naked
Instagram pics. All of
which is why Piers Morgan
has written her of as a ‘global bimbo’,
sniping that her feminism would make
Emmeline Pankhurst turn in her grave.
It’s lucky, then, that I don’t judge women
by what Piers Morgan thinks of them.
Look harder, and there have always
been clear signs that there’s far more to
Emily than her body. She is politically
engaged – supporting Bernie Sanders
and a radical let; campaigning for
Planned Parenthood. Her performance
in upcoming ’80s-set romcom Cruise
has been hailed as ‘superb’ by critics.
Emily is mid-shoot when I arrive. She
is head-turningly beautiful – long limbs,
delicate features, pooling brown eyes.
As interesting, watching her, is how
aware of her body she is, studying the
photographer’s images, considering her
angles, the jut of her hip. Before Emily,
27, was a model, she studied history of art.
Now, she says – settling down, swaddled
in a giant white robe – she enjoys the way
Instagram allows her to marry curating
and art-directing. Are selies art? ‘Yes!’ she
grins, ‘I think selies have more to do with
talking about gaze, especially for women.
I don’t know if that is always art but they
deinitely engage in a conversation about
the gaze – a new level of self-portrait.’ She
50
hates art elitism, though. ‘he thing that
made me not like the art world is snobbery
and the bullshit,’ she grins. ‘Art in every
form should be about a visceral response.’
She is, of course, much smarter than
many people (those who still ind it
confusing that a beautiful woman who
enjoys her own body can also be intelligent)
give her credit for. We meet in Paris, ater
her appointment as the face of Paco
Rabanne’s new Pure XS For Her fragrance.
his is itting because Emily shares both
the sexy stylishness of Parisian girls and the
philosophy of French feminists. She admires
how Frenchwomen embrace their sexuality
in a way that’s ‘never vulgar’ or ‘obvious’
because they always ‘have ownership of their
bodies’. She is conident straddling the
sexy-feminist dichotomy because she is the
one deining the expression of her sexuality.
Her early experiences of the female body
were formative. She studied art, taking
life-drawing classes as a teen. On holidays
in Europe she hung out on Spanish beaches
surrounded by topless women. All of which
gave her a natural appreciation of nudity
‘rather than making it always about sex’.
Still, as her own body developed, she was
embarrassed to ind it being policed. She
recalls an incident when she was 13 – ‘I
had quite a igure at that point, curvy with
really big breasts’ – when she wore a cute
dress to a dance and was turned away for
looking too sexy. ‘It was so embarrassing.
I wasn’t having sex and didn’t know what
being sexy was so it was very strange to get
that kind of reaction. I felt like it was my
fault although it wasn’t.’ Her mum went
crazy, writing a letter saying, ‘You do
not police my daughter just because she
looks diferent…’ Emily says, ‘Seeing her
response to those things – never letting me
feel guilty… the way she raged against THIS PAGE Vintage
leather jacket, £4,303,
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PREVIOUS PAGE
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WOMEN MUST
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NOT CONSTRAINED,
BY FEMINISM
EMILY RATAJKOWSKI: FACE OF PACO RABANNE PURE XS
FOR HER FRAGRANCE FOR PACO RABANNE
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EMILY RATAJKOWSKI: FACE OF PACO RABANNE PURE
XS FOR HER FRAGRANCE FOR PACO RABANNE
Diamonds and
medallions top,
£1,890, jersey tank
top, £110, and
striped rhodoid
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paco rabanne
(pacorabanne.com)
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I NTE RV I E W
HAVING HATERS IS A GOOD SIGN. I WANT
TO INSPIRE PEOPLE TO GET MAD
people who told me how to dress, I think
that’s why I have the attitude I do.’ Her
mother, an English academic, struggled as
‘a beautiful woman in an academic space
and maybe being written of in that world.
So when it came to me she was like, “You’re
never going to feel bad about this.”’
Emily thinks ‘sexuality should be fun’.
And believes sexual freedom and social
freedom are connected. ‘For me, feminism
is all about choice: socially, sexually, in the
workplace, in any capacity. It is about
women having the freedom to choose.’
Are there limits to that? ‘I don’t think
so. Once you start drawing lines you’re
missing the point, because everyone has
diferent things they want for themselves…
and there are no limitations for men in
that way.’ What about pornography? ‘I
have no issue with that… With the feminist
revolution there was such an amazing
conversation and then there was that
split between, “Well if you’re a sex worker,
you can’t be a feminist,” or “If you’re a
fan of pornography you can’t be feminist.”
I just don’t feel that way. I think if that
makes a woman feel good it’s the same
thing as a woman choosing to cover her
face with a burka. If that’s her cultural
inluence and she feels empowered by
it and satisied with it, that’s up to her.’
What’s essential, she thinks, is that
‘Women must feel liberated, not
constrained, by feminism.’
When she ilmed I Feel Pretty, she
instantly bonded with its star, the
comedian Amy Schumer, because they
‘have a lot of the same ideas about
women… She is shocking. And the reason
it’s so shocking is because, unfortunately,
we’re not used to hearing women talk
about sex in that way. It’s just smart and
cool, liberating.’
I tell her I’ve heard she’s chosen her roles
based on the Bechdel test, which measures
whether a work features at least two
women who talk to each other about
something other than a man. She laughs. ‘I
wish! Not many pass.’ She feels real change
won’t come to Hollywood until there are
more women behind the scenes. ‘Right
now, the executives and people really
high up in Hollywood are white men,’ but
‘that’s changing’, she thinks. She’s keen to
produce. She loves Broad City (the sitcom
about two 20-something female friends
trying to ‘make it’ in New York) and
would love to invest in a similar project.
Emily is uncomfortable with being a
role model. She wants children but worries
motherhood would mean setting an
example. ‘I don’t want to be vanilla!’
she says. ‘I think having haters is a good
sign! I want to inspire people to get mad.’
When I ask what she’s afraid of, she says
‘mediocrity’. ‘I would rather have 300,000
trolls than nobody saying anything.’
She recently married actor/producer
Sebastian Bear-McClard, 31, ater they
dated for just four weeks because she ‘felt
if I’m not going to get married when I’m
this in love with someone then I don’t ever
want to get married’. She walked the aisle
in a yellow Zara suit. ‘It just felt like the
most me outit ever,’ she grins. Yes, her
wardrobe was a feminist statement.
No, she didn’t take his name. Although,
she grins, ‘My family has been joking
about him taking mine.’
Emily Ratajkowski is the new face
of Paco Rabanne Pure XS For Her,
£80, available nationwide
From top: Emily with
husband Sebastian BearMcClard; in I Feel Pretty;
protesting against Trump; in
Gone GirlRQHRIKHUVHOƈHV
53
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I NTE RV I E W
54
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FF logo vinyl coat
and belt, £3,850, and
mock-croc leather
boots, £980, both
fendi (fendi.com)
EMILY RATAJKOWSKI: FACE OF PACO RABANNE PURE XS
FOR HER FRAGRANCE FOR PACO RABANNE
creative director
Carolyn Roberts
stylist Gemma
Hayward beauty
director Joely Walker
stylist’s assistant
Charly Suggett
hair Jennifer Yepez
make-up Naoko Scintu
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TH E _PROVOCATEUR
A DIFFER
EN
T POINT
OF VIEW
‘Bubble-wrapping
women isn’t helping
– it’s oppressing us’
Female-only hotels and train
carriages? Bubble-wrapping
women does us no favours in
gaining equality, says Farrah
Storr. We need to toughen up
between the ages of 13 and
16, I spent my days locked in
a red-bricked tower illed with
women. here were smart
women. And hilarious women. And
mischievous women who wore their
hair long and their skirts short. We were
a funny bunch, thrown together by our sex,
our adolescent hormones and our shared
unhappiness at spending our ‘essential’
years in an all-girls school, hidden away
from the dark, forbidding world.
But sometimes, these young women
wanted to test the world. Some would take
the bus out of town at lunch time, just to
see what was out there. Or, worse still,
‘hang out’ with boys from the school over
the road, just to know what it felt like to
be desired. And always, word would travel
back to the tower. he girls were called out,
admonishments delivered, and the eerie
messaging that protection from the big
wide world was for our own good was
disseminated to all.
I grew up with the vague unsettling
feeling that men were not to be trusted, the
world was overwhelmingly scary, and that
the best course of action one could hope
58
for as a fragile woman was to let those in
power protect me. And yet, when I hit 16,
I had a decision to make. Stay and do my
A-levels at the tower, or venture instead to
the mixed college down the road and test
how the ‘real’ world, illed with boys and
temptation, would impact me. I chose to
leave, and I wondered then if exposure
to the very things we are scared of is
what ultimately makes us stronger.
his is not what the modern strain
of feminism has sadly come to represent.
We now live in a world where women-only
hotels, women-only carriages on public
transport and even women-only islands
(Finland’s SuperShe Island, for all those
desperate to escape men) are now a thing.
I’ve quietly unfollowed many social
media accounts of strong women, whose
once empowered conversations have turned
to crie de coeurs about oppression and how
bad women have it. Only recently, I was
admonished by one of my peers for using
the age-old term ‘post-coital hair’ (had she
I GREW UP WITH
THE UNSETTLING
FEELING THAT
MEN WERE NOT
TO BE TRUSTED
objected to the use of a cliché, I’d have been
far more willing to listen). Why? Turns out
that she found it ‘ofensive’ to womankind,
an overly sexualising term, and that better
things were to be expected from the editorin-chief of Cosmopolitan. Really? I’d hoped
readers were too busy iguring out how to
get ahead in life to sufer palpitations over
a word describing the déshabillé Frenchgirl hair we all lust ater. (Oops – hang on.
Doesn’t ‘déshabillé’ mean ‘scantily dressed’
in French? Crikey. I’m a hazard to the
health of delicate women everywhere.)
Shouting about our woes (then doing
nothing); telling one another there’s an
evil patriarchy at work that will always
keep you down; feeding the idea that there
is an imaginary starting line that puts us 10
feet behind men… While some of this may
be true, it is not always helpful. It creates
a narrative of victimhood that isn’t right
for all women. Imagining there is a wicked
conglomerate of men plotting how to keep
women oppressed is a simplistic view of
the world. Most of us who have studied the
research know that the gender pay gap is
a complex issue that takes into account
everything from motherhood to the sort of
professions women are drawn to. (A better
feminist argument is: why don’t we pay
the caring industries, which cater more
to women’s natural instincts, properly?)
A tough world needs tougher mindsets.
Study ater study shows that the human
mind and body is made not for comfort,
but for discomfort. It copes staggeringly
well under pressure. It is why ultra-runners
have larger hearts than ordinary folk and
why, ater hours of training, ballerinas are
rewarded with feet that can turn at almost
superhuman angles. Comfort and coddling
is not what we are designed for.
And yet, this is not something that
new strains of bubble-wrap feminism
understand. As well-meaning as it may
once have been (all ideals begin with a
good premise), it is what ultimately keeps
women oppressed. Bubble-wrap feminism
nourishes the concept of gender inequality
by perpetuating the myth – for it is a myth
– that women need protecting. It makes
others resentful, because it demands
exceptions are made for us. It puts it out
there that women are fragile beings who
need protection from male company, being
looked at and even language. At best, it feeds
gender stereotypes by admitting that
women are weaker. At worst, it strengthens
arguments for bigoted patriarchal minds
out there to keep us back.
he feminism that I know, that my
mother knew, and that my mother’s
mother started to see the dawn of, was
one that put men and women on an equal
footing. It was a feminism born from
pragmatism, not idealism. It was one that
prepared women for the world, rather than
trying to prepare the world for women.
And here’s the other thing bubble-wrap
feminism does – it admonishes its own.
Just like the teachers in the tower. he
sisterhood will call out any woman who
chooses to feel diferently about the cause.
Just as, no doubt, I will be called out for
writing this very piece. Enjoy being wolf
whistled at? You retrogressive missus.
Choose to cover up? How dare you play
into outdated notions of oppressed
women. (Ater I wrote about how I choose
to dress modestly, for no other reason than
I feel more comfortable in lots of fabric
and elasticated waistbands, a list of
prominent feminists called for my
resignation.) It is patronising. It is infantile.
And it is of no use in building strong
women who rely on themselves to make it.
Over the years, I’ve had the privilege
of meeting many high-achieving women.
he most successful are not preoccupied
with ofence and the policing of others’
behaviour. hey’re simply taking on the
best of men – and winning spectacularly.
Farrah Storr is author of ‘he Discomfort
Zone: How To Get What You Want By
Living Fearlessly’ (£13.99, Piatkus); out now
PHOTOS: CARINA JAHN/BLAUBLUT-EDITION.COM
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1. WE DO
LOCAL BETTER
Paris is a huge, beautiful city
but most Parisian women
almost never cross the Seine.
Instead, we tend to stick to our
neighbourhoods, and all our
favourite spots are close to
where we live, sometimes even
in our street. It’s probably a way
to protect ourselves from traffic
jams and public transport, but it’s
also ecologically sound. So if you
want to live like us – live local!
N
A
I
S
I
R
A
P
T
I
W
HO MEN DO Y
L
O
T
W EREN
F
F
I
D
PHOTOS: JEANNE DAMAS
Want to capture some of that je ne sais quoi?
Lauren Bastide has all the answers…
3. WE PRIORITISE
NESTING
We take great care of our
homes: the place where
we spend most of our
time and meet our friends.
So whether we live in
a beautiful appartement
in a bobo (bourgeoisbohemian) area, or a little
room at the top of a block
of flats, we hang art on our
walls, buy cushions and
candles, and arrange objects
and piles of books on our
tables to remind us of our
adventures. And we do it
all for the most important
person in our life: ourselves.
what is it about the way Parisian women do
things that makes us so fascinating to the rest of
the world? I’m French, but I don’t ind myself that
fascinating – and, as a feminist, I struggle with
anything that ‘essentialises’ women in general.
First, let’s dispel some myths. Some French
women do get fat. (When I was pregnant, I put
on four-and-a-half stone.) Some French women
do comb their hair. Some French women have
spoilt kids who don’t eat spinach (I do. hey are
still very lovable, though). Some French women
don’t own ballet pumps or a trench coat… OK,
no, I’m lying. All French women own ballet
pumps and a chic trench.
But all Parisian women are diferent. When
researching our book, In Paris, even though we
smashed all the clichés, the 20 amazing women
my co-writer Jeanne Damas and I met did seem
to excel in certain ields. Here’s what we learned…
‘In Paris’
by Lauren
Bastide (let)
and Jeanne
Damas
(above) is
out now
(£16.99,
Penguin)
5. WE DREAM BIG
If all the women we met for
this book have one thing in
common, it would be the way
they all have become exactly
who they wanted to be. Parisian
women cherish the freedom
to invent themselves, from
entrepreneurs to artists.
2. WE LOVE AN OLDSCHOOL HOUSE PARTY
Of course there are tons of clubs
and cool bars in Paris. But for
most Parisians, the best party is
the one you throw at your home
with your closest friends. You fix
something really quick to eat, ask
people to bring some wine and
cheese, and then await the divine
moment at the end of dinner
where the wine and late hour
make the conversation intimate.
And when eight people squeeze
on to your tiny balcony to smoke,
you turn up the music and dance
’til dawn in your living room. It
makes it pretty easy to get to bed
safely at the end of the night, too.
4. WE DATE
DIFFERENTLY
The French adore
romanticism, which makes
it tricky when it comes to
the #MeToo movement
(yes, I’m talking to you,
Catherine Deneuve).
But it can be fun when you
interact with a man who’s
heard of consent. That
doesn’t mean we don’t
use Tinder, but we’re still
looking for that kiss on the
Pont des Arts under the
moonlight because, after all,
we invented that cliché.
6. WE PROTEST
WITH APLOMB
There is one thing you can
never take away from Paris:
our long tradition of revolution
and protest. (Like England, we
cut off one king’s head; unlike
England, we didn’t permanently
reinstate the monarchy.) Lately,
many big demonstrations have
been bubbling up, especially for
women’s rights. I dream that the
next feminist revolution starts
here – and together we’ll cut
the head off the patriarchy!
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TA LK I N G PO I NT
Men want sex with
lots of women while
women are made
for monogamy,
right? Wrong, says
Wednesday Martin
– especially now
that it’s easier than
ever to cheat
‘ I WA N T T O H AV E S E X
A L L N IG H T LO N G …
annika is a suburban
30-something mum. She is also
a serial cheater. he reason, she
explains, is, ‘You miss that thing
where you’re excited. It’s so new, and you
can’t eat or sleep, you’re having such an
intense time emotionally and sexually with
this entirely new person. hat’s what I kept
going ater. I couldn’t say no.’
Annika, who is warm and engaging,
with messy blonde hair, met her husband,
Dan, when they were students. Even at the
start, it was apparent that Dan had a lower
libido. ‘I felt like I initiated sex almost all
the time, and that made me self-conscious,’
she admits. Yet the time they spent
together – cooking, hiking, having deep
conversations – seemed to outweigh this.
But several months later, during the
summer holidays, when Dan was working
62
JUST NOT WITH
M Y H U S BA N D ’
I WANT THE SEX,
BUT NOT THE
COMPLICATIONS
THAT GO
WITH IT
and Annika went travelling, she started
sleeping with other men. his continued
ater they had graduated and moved in
together. ‘We never discussed it but Dan
not wanting sex made me feel undesirable.
He said it was because he had low
testosterone, or because he was tired. So I
had sex with men I met through work or at
a party. I felt I deserved to have a sex life.’
here were several close calls over the
years, once when a man she’d had over to
their home let his jacket behind and Dan,
suspicious, asked whose it was. Her heart
pounding, Annika made an excuse: it
belonged to their friend. And yet the risks
were worth it; it was exciting to be with
other men, and their desire was a kind of
salve against Dan’s sexual indiference.
hey married, and for a while their sex
life improved. But a couple of months in,
it hit a familiar low. ‘I remember the phone
ringing and knowing it was a guy I was
sleeping with, and having to pretend it was
someone else because Dan was standing
right there.’ Annika only stopped cheating
when she became pregnant – she had less
time and interest, and felt more committed
to making their marriage work. But, she
adds, their sex life never improved.
‘I’m really… unusual,’ she told me when
we started talking about her inidelity. his
is what most of the women I spoke to for
my book, Untrue, began by saying. ‘Why’s
that?’ I’d ask. ‘Because I have a really
strong sex drive. And I’m not cut out for
monogamy.’ During my research, I found
that the cheating women I met all thought
they were odd. Because for decades,
psychologists and scientists have insisted
that women are naturally monogamous
and less interested in sex.
hey argue it’s about biology – we
only release one egg a month, we can
only produce one child every nine
months, so we have to be selective
about our sexual partners, settling
for one great guy who can protect
and provide for us and our ofspring.
But women do cheat – up to 50% of
us, according to one US study. Typically,
the women I spoke to, like those who
spoke to sociologist and inidelity expert
Dr Alicia Walker, had complicated primary
partnerships and wanted to keep their
afairs simple and purely sexual.
‘A lack of sex drove me crazy,’ explains
Tifany, 47, on why she started to cheat.
‘I inally decided, ater many years of no
sex, that I deserved to have my needs met,’
says Georgie, 53. ‘I want the sex but not
the complications that go with it,’ 33-yearold Trudy explained. ‘I strongly identify
with an approach to sex stripped of
sentimentality,’ Priscilla, 37, said.
here’s good reason to believe boredom
is a big issue for women. Regular sex with
a long-term partner is especially rough on
female desire, several sex researchers have
found. A 2017 study of more than 11,000
Brits found that women who lived with a
partner were twice as likely as cohabiting
men to lose interest in sex. As one woman
told me, ‘I want to have sex all night long.
Just not with my husband!’
And it’s easier than ever to cheat now, as
one woman told me. ‘My life changed when
I got an iPhone. I didn’t have to have a text
blazing across my screen. Or a comment on
my Facebook that everyone could see. I
could use Snapchat, DMs on Instagram
to reconnect with people I hadn’t seen
in a long time, and to set up hook-ups.’
So, if we are made for multiple partners,
why does society keep peddling
the idea that women who reject monogamy
are abnormal? he #MeToo movement has
exposed how far we still have to come in
ensuring women have as much sexual
agency as men. Its logical horizon must
be that we start thinking about femalecentred sex, focusing on women’s desire.
Women who reject monogamy and
cheat do so for
connection and
understanding, as well
as sex. Whatever we
may think of them,
they are brave –
and totally normal.
‘Untrue’ by Wednesday
Martin is out now
(£14.99, Scribe)
PHOTO (POSED BY MODELS): STOCKSY
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WOMB WITH A VIEW
Every week, a woman relects on
motherhood – whether she has children or not
Every year, thousands of
people are afected by the
death of a baby. To mark
Baby Loss Awareness Week,
Nicola Gaskin, 33, opens up
about the painful reality…
n the middle
of the night, when
I sit breastfeeding
my one-year-old
daughter, Raven,
I sometimes feel an
unbearable wave of
grief seep over me.
As she clutches my inger, I can’t help but
think of the child who I can’t feed or
swaddle in love because he’s no longer here.
Having a baby is supposed to be one
of the most joyful moments of your life.
But when I gave birth to Raven last year,
I was overcome with grief for my irst child
– Winter Wolfe – who died in 2015, just
a day ater he was born because of luid
on his lungs. It goes without saying that
I love Raven deeply; she’s my world and
brings so much joy to my husband Dean
and me. But having a baby ater losing a
child is profoundly bittersweet.
For me, it has brought to life in stark
reality all the things Winter has missed out
on. When your child is young, everything
becomes a celebration: their irst smile,
irst word, irst tooth. For each of Raven’s
moments I think – what would Winter
be like now? He’s there for each of Raven’s
milestones – not overshadowing them, but
sharing them alongside her in my mind.
I
64
I dress her in clothes I’d bought for
Winter. hey’re strangely familiar to me
because, ater his death, I’d spend months
in his nursery touching the empty babygrows while imagining patting a padded
nappy bum in them. Now, as I lit Raven
from her cot, I weep with joy and sadness
that I don’t have to imagine any more.
I was terriied throughout my pregnancy
with Raven, never letting myself believe
I’d be able to bring her home to the new
nursery that Dean and I put of decorating
so as not to tempt fate. When I went into
labour, I took a photo of Winter with me.
And when Raven was placed on my chest
ater she was born, just as Winter had been,
I cried like I’ve never cried before.
hey were tears of relief and happiness
that she was safe. But they were also tears
of pain as I relived that exact moment
I’d had with Winter – just before he was
whisked away by worried-looking nurses
and our world changed forever. Raven’s
birth was relatively quick and I feel like
it was because Winter was there with me.
I took Raven’s tiny inger and said out
loud, ‘hank you, Winter,’ because she
honestly feels like a git from him.
A tribute
to Winter
We stayed in the hospital an extra night
while they did checks on Raven. When
I woke the next morning, I cuddled her
close and told her she was older than
her big brother now. We chose the name
Raven because Winter’s middle name was
Wolfe, and wolves and ravens have a special
relationship where they play together in
the wild. Her middle name is Rain – a nod
to her being a rainbow baby (born ater
a sibling who has died).
At irst I believed that when Raven
arrived I’d enjoy every single moment,
considering what we’d been through.
But it’s hard work and the days are long.
Dean works late and sometimes I ind
myself watching the clock. I’ve felt
exhausted, overwhelmed and emotional,
and sometimes I wonder – do all mums
feel the same way?
I’ve grown very familiar with the rise
and fall of grief; I can go weeks without
having a cry but then the most random
moments can detonate it out of nowhere.
Winter was born on 23 October, so this
time of year reminds me of being heavily
pregnant and him being born. I put my
leece bathrobe on for the irst time the
other day and sat silently thinking about
him aterwards. he shit in weather;
wearing slippers again; the nights drawing
in; seeing kids going back to school;
they all make me think about him.
My latest inlux of pain was caused by
something as mundane as wallpaper. When
we moved house – just over a year ago,
right before Raven arrived – we had to
leave behind the nursery we’d drenched in
pure love before Winter was born. Dean
had taken the week of work to prepare it
and I’d wander in with my bump and get
AS TOLD TO ANNA SILVERMAN
‘HAVING A BABY AFTER
LOSING A CHILD IS
PROFOUNDLY BITTERSWEET’
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Nicola (left with
newborn Raven)
and Dean include
Winter in everything
they do as a family
excited looking at the teddies and clothes.
In the weeks following Winter’s death,
this room was illed with lowers and tears.
I felt closer to him in there and cried so
much even the furniture seemed to grieve.
Leaving that nursery behind was very
painful but I found solace in the fact we
had let the wallpaper up. It connected us
to him. But I recently heard from an old
neighbour that the new occupants tore it
down and my heart discovered a fresh layer
of pain – she saw it in their bin and took a
piece for me. When an adult dies, there is
so much connected to them. When a baby
dies, those things are few and far between,
so we claw at anything that is traceable to
them. For me it was that wallpaper.
I’VE GROWN
VERY FAMILIAR
WITH THE
RISE AND
FALL OF GRIEF
Raven will grow up knowing her big
brother didn’t ‘go to sleep’, he died. We’ve
got pictures of them both in every room
and his ashes are in a little heart urn next
to our bed. Each night, Raven waves to
a picture of Winter next to her cot and
we say goodnight to him.
When she’s older, I hope Raven will
think of Winter as the person who taught
us all to consider the bigger picture. How
the small stuf doesn’t matter when you
think how short life can be. Losing a baby
will never stop being painful, but Raven
has made me realise that life changes and
evolves, and it’s not unmanageable forever.
Nicola’s book, ‘Life Ater Baby Loss’ ,
(£9.99, Penguin) is out now
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GIVENCHY
BOTTEGA VENETA
MAX MARA
WORDS: LAURA ANTONIA JORDAN. PHOTOS: INSTAGRAM/
OLDCELINE, BACKGRID, GETTY, CATWALKING.COM, THE CECIL
BEATON STUDIO ARCHIVE, SOTHEBY’S. NIGHT AND DAY:
1930S FASHION AND PHOTOGRAPHS EXHIBITION
12 OCT-20 JAN, FTMLONDON.ORG
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Elevate your ‘I just woke up like this’
game. Boudoir slips and PJs have legs
beyond the bedroom this winter.
Go see a great. he Fashion and Textile Museum’s
new exhibition of 1930s fashion photography
features the legendary Cecil Beaton’s work.
Follow @OldCeline for uninterrupted
Phoebe nostalgia. Like, like, like.
Sass up your knitwear. See the
Jacquemus thigh-slit sweater dress doing
the rounds over fashion month.
Be bold in beige (yes you can).
Riccardo Tisci’s rebooted Burberry is
getting some major A-list love right now.
Snuggle up. Nanushka’s signature pufers
are now available in Liberty prints –
this season’s cosiest proposition.
£505, Nanushka
(libertylondon.com)
£505, Nanushka
(libertylondon.com)
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PHOTOG R A PH S
JON GORRIGAN
STYLING
R ACHEL BAKEWELL
68
LET’S GO
OUTSIDE
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FA S H I O N
Crisp autumn
days call for
the ine art
of layering…
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PREVIOUS PAGE
Jumper, £790, fendi;
shorts, £530, dolce &
gabbana; coat (round
waist), £4,000, bally;
shoes, £1,139, laurence
dacade; hat, £295,
eudon choi
THIS PAGE
Jacket, £300, ganni;
roll neck, £55, cos;
boots, £2,410,
ermanno scervino;
hat, £250, reinhard
plank hats at
matches; gloves,
£115, max mara
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FA S H I O N
Coat, £2,600,
and dress, £295,
both coach
71
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FA S H I O N
Jumper, £1,200,
trousers, £1,100,
boots, £1,550, and
hat, £1,500, all dior
72
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Coat, £2,975,
top, £696, and
skirt, £1,050, all
richard quinn
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Coat, £4,680, dress
(just seen), £3,810,
and scarf, £1,255,
all chanel
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FA S H I O N
Jumper, £280, acne
studios; roll neck, £800,
and skirt, £1,770, both
marni; leggings, £195, and
shoes, £335, both joseph;
scarf, £130, dkny
75
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FA S H I O N
Jumper, £705, skirt,
£1,115, net dress,
£640, shoes, £645,
hat, £290, and socks,
£110, all prada
76
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Coat, £3,275,
jumper, £665, shirt,
£625, shoes, £700,
scarf, £145, and socks,
£145, all miu miu
acne studios acne
studios.com bally bally.
co.uk chanel chanel.
com coach coach.com
dior dior.com dkny
dkny.com dolce &
gabbana dolceand
gabbana.com ermanno
scervino ermanno
scervino.com eudon
choi eudonchoi.com
fendi fendi.com
ganni net-a-porter.com
joseph joseph.com
laurence dacade
laurence-dacade.com
marni marni.com max
mara maxmara.com
miu miu miumiu.com
prada prada.com
reinhard plank
hats at matches
matches-fashion.com
richard quinn
net-a-porter.com
photographer’s
assistant Louie Mire
fashion assistants
Emma Gold, Ella
Bardsley casting and
bookings Chloé
Medley hair Gow
Tanaka make-up Jose
Bass using Apotheosis
– Le Mat de CHANEL
and CHANEL Le Lift
model Julia Covert at
Wilhelmina Models
H
MES
A
N
TO
K
Synonymous with chic, French
style just got a whole lot easier.
Sophie Henderson reveals
the Gallic brands to get on
your radar now
W
NO
FRE
W
E
N
N
C
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T
H
E
1
MIRAE PARIS
he ultimate cool
girl’s one-stop-shop for
day-to-night dressing.
he edit is impressively
tight, from the printed
co-ords to polka dots
and lattering cuts.
Top, £107, trousers,
£156, Mirae Paris
(miraeparis.com)
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FA S H I O N
WE ARE LEONE
Dresses with maximum
impact are We Are Leone’s
forte. heir sequinned coat is
the ultimate party piece.
£345, Soeur
JONAK
£211, Soeur
£620, We Are Leone
Already a big hit
with some of our
favourite French
bloggers. Jonak’s
our go-to for classic
with a twist.
£238, Soeur
(all soeur.fr/en)
£495, We Are Leone
£595, We Are Leone
(all selfridges.com)
£101, Jonak
SOEUR
Minimalists, this one is for you.
Soeur, created by two sisters,
£137, Jonak
£169, Jonak
3
£158, Jonak
(all jonak-paris.com)
ZINA DE PLAGNY
£1,020, Holiday Boileau
(matchesfashion.com)
£50, Holiday Boileau
(matchesfashion.com)
£250, Holiday Boileau
(milanstyle.com)
he headscarf has earned hero
status for A/W ’18. Zina
de Plagny’s silk styles are at
the top of our wishlist,
particularly th
lka dots. £121, Zina de Plagny
£121, Zina de Plagny
(both
zinadeplagny.com)
HOLIDAY BO
his brand’s sloga
and retro T-shirts h
laid-back ap
9
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LA FETICHE
New to matchesfashion.com? La
Fetiche’s founders combine their
Scots and Parisian heritage to
create reworked wardrobe staples.
£269, Roseanna
£214, Roseanna
£71, Roseanna
£276, Roseanna
(all int.roseanna.fr)
Glasses, £115, Jimmy Fairly
(jimmyfairly.com)
£1,760, La Fetiche
£210, La Fetiche
£430, La Fetiche
(all matchesfashion.com)
80
7
ROSEANNA
An eclectic mix of jolting
prints, everyday classics and
souped-up shirts makes a visit
to int.roseanna.fr a guaranteed
adds-all-to-bag situation.
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FA S H I O N
£300, Carel
9
£345, Carel
CAREL
JIMMY FAIRLY
£336, Carel
Already a big hit with the
fashion crowd. Expect
sunnies in cool shapes
and efortless opticals.
1
Famous for their MaryJanes, Carel’s edit of boots
and shoes are afordable
and easy wearing. Keep
an eye on the Special
Collections tab for
cool collabs.
£210, Carel
£309, Carel
£237, Carel (all carel.fr)
11
£135, Musier Paris
£165, Musier Paris
£165, Musier Paris
(all musier-paris.com)
£175, Musier Paris
MUS
£188, Valentine Gauthier
Launched i
prints on blouses, dr
co-ords are instant o
£215, Valentine Gauthier
£313, Valentine Gauthier
(all valentinegauthier.com)
VALENTINE GAUTHIER
Cowboy boots, heritage checks
and slinky evening shirts are
some of our top picks from
Valentine Gauthier’s mix of
urban everyday essentials.
12
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FA S H I O N
AND THE BRANDS YOU’LL ALREADY KNOW WELL
Or if you don’t, here’s why you should…
£185, Sandro
£315, Maje
and
rk
£209, Sandro
£305, Claudie Pierlot
(uk.claudiepierlot.com)
£315, Sandro
(uk.sandro-paris.com)
, Maje
£1,590, Claudie Pierlot
(uk.claudiepierlot.com)
£199, Claudie Pierlot
(harrods.com)
AUDIE PIERLOT
eminine lorals,
posh co-ords
nd coats with
a vintage feel.
SANDRO
Classics with an
nteresting twist,
great for your
statement
pieces.
£239, Maje
all (uk.maje.com)
£215, Zadig & Voltaire
(farfetch.com)
£230, The Kooples
£338, The Kooples
£840, Zadig & Voltaire
(farfetch.com)
TH
Easy
with
prints, ruffles and
dark lorals.
£320, The Kooples
(all thekooples.co.uk)
, Zadig & Voltaire
ig-et-voltaire.com)
ZADIG & VOLTAIRE
Rock ’n’ roll
chic with a nod
to the ’70s.
83
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THE CONFIDENCE TO EXPERIMENT. THE POWER TO TRANSFORM.
THE MASTERY TO CREATE YOUR BEST HAIR YET.
#PROJECTALCHEMY
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BEAUTY
A
I
Z
A
GR
PHOTO: MARCO VITTUR. PACO RABANNE: BOOTS.COM
BEAUTY
SPOT
POWER PERFUME
If anyone knows how to create a scent with instant appeal, it’s Paco Rabanne. So this
latest fragrance is surely bound for glory. Pure XS For Her, £80 for 80ml, is a velvety,
sexy scent that stars loral ylang-ylang and jasmine alongside vanilla and sandalwood.
No wonder our cover star Emily Ratajkowski calls it her ‘power perfume’.
JOELY WALKER, BEAUTY & HEALTH DIRECTOR
85
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B E AUT Y
FROM VEGAN TO organic, clean
to green, the beauty world has reached
peak buzzword and, frankly, it’s let us all
slightly bewildered. hese markers were
supposed to make our choices easier, to
help us identify what is right for our skin
and our morals, but just as we manage to
wrap our heads around one term, another
more saintly ethos appears. When it comes
to beauty shopping, things have never been
quite so confusing. What we really need is
a revolution – and one might be on the
horizon: welcome to clear beauty.
Not to be confused with clean beauty,
clear beauty isn’t about staking a claim
on one area of ethical beauty, it’s about
providing an unprecedented level
of honesty and operating with full
transparency. According to new research
by New York’s Fashion Institute of
Technology (FIT), it’s the new frontier.
‘he time has come to replace the
proverbial “mirror” with clear glass,’
the Clean Beauty Report reads. It found
that nearly three-quarters of consumers
want a brand to explain exactly what its
ingredients do, while 42% feel they aren’t
getting enough information on ingredient
safety. We need to trust the products we
invest in, which is why the most honest
brands are catching our attention.
DAZED AND CONFUSED
No longer is it good enough to simply
tell us what’s in a product – transparency
isn’t just about taking us behind the red
velvet curtain of the industry, it’s about
ripping the curtain down altogether.
Savvy consumers are now demanding
full disclosure on everything, from price
to ingredient percentage, sustainability
to packaging materials, inluencer
marketing deals to the company’s
stance on animal testing.
What’s driving the new demand? ‘As
consumers aim to gain control of their
lives by making more informed decisions,
brands are at risk of losing customers due
to a lack of transparency,’ reads the FIT
report. ‘What used to be a linear purchase
decision has transformed into an everevolving maze.’ Undoubtedly, the R
A
E
L
C
IS TH
E
NEW
CLEA
N
Forget green, organic or even natural – it seems all we really want is
transparency. Shannon Peter hunts out the new upfront beauty brigade…
87
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B E AUT Y
ambiguity of beauty buzzwords is a driving
force. ‘Clean beauty is an unstoppable
movement, but transparency is needed
because it is an unregulated sector of the
market,’ says Margaret Mitchell, Space
NK’s global buying director. With no legal
deinition, terms like ‘organic’ and ‘natural’
mean diferent things to diferent brands,
making it hard to know who to trust.
It also helps that we’ve never been more
clued up on beauty. ‘Women are tired of
being patronised with pseudo-science,’
reckons Victoria Buchanan, senior strategic
researcher at he Future Laboratory. ‘hey
are increasingly armed with unbiased
knowledge delivered by their peers in the
form of product reviews on forums and
are educating themselves by following the
expert advice of some the world’s most
famous dermatologists on Instagram.’
Scepticism is at an all-time high. ‘Years
of scandal and cover-ups, things like
discovering that some ingredients used
habitually were known carcinogens, has all
chipped away at our conidence,’ believes
Alexia Inge, founder of Cult Beauty. Let’s
face it, we’ve all felt duped by brands’ false
advertising claims at one time or another.
A CLEARER CONSCIENCE
hankfully, the shit has already begun.
Not only are regulating bodies clamping
down on rule-louters, a new wave of clear
beauty brands is attempting to reinstate
our faith. he US is leading the charge:
take LOLI, for example; it uses sleek
infographics to denote the percentage of
diferent ingredients on the labels of its
organic skincare blends. here’s also Knours,
which creates skincare to sync with your
menstrual cycle and clearly explains which
ingredients they count as ‘clean’ and why.
hat’s not to say that the UK hasn’t
YEARS OF
COVER-UPS
HAVE CHIPPED
AWAY AT OUR
CONFIDENCE
PHOTOS: FRAUKE FISCHER, DOMEN VAN DE VELDE/ BLAUBLUT, GIANANDREA TRAINA. BEAUTY PIE: BEAUTYPIE.COM. BY SARAH LONDON: BYSARAHLONDON.COM. LUMENE: LOOKFANTASTIC.COM. NO B.S: FEELUNIQUE.COM. THE INKEY LIST: FEELUNIQUE.COM
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started to demist the clouded beauty
window, too. Last year, Garnier extended
its ingredients lists to include each
component’s source, as part of its pledge
to decode its range, and many experts cite
he Ordinary, with its low-cost, highquality skincare model, as one of the
original forces behind this shit. But the
most radical disruptor is undoubtedly
Beauty Pie. Its mark-up-free pricing
structure and subscription model continues
to shed light on the beauty industry’s
uncomfortable cost/price disparity.
But that’s just the tip of the iceberg, as
many new indie, start-up brands join the
transparency brigade, too. he Inkey List
is particularly noteworthy. his new
skincare line aims to bring clarity to
the ever-mystifying skincare world, by
providing easy-to-understand products at
crazy-afordable prices. ‘We want to be the
beauty translators of the industry,’ explains
co-founder Mark Curry. ‘here is no
marketing bullshit surrounding the
brand, no smoke and mirrors.’ he brand’s
packaging doesn’t just list the product’s
ingredients, but it also explains why each
component part has been chosen, from the
potent actives right down to the “iller”
substances that give the formula its
pleasing texture or lengthy lifespan. It
comes backed by an info-heavy website,
helping consumers decipher which
products are best for them, and with pric
tags between £4.99 (for a hyaluroni
serum) up to £9.99 (for a pot
formulation), he Inkey L
proit margins for consume
No B.S. deserves a shout o
his US-based skincare line, w
just landed at online beauty ret
Feel Unique, aims to strip back t
oten-convoluted skincare routine
Rather than sell us countless formu
maximise on proits, it ofers only pr
that it deems to be the cornerstone
basics of every skincare routine.
So, is the future of beauty looking
clearer? We’re undoubtedly at the start of
a seismic shit, but it’s quite likely it will
take a while for the clear beauty concept
to iniltrate the entire industry. ‘he sheer
size and complexity of their supply chains
makes transparency diicult for the big
beauty players to do, but they do need to
ind a way to open up because reticence
will send out a negative message,’ concludes
Inge. So get started and add some clarity to
your life with these clear beauty heroes…
BRAVO TO THESE
BEAUTY BRANDS
Beauty Pie
Launched in 2016, Beauty Pie
sources hardworking skincare
and make-up from the same labs
as your favourite luxe brands
and sells them to subscribers
without the usual mark-ups.
Key product: Beauty Pie
Superactive Capsules [1],
£50, members pay £10.54
1.
The Inkey List
Pegged as the ‘beauty
ranslator’, The Inkey List aims
o simplify the often headacheinducing skincare world.
Its packaging explains each
ormula’s exact benefits and
talks you through the role
of every ingredient.
product: Hyaluronic Acid
[2], £4.99
3.
5.
2.
By Sarah London
her than hiding it away on
the back, By Sarah London lists
all of its ingredients upfront,
using layman’s terms, while
listing the chemical names
(as yes, everything is a chemical)
on the back.
Key product: By Sarah
London Green Clay
Cleansing Balm [3], £29.50
No B.S.
Instead of a confusing line-up of
hundreds of formulas, No B.S.
has stripped back skincare
to the very basics, making it
easier to navigate than e
Key product: No B.S. Day +
Hyaluronic Cream [4], £
4.
Lumene
The antithesis of shady label
Lumene’s new packaging clea
states how much of its
formulas are natural in origin
Key product: Lumene Valo
Nordic-C Glow Reveal
Peeling Mask [5], £16.90
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Meet The
Autum
A
From nee
the ultim
our edit o
WORDS EM
GLOW GIVER
Nothing beats that healt
‘just come inside from th
cold’ colour after a bris
autumn stroll. Well, exce
for new Bourjois Health
Mix Sorbet Blush, £8.99
which achieves said flus
in five seconds flat whe
dabbed atop cheeks.
Top trick? Mix a drop wi
your favourite lip balm
for extra radiance.
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B E AUT Y
PAINT THE TOWN…
A slick of scarlet is the beauty
equivalent of a pair of sky-high,
over-knee boots – flattering,
confidence-boosting and failsafe.
Try Chanel’s Rouge Allure Liquid
Powders, £31, which lend lips a soft
matte finish that stays put all night
long. We love poppy-red Volupte
and raspberry-toned Radical.
EAU YES
First of all, Instagram the
bottle. Next, spritz OUI by
Juicy Couture EDP, £77 for
100ml, all over and let the
fresh watermelon, wild
tuberose and rich amber
transport you back to
sun-drenched days with
frozen daiquiris on tap. A
mood-boost in a bottle. 91
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THE
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B E AUT Y
GREEN MACHINE
Taking off your make-up
can feel like a task too far
(especially after a night
out), but Kiehl’s HerbalInfused Micellar Cleansing
Water, £24, cuts out the
faff. 99.8% naturallyderived, it gently removes
every last morsel of
make-up (mascara
included) without rinsing,
scrubbing or rubbing.
Simply soak a cotton pad,
sweep over skin and you’re
good to go.
HIGH NOTES
Rum, wild fig, tonka bean – if that
doesn’t sound like the most
heavenly scent combination, we’ll
be damned. So spicy, so moreish,
Byredo Eleventh Hour EDP, £160
for 100ml, will have all your
friends/colleagues/total strangers
asking what you’re wearing.
STAR LIGHT
One too many late nights? Perk up
sleepy skin with Dior Rouge Blush
in Midnight Wish, £34. The golden
shimmer is impressively flattering
on all skin tones and can be swept
over cheekbones, buffed down the
bridge of the nose and blended
over eyelids for an iridescent glow.
Plus it comes with a nifty brush
for touch-ups on the go.
HIT RECHARGE
Chilly evenings call for a
glass (or three) of Malbec.
Pair this with central
heating and you have a
seriously challenging skin
situation. That’s where
Shiseido Waso Beauty
Sleeping Mask, £39, comes
in. Apply before bed and
the hydrating green yuzu
and soothing botanicals
do their thing overnight,
leaving you with a glowy
complexion come dawn.
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B E AUT Y
SKIN SAVIOUR
Apply Elizabeth Arden Retinol
Ceramide Capsules, £72, nightly to
boost skin cell-turnover for notably
smoother and more radiant skin.
Stick at it for a month and expect
‘glowing skin’ compliments
aplenty come Christmas.
We love this sophisticated scent
duo by Miller Harris. Powdered
Veil conjures age-old glamour
courtesy of pink pepper, orchid
and vanilla bourbon. When you
want more bite, Peau Santal is a
smoky blend of warm sandalwood,
spicy saffron and violet leaf that
says decadence from the get-go
(£105 for 100ml EDP each).
MANE FOCUS
Redheads and strawberry blondes,
this is for you. A saving grace inbetween salon visits, Kevin Murphy
Autumn Angel, £21, contains
peachy pigments to boost existing
warm tones while neutralising
green ones. Plus plant extracts
leave hair silky soft. A win-win.
EYES ON THE PRIZE
Could this be autumnal eye
palette perfection? We think so.
Just look at it. That sparkling
metallic brass (top right), the
pearlescent peach (top left) and
deeper-than-deep red rust
(bottom right). Wear alone or
blend all four for the ultimate
bronze smoke. NARS Quad
Eyeshadow in Singapore, £40.
94
PHOTOS: GIANANDREA TRAINA. BOURJOIS: BOOTS.COM. BYREDO: HARRODS.COM. CHANEL: CHANEL.COM. DIOR: DIOR.COM. ELIZABETH
ARDEN: ELIZABETHARDEN.COM. JUICY COUTURE: FEELUNIQUE.COM. KEIHL’S: KIEHLS.CO.UK. KEVIN MURPHY: KEVINMURPHYSTORE.COM.
MILLER HARRIS: MILLERHARRIS.COM. NARS: NARSCOSMETICS.CO.UK. OPI: OPIUK.COM. SHISEIDO: LOOKFANTASTIC.COM
POWER COUPLE
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manentail.co.uk
Available in store and online. Subject to availability. Selected stores only.
Made in the USA
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B E AUT Y
Nip + Fab
Lip Topper in
Galactic,
£7.95
THOM
BROWNE
OUR PICK OF THE BEST BACKSTAGE BEAUTY
TRENDS STRAIGHT FROM PARIS FASHION WEEK
REPORTER
Jeremy Scott set the trend in
motion at NYFW and hom
Browne took it up a notch.
‘Using eyelash glue and tweezers,
we haphazardly placed gold leaf
on to lips,’ explained make-up
artist Mark Carrasquillo. ‘We
kept layering until we got that
frosting of molten metal’.
BALMAIN
WELL OILED
L’Oréal Paris Elnett
Hairspray, £6.70
Balmain
Golden
Tail Comb,
£30
WALKING ON WATER
Send one catwalk loating down
the Seine, add 62 mega models/
singers/actresses (Winnie Harlow,
Eva Longoria, Cheryl), drat in
make-up maestro Val Garland
to create 11 looks inspired by 11
Parisian designers and you’ve got
yourself one epic extravaganza.
Bravo, L’Oréal Paris Le Déilé
– you just owned #PFW.
MAC Prep + Prime
Essential Oils Grapefruit &
Chamomile, £21.50
Forget Instagram’s
blinding iridescent highlights,
the new way to glow involves
creamy textures and oil. At
Altuzarra, make-up artist
Tom Pecheux pressed a few
drops of oil atop models’
cheeks, while at Galliano, oil
was mixed with concealer to
give it elasticity and to stop it
caking. Plus, it bounces light
to ofset dark circles. Winner.
MARANT
YSL Or Rouge
Oil, £178
SLICKER THAN
YOUR AVERAGE…
It doesn’t matter if it’s up or
down, plaited or ponied, hair
has to be slicked back. Take
your cue from Balmain, where
Cara Delevingne (above) et al
sported a range of sculpted
wet-look styles. Don’t fancy
going full-throttle? Layers of
L’Oréal Paris Elnett Hairspray
achieve the same high-octane
shine minus the gel atermath.
Festival Face
Gold Foil
Flakes, £4
FOIL FRENZY
L’ O R É A L P A R I S
LE DÉFILÉ
WORDS: EMMA STODDART. PHOTOS: GETTY IMAGES, CATWALKING.COM, JASON LLOYD-EVANS. BALMAIN: BALMAINHAIR.CO.UK. FESTIVAL FACE:
PRETTYLITTLETHING.COM. L’ORÉAL: BOOTS.COM. MAC: MACCOSMETICS.CO.UK. NIP + FAB: NIPANDFAB.COM.YSL: HARVEYNICHOLS.COM
BEAUTY
L’Oréal Paris
Infallible 24h
Fresh Wear,
£10.99
MODEL OF THE
MOMENT
Dutch model Birgit K
has racked up nearly 2
uring S/S
omping th
y at Elie
Hermès and
arra in
is alone.
nd her
houlderkimming
ob’ has
lready
anded her
new season
Armani
nd Chloé
mpaigns.
atch this
ace…
97
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CONSIDER
THE BURNOUT
B E AT E N
Been giving your hair a hard time? Say hello to
your new hero – TRESemmé Heat Defence Spray.
It’s bye bye burnout, hello lustrous locks…
FINE HAIR
If you have ine hair, it’s likely you struggle
to get lit in your roots and boost volume in
your lengths. You’ve probably tried every dry
shampoo, volumising mousse and texturiser
on the market. What you might not realise is
that your hair is much more at risk of damage
thanks to its delicate nature. To protect it
and encourage healthy, natural volume
at the same time, spritz TRESemmé’s Heat
Defence Spray throughout before you style.
DRY AND DAMAGED HAIR
A lot of us sufer from this, thanks to
countless highlights, exposure to styling
tools and not enough TLC: yep, the very
deinition of hair burnout. As well as
avoiding heat styling where possible
(we know, it’s hard), be religious
about applying TREemme’s Heat
Defence Spray whenever you dry
or style hair – it will help your hair
bounce back into shape.
Visit boots.com for more details
TRESemmé Heat Defence Spray,
RRP £5.49*
STRAIGHT OR WAVY HAIR
You’re lucky because your hair is, more
or less, pretty manageable and takes less
styling than most. he only problem is
that if you don’t style it enough (or use
enough smoothing serum), you’re superprone to that halo of frizz, which can only
be saved with a good blow-dry or pair of
straighteners. Which is where TRESemmé’s
Heat Defence Spray can help – spritz it on
before styling when hair is damp and that
frizz will be nowhere to be seen. Result!
CURLY HAIR
From curly corkscrews to kinks and ringlets,
your hair can look and feel dry, is prone to
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WORDS: RACHEL LOOS. PHOTO: FOURSEASONSHOTEL/INSTAGRAM
GO
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READ
WAT C H
FIND
PLAY
LIST
VIEW POINT
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Fabulous. fourseasons.com/seattle
101
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eating in
‘MY FAVOURITE FOODS TAKE TIME
– BUT THEY’RE WORTH IT’
Gizzi Erskine’s new book is all about getting of the fast-food
treadmill and taking the time to enjoy cooking up comfort food
IN THE PAST few
weeks, chef and cookery
writer Gizzi Erskine has
experienced the best and
worst of social media.
he former came ater
she posted about her tears
at feeling too fat to attend
the GQ Awards. Having done so late at
night, she awoke to an outpouring of love
with messages of support from around the
world, including from Hollywood stars.
It was all very diferent to when she
posted a picture of herself cuddling a piglet
during a visit to a welfare-friendly pork
farm – the response to that was nowhere
near as nice. ‘I had 3,000 abusive messages,
including death threats, on my page,’ she
says. She is unrepentant about her visit and
her championing of meat as an ingredient
to be enjoyed. ‘I was annoyed, not upset,’
she says. ‘I got so much hate from vegans.
hey asked, “How could I be in a room
picking up piglets and see them as meat?”
But I can. It’s not a disconnect, I think
about it all the time. But meat to me is
medicine, I need to eat it.’ What’s
important, she says, is the provenance of
the meat. ‘I was one of the irst people to
preach that if we’re going to eat meat, we
have to know where it comes from; that
it’s reared the right way. It’s about valuing
the food we put in our mouths.’
Gizzi’s new cookbook Slow is certainly a
celebration of great ingredients, with time
taken to cook them well. It’s an eclectic
mix of luscious dishes that are poached,
steamed, braised, baked and roasted, and
which relect not only her roots – a mix
of Polish, Scottish and Jewish – but also
her travels around the world and love of
unusual ingredients. he book includes
advice on everything from how to trim a
102
crab to making stock, basic sauces and
buying cuts of meat.
Gizzi is the author of half a dozen
cookbooks, but this is the one that gets
to the heart of her. ‘I wanted to do a book
about how I cook at home,’ she says. ‘I was
sick of constantly being asked to do a quick
and easy recipe for something – that’s not
how I cook. I enjoy technique, the process
of looking for ingredients, chopping them
up. I’m a trained chef; it’s more than a
passion, it’s a vocation. I want to show
people that techniques such as making
noodles and pastry are really easy.
‘he modern approach to cooking seems
to be all about valuing convenience over
quality,’ she continues. ‘Yes, there are times
when we want quick and easy solutions
but, at other times, we want to cook for the
people we love and take care and time over
what we are making. It’s therapeutic – it
means you can focus on making something
really delicious. When I spoke to people
about their favourite foods, they said stews
or a really good pasta sauce that takes ages.’
A stew is one of Gizzi’s favourites, and
there are a number in the book, from Sticky
TAKING CARE
AND TIME OVER
WHAT WE ARE
MAKING IS
THERAPEUTIC
Oxtail Stew to Caldeirada Fish Stew. ‘Coming
home to the smell of a stew cooking made
me feel cosy and safe. It still does.’ she says.
Other family recipes in the book include
her mother’s Braised Sour Red Cabbage.
‘I eat a lot of really good food and when I
claim that my mum makes the best version
of a recipe, I really and truly mean it. Red
cabbage is one of Mum’s great side dishes.
We have it with everything from sausages
to pork chops to Christmas lunch.’
She spent a year writing Slow and did it
alongside creating Pure Filth, her plantbased cuisine collaboration with Rosemary
Ferguson, and opening her restaurant Open
Kitchen in Hackney’s Mare Street Market,
a buzzing food destination she co-founded.
‘It’s been the most satisfying year,’ she says.
‘Running a business is not something I
had done before. I set out to cook really
delicious food and hope people enjoyed
it, and they did. he space is beautiful
and it’s a real success.’
he workload was tremendous – ‘What
can I say, I love working,’ she laughs – and
it’s this that led to her weight gain. Although
her days were spent tasting food, ‘when I
came home I wanted to have that wind
down, have a glass of wine with cheese,’ she
says. Having hit the gym again, she has lost
a stone. ‘I think I’ll get to 11st but to get to
10... it’s impossible for me to be extreme.’
Especially with all that slow cooking to do.
‘I am very much looking forward to the
winter. Making soups and stews and loads
of apple sauce... I can’t wait,’ she says.
RECIPES E X TR AC TED
FROM ‘ SLOW ’ BY
GIZZI ERSKINE (£25,
H Q ) , AVA I L A B L E
F RO M 18 O C TO B E R
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PL AY LI ST
D I RT Y PR AW N S ,
SPRING ONIONS
& BACON SERVED
WITH CHEESY
P O L E N TA
DISH WITH
A TWIST
Dirty prawns is my take on the
classic Shrimp and Grits that
hail from the southern states of
America. The combination of the
sweetness of the prawns and
the saltiness of the bacon works
perfectly against the mellowness of
the polenta. I recommend not being
overly cautious with the cayenne or
lemon juice, as this really helps to
cut through the richness of the dish.
C H E E S Y P O L E N TA
Serves: 4
Preparation time: 5 minutes
Cooking time: 1 hour
INGREDIENTS
2l resh chicken or vegetable stock
200g polenta, cornmeal or grits
Sprig of thyme
80g Cheddar, grated
30g Parmesan, grated
30g butter
Pinch of cayenne pepper
Pinch of white pepper
Sea salt
METHOD
1 Put the stock, polenta, thyme
and ¼ teaspoon of salt in a
medium saucepan and bring to
the boil. Allow to simmer over
a very low heat for 1 hour. Initially
it will resemble murky yellow
water, but have patience, it will
slowly come together.
2 Keep whisking the mixture,
especially during the last 15 minutes
of cooking, to prevent the bottom
of the polenta scorching. Once
you have a nice thick gloopy
consistency, similar to a well-cooked
porridge, which pulls away from
the sides of the pan and has no
bite to it when tasted, mix in the
cheeses, butter and peppers.
3 You will notice that the polenta
lightens in colour and becomes
lovely and shiny. Season with
salt to taste and keep hot until
ready to serve.
PHOTOGRAPHY ISSY CROKER
D I RT Y PR AW N S
Serves: 4
Preparation time: 15 minutes
Cooking time: 15 minutes
4 spring onions, finely chopped
½ tsp sea salt
¼ tsp white pepper
Good pinch of cayenne pepper
Squeeze of lemon juice
INGREDIENTS
METHOD
16 raw king prawns, peeled with
tails on, deveined and split down
the middle to butterly
1 tbsp olive oil
6 garlic cloves, crushed
100g smoked streaky bacon,
cut into lardons
1 tbsp butter
1 Place the prawns in a bowl with
enough olive oil to coat them, add
the crushed garlic and allow to
marinate while you get everything
else ready. This dish cooks fast so
have everything prepped and
organised before you start cooking.
2 Heat a frying pan over a medium
heat with a slick of oil. Add the
bacon and fry until it is starting to
crisp and the fat has rendered.
Remove the bacon from the pan
with a slotted spoon and set aside.
3 In the same pan, melt the butter
in the remaining bacon fat. Turn up
the heat to high and add the prawns.
You want to cook these fast.
4 When they have begun to turn
opaque, return the bacon to the
pan along with the spring onions,
salt, pepper and cayenne. Give it
a squeeze of lemon juice before
serving alongside the polenta.
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PL AY LI ST
GOLABKI
Serves: 8
Preparation time: 45 minutes
Cooking time: 1 hour
COMFORT
FOOD
These are little meatballs stuffed
with onions, garlic, barley and
spices, wrapped in cabbage leaves,
then baked in a tomato sauce. The
acidity in the sauce cuts through
the slightly fatty pork perfectly.
INGREDIENTS
120g pearl barley
5 tbsp olive oil
2 medium onions, finely chopped
1 garlic bulb, peeled and chopped
1 tsp fennel seeds
1 tsp crushed chilli
3 sprigs of thyme, leaves picked
600g pork mince
Zest of 1 lemon
Handful of parsley, finely chopped
1kg tomatoes, chopped
1 tbsp red wine vinegar
8 Savoy cabbage leaves,
blanched for 2 minutes and
rereshed in cold water
Salt and pepper
Sour cream and dill, to serve
VENETIAN DUCK R AGU
METHOD
1 Cook the pearl barley for 15
minutes in a pan of boiling salted
water. Drain and set aside. Heat
1 tbsp of oil in a pan, and sweat
the onions, 5 cloves of garlic, the
fennel seeds, chilli and thyme for 20
minutes until soft and translucent.
Add this to a bowl with the mince,
pearl barley, lemon zest and parsley,
and season. Mix with your hands.
2 In a pan, heat the remaining oil
and garlic. As it starts to soften, add
the tomatoes and vinegar and season.
Reduce over a medium heat for 30
minutes. Blitz in a food processor.
3 To construct the golabki, take a
cabbage leaf, pat it dry. Measure out
2-3 tbsp of the meat mix and form a
patty. Put this at the stalk end of the
leaf, and roll up the leaf carefully,
folding the ends under to make a
parcel. Repeat this with the rest
of the cabbage and meat mixture.
4 Pour the tomato sauce into a
heavy-based casserole. Arrange the
cabbage parcels on top. Cover and
cook gently for 30 minutes. Serve
with sour cream and dill on top.
Feeds: 4
Preparation: 20 minutes
This ragu combines classic Italian
cooking and Middle Eastern spicing.
The combination of duck, red wine,
orange and cinnamon, cooked
slowly until the duck falls off the
bone and the fat clings loosely to
the meat, create a full-bodied but
gently spiced sauce that slips over
pappardelle like a dream.
INGREDIENTS
2 tbsp olive oil
4 duck legs
Sea salt lakes
2 large onions, finely chopped
6 fat garlic cloves, finely chopped
500ml red wine
800g resh vine tomatoes, blended
into passata
300ml duck or chicken stock
2 bay leaves
Decent pinch of cinnamon
Plenty of white and black pepper
Zest of ½ orange, plus a squeeze
of the juice
¼ tsp celery salt
Cooking: 2 hours
Pappardelle and
Parmesan, to serve
METHOD
1 First, brown the duck legs. Heat a
frying pan with a little glug of olive
oil. Duck is very fatty so don’t add
much oil at this stage. Season with
plenty of salt and sear on both sides
until they are a nice deep golden
colour all over. Remove the legs
from the pan and leave to one side.
2 In a heavy-bottomed casserole,
heat the rest of the olive oil over a
medium heat. Add the onions and
cook for about 20 minutes, until
they are nice and soft. Add the garlic
and sweat for a couple of minutes.
Next, add the wine and allow to
bubble for a few minutes to cook
off some of the alcohol, before
pouring in the blitzed tomatoes and
stock. Add the duck legs, followed
by the bay leaves and cinnamon,
and a good pinch of salt and pepper.
Cover, turn the heat down and
simmer gently for 1½ hours.
3 Once the cooking time has passed
you will see that the sauce has
reduced and become lovely and
rich. At this stage remove the duck
legs from the pan. Let them cool for
a couple of minutes, and then use
two forks to pull the meat from
the bones and shred it a little.
Discard the skin as it is only
delicious when rendered crisp.
4 Return the duck meat to the
sauce and add the orange zest and
juice, the celery salt and pepper.
Cook for a further 10-15 minutes.
5 At this point put your pasta on.
Pappardelle is the only pasta to
eat with ragu as its large flat surface
is perfect for holding the sauce.
When cooked, drain the pasta
and reserve a little of the cooking
water. Combine the pasta with
the sauce, and add one or two
tablespoons of the cooking water.
Divide between bowls and
serve with grated Parmesan.
105
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PL AY LI ST
MUSHROOM &
LENTIL SHEPHERD’S
PIE WITH ROOT
VEG MASH
Feeds: 6
Preparation: 25 minutes, plus cooling
Cooking: 1 hour 25 minutes
For flavour, I’ve used dried
mushrooms, mushroom stock and
Marmite, which are all rammed
with umami flavours and bring that
meaty equilibrium back to the dish.
I suggest using a meat stock if you’re
not veggie or vegan, but vegetable
stock is still super. This intensely
flavourful stew is balanced really
well by the root vegetable mash.
INGREDIENTS
30g dried porcini mushrooms and
300ml boiling water
3 tbsp rapeseed oil
5 field mushrooms and 4 shiitake
mushrooms, pulsed in a food
processor until as finely ground
as mince
2 onions, finely chopped
3 small carrots, finely chopped
2 sticks celery, finely chopped
2 leeks, finely chopped
3 garlic cloves, finely chopped
1 tsp tomato purée
350g dried puy lentils
300ml red wine
100ml port (optional)
1 bay leaf
Sprig of rosemary
Pinch of ground cloves
750ml resh vegetable stock (or
chicken or beef if you’re not veggie )
1 tsp Marmite
For the root vegetable mash:
½ small celeriac, cut into small cubes
1 parsnip, cut into small cubes
2 medium carrots, cut into
small cubes
1 medium swede, cut into
small cubes
2-3 tbsp butter
2 tbsp milk or cream
Grating of nutmeg
Salt and pepper
35g Cheddar
35g Parmesan
METHOD
1 First, place the dried porcini
106
WA R M I N G
WINNER
mushrooms in a bowl and pour the
boiling water over them. Set aside
for at least 20 minutes to rehydrate.
Next, heat 2 tbsp of oil in a deep
casserole on the hob, over a high
heat. Add the ground mushrooms
and fry for about 5 minutes or
until the water that seeps out has
evaporated and they’re browned.
Remove from the pan.
2 Add some more oil and then fry
the onions, carrots, celery and leeks
and cook slowly for 10 minutes or
until they have softened and started
to go golden. Add the garlic and
cook for a further couple of
minutes. Add the tomato purée
and ramp up the heat. Caramelise
the vegetables in the purée for
about 1-2 minutes.
3 Add the lentils and wines and
cook for 5 minutes, before adding
the fried mushrooms, the bay leaf
and sprig of rosemary as well as a
small pinch of ground cloves.
Remove the porcini mushrooms
from the soaking water and finely
chop them. Add these, along with
the water you rehydrated them in
(sieve the water or discard any
sediment at the bottom), to the
lentils, along with the stock and the
Marmite. Cook over a low heat
for 1 hour or until the sauce has
reduced and the lentils are plumped
up. Season, place in a pie dish and
allow to cool, overnight if you can.
4 Heat the oven to 200˚C/180˚C
Fan/Gas Mark 6. To make the mash,
pop all the root veggies into a pan of
cold water. Bring to the boil, then
simmer gently for 20 minutes or
until completely cooked. Drain, and
then allow the vegetables to steam
in the colander for 5 minutes. Mash
with a potato masher or ricer. Add
the butter, milk and nutmeg. Season.
5 Pick out any stray herbs from the
lentil mixture then top with the root
veg mash. Top with the cheeses and
bake for 25 minutes or until golden.
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TASTE
The Authentic
Houmous Like Never Before..
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LUXE UP YOUR HOME
‘Of ’ colours, graphic prints
and lots of lighting – this
is how to style your home,
says ‘queen of colour’ India
Mahdavi, who has just made
over Tod’s Sloane Street store
W O R D S C A R O LY N A S O M E
SINKING BACK INTO the sumptuous
safron velvet sofa and taking in the sweep
of the revolving book shelves, cocktail bar
and monochromatic geometric loor, you’d
be forgiven for thinking you were in a
swanky Knightsbridge apartment. Except
the cocktail bar doubles as a cash desk and
the shelves swivel round to reveal shoes.
Welcome to the latest incarnation of the
Sloane Street outpost of luxury Italian
accessories brand Tod’s. ‘A home away from
home,’ was the brief Tod’s founder Diego
Della Valle gave to the Paris-based ‘queen
of colour’ – interior designer and architect
India Mahdavi – when discussing the
108
store’s revamp. ‘We want customers to take
their time, enjoy a cofee and feel at ease.’
Known for her unlinching way with
a palette of ‘of ’ shades as well as punchy
bolds, India set about inding silk de
Gournay wallpaper in the perfect pink,
heavy green velvet curtains and red-andblack lacquered tables to house carefully
curated inds. ‘I thought of all the elements
that make up a home – sofa, dining table,
book shelves – and introduced those,’ she
says. India also customised Tod’s famous
D bag using her distinctive colour palette
(think sunset oranges and a pale blue/
green she describes as a ‘thirsty’ colour)
and there are exclusive loafers too,
designed to complement the surround g
Born in Tehran, India’s maternal
grandmother was a famous Cairo socialite
who wore haute couture, smoked cigars
and was one of the irst Egyptian women to
drive and play golf. A peripatetic childhood
meant that India lived in four countries
and speaks French, German and English.
Ater getting a degree in architecture she
settled in Paris and spent seven years as
artistic director for the interior designer
Christian Liaigre. Of her love of colour she
says, ‘I learned it was possible to express
myself in ways other than language.’ She
is especially known for her use of pink. ‘I
think pink can say a lot. In this store, I’ve
used it in quite a masculine way. I’m also
quite into a mandarine au lait, which is like
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PL AY LI ST
INDIA’S HOUSE RULES
Be mindful of your mix
Stick to objects and furniture
from no more than three
different decades – this simple
tip is virtually infallible. ‘I’m also
a fan of mix’n’match tableware
and collect stylish plates, salad
bowls and glasses on my travels.’
Start with a sofa
Sofas are the eyebrows of a
room. Big sofas can make small
rooms seem bigger, while several
small sofas will liven up a large
room and give it a warm, friendly
feel. ‘Nothing beats a pair of
sofas face to face: they add
visual structure to a space.’
PHOTOS: CHRIS TUBBS, @LEANDROFARINA.COM
Tod’s revamped
store and (left)
one of the
brand’s bags
India Mahdavi has
customised in her
colour palette
a milky orange. I suppose I gravitate towards
colours that are slightly of, or colours from
the sunset. But I can work with whites, too.
I always use a minimum of three colours; it’s
about seeing how they speak to each other.’
Where do we mostly go wrong when
it comes to our own home decoration?
‘People are afraid of not being personal
enough or honest with who they are. he
furniture and objects you collect over the
years speak volumes about your personality,
your history, the people and things you love
most, and the person you are. hat unique
mix is the key to a truly stylish home.’
Tod’s, 35-36 Sloane St, London SW1X 9LP
Always include a mix
of lighting
Avoid big central chandeliers or
ceiling lamps in a hallway – and
everywhere else, in fact. ‘Ceiling
suspensions should be in corners,
if they hang at all. A large floor
lamp is the perfect alternative.’
Use a variety of lighting in each
room (ie, floor, table, hanging
lamps) and distribute them
throughout the space. ‘Seven
light sources are ideal for a
30m2 room, and five for a 20m2
room. Beige and rose-pink shades
create a soft, powdery light that’s
flattering to skin.’
Remember that
opposites attract
A balance of elements creates
harmony. ‘Experiment with a
Prouvé table (masculine) in a
salmon pink space (feminine).’
Avoid a strict 50/50 mix and
ensure one gender dominates.
‘Combine masculine materials
with feminine shapes
or vice versa, for
instance add floral
scatter cushions to a
chevron-patterned sofa.’
Play with pattern
Stick to a colour palette
or keep a consistent scale
for patterns and motifs.
‘If you’re worried about
sparking a style riot, calm things
down with a strong plain colour,
say an armchair covered in cotton
velvet, or pick a unifying colour
scheme – the best way to avoid
any glaring faux pas.’
Choose organic forms
These are far more original and
eye-catching than, say, a plain
square table and the best way
to avoid a bland, personality-free
look. ‘Visually speaking, shape is
more important than quality.’
Understand shapes
Yellow ochre, pistachio green,
blue and orange are risk-free
options for sofas and seating,
while neutral tones (white,
off-white) work best for
tables and shelving. ‘Like
shape, colour is visually
more important than
quality when it comes
to furniture and objects.’
Invest in a rug
A rug softens floor
surfaces, defines a space,
muffles sound and makes a
room softer underfoot. ‘I love
rugs that contribute a strong,
graphic note – such as stripes
or zebra motifs. I like placing one
over the other for a striking play
of patterns.’ A circular rug is
a soothing presence and works
well in a small space. But it’s
worth thinking big and covering
the entire room, leaving a
maximum of 20cm all around.
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111
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PL AY LI ST
Emmanuel, the
new voice of Serial,
with co-presenter
Sarah Koenig
We meet Emmanuel
Dzotsi, 25, Sarah Koenig’s
co-reporter on Serial
‘hang on to your hats America,
Emmanuel went to school and college in
Ohio, but he sounds like an Englishman…
long story.’ hat’s how podcast superstar
Sarah Koenig introduced her co-reporter,
Emmanuel Dzotsi, to the world. But it
wasn’t just the British accent that got us
intrigued – Emmanuel is the irst reporter
to co-present Serial, the world’s biggest
podcast. For its third outing, the show
has taken on investigating the entire
justice system, by telling the stories from
a Cleveland court house – and has proved
as popular as ever, topping the charts and
winning critical acclaim.
It must be daunting. ‘he morning
of the launch was a bit like walking into
the high school cafeteria – like I know
somewhere out there people are talking
about us, but I’m not sure what, or
whether it’s good – and do I even want to
know?’ he told Grazia from New York,
112
where the series is still being edited.
Born to parents of Dominican and
Ghanaian descent in England, Emmanuel’s
family moved to Belgium when he was
seven, then ive years later ended up in
Toledo, Ohio – just a couple of hours from
Cleveland where he reports for Serial.
he series is instantly shocking – in the
second episode, Emmanuel spends months
in the court of Judge Daniel Gaul, who
likes to include prohibitions on defendants
having children when he sets their bail
conditions. ‘I’d spent some time in court,
but I’d never sat down and watched the
day-to-day and I think if you’ve not
done that, it’s shocking. I remember the
irst time I watched a trial and, at the
conclusion, the defendant was found guilty
on a couple of charges that meant she’d be
serving anywhere from 20 to life – she was
a 55-year-old woman. Watching somebody
lose their liberty when you’ve not seen that
before, it’s sobering.’
But what of working with the now
internationally-lauded Koenig? Surely
that’s an added layer of daunting for,
essentially, a irst permanent job? ‘I think
one of the great things about Sarah is that
the intelligent, curious person you hear is
the person that she is,’ he says. ‘She’s down
to earth, she’s a great boss. She’d travel four
hours by car each way to Cleveland, away
from her kids for days at a time, back and
forth – I’d always be struck by how much
energy she’d bring to what we were doing.
It’s so nice when someone brings enthusiasm
to things. She makes all of us a lot better.’
His British accent is conspicuous in the
quintessentially American show and, he
says, has been a mixed blessing. ‘I think
sometimes it’s a weird one for people;
especially in Ohio, there aren’t exactly
a load of black British people walking
around. But it solidiies you as an outsider
and sometimes people are more willing to
be honest with outsiders. Sometimes, if
anything, it can lead to confusion. But
one of the things that’s always surprised
me [is that] Americans think a British
accent gives you a level of credibility
I wonder if I deserve!’
Serial is released every hursday,
rom all podcast providers
WORDS: RHIANNON EVANS PHOTO: SANDY HONIG
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PL AY LI ST
BRIG HTON ’ S
C H O C O L AT E
AIR
CULTU
All things chocolate will
e taking over the Hilton
righton Metropole
otel for two days at this
stival for chocoholics.
here will be a range of
ustainable and ethical
roducts, as well as
hocolate artisans and
ve demonstrations.
3-14 October; ree tickets at
rightonchocolatefestival.com
SOMNEX: THE
S LE E P S H OW
Insomnia-prone Millennials
will be able to get expert
advice on how to get some
shut-eye at he Sleep Show in
London. Expect interactive
workshops, classes and
specialist exhibitors.
13-14 October; tickets
rom £20; somnexshow.com
FIRST MAN
DINE LIKE A GODDESS
WORDS: RHIANNON EVANS. PHOTOS:
LARA MAYSA, LANDMARK MEDIA
C H E LT E N H A M
L I T E R AT U R E
F E S T I VA L
Fancy spending an aternoon
listening to Sebastian Faulks’
melliluous voice? he author
of Birdsong will be taking to
the stage at Cheltenham
Literature Festival, alongside
pink-haired activist Scarlett
Curtis and comedy legend
Lenny Henry.
5-14 October; tickets rom
cheltenhamfestivals.com/literature
Based on the mythological story of the
Greek god Dionysus, Divine Proportions
is a theatrical dining experience at he
Vaults in Waterloo. A ive-course meal in
‘Heaven’ – or rather Elysium – is followed
by a raucous party in he Underworld.
Until 12 January; tickets rom £35;
thevaults.london/divine-proportions
his biopic follows the story
of NASA astronaut Neil
Armstrong (Ryan Gosling)
on his journey to the moon,
exploring the complexities
of NASA’s mission and the
impact on his marriage.
Claire Foy stars alongside
Gosling as Armstrong’s
perennially exasperated
wife. Out Friday
YAY O I
K U S A M A’ S
LONDON
EXHIBITION
Japanese artist Yayoi Kusama
– aka the Queen of polka
dots – is coming to London
this month for an exhibition
at the Victoria Miro gallery.
Expect a kaleidoscope of
colour, pumpkins and a
gargantuan ininity mirror.
3 October-21 December;
ree tickets at kusamatickets.
victoria-miro.com
113
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SHELF LIFE
he latest in-depth tale of life
from a female perspective, as told by Liane
Moriarty, author of Big Little Lies
THIS WEEK:
TOP OF
THE PODS
Nine Perfect Strangers
Liane Moriarty
Nine people are attending an upscale health retreat
for various reasons – their health, their weight, professional
burnout or ‘merely’ a broken heart. The only problem is
that the retreat director seems to be… not OK. With more
than a nod to Hotel Du Lac, we slowly discover the stories
behind the guests and hosts alike. No one currently writes
about the minutiae of women’s lives with quite as much
insight and pull as Moriarty and, yet again, her slow-burn
plotting leaves you gasping at the very end of the tale.
I’m jealous of anyone who hasn’t read this yet.
NEW
RELEASE
OTH ER STORIES SET ON A RETREAT
Hotel Du Lac
Anita Brookner
(£8. 99, P ENGUIN)
A romance novelist is
staying in a hotel on the
shores of Lake Geneva,
taking stock ater a secret
afair has ended. Observing
the other guests with wry
humour and an inspiringly
independent outlook, she
realises – and comes to
embrace – who she really
is, despite a broken heart.
Written in 1984 but still
fresh, funny and perceptive.
114
And hen here
Were None
Agatha Christie
he Revelations
Alex Preston
(£12.99, HARPERCOLLINS)
Four university friends
become devotees of ‘the
course’, a cult-like church
(bearing similarities to
evangelical Christian
movement he Alpha
Course). hey’re lost souls,
but as betrayals, double
standards and questionable
decisions lourish in the
conines of the group,
this novel is a fascinating
study in human nature.
In fairness, none of the
guests realise they’re
heading for a retreat until
they get there, but things
only get worse as Christie’s
crime classic sees the
guests at a house party on
an isolated island start
dying one by one.
Claustrophobia and
paranoia abound, as no
one knows who is next.
(£5.16, FABER & FABER)
Political Thinking
With Nick Robinson
BBC Radio 4 presenter
Nick Robinson takes on
politicians from Labour’s
Jess Phillips to Conservative
arch-Brexiteer Jacob
Rees-Mogg.
The Penguin
Podcast
This chart-topping
podcast interviews
authors – from
Caitlin Moran to
Sebastian Faulks – and
discovers the objects that
inspire their writing. Hosts
include comedians David
Baddiel and Katy Brand.
Vogue
Appearances
Film mogul Steve McQueen
finds out about the power
and complexities of people’s
looks in Vogue’s first ever
podcast. Guests have
included supermodel
Adwoa Aboah (below) and
actors Daniel Kaluuya and
Gwendoline Christie.
WORDS: ALEXANDRA HEMINSLEY PHOTOS: GETTY IMAGES
(£13.99, VIRAGO)
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PL AY LI ST
SHOW+TELL
with
O U R K IN G O F
C U LT U R E O N
T H E B IG G E S T
B OX H IT S
PAUL
Based on a Grazia column
about life as a directionless
30-something, Sharon
Horgan makes a brilliant
return to our screens
WAY BACK IN 2009, Sharon Horgan
sloped on to discerning screens with her
venerated sitcom, Pulling. At the time, the
tale of three dystopic lat-sharing friends
failing at life, sex and money in London
looked a bit like the anti-Sex And he City.
Almost a decade later, it feels like a
revolution. From Girls to Fleabag, through
Horgan’s own Catastrophe and underrated
Divorce, women being a bit rubbish
have formed a pleasing new spine for
meaningful comedy. Men have had failing
anti-heroes to look and laugh at, marvelling
at our own relective rubbishness forever.
his catch-up had to happen.
Women On he Verge is Horgan’s latest
project, drawn from her familiarly spiky,
doleful, sharp repertoire of unsatisfactory
sex, drunken oversharing, lives frittered
from one regret to the next. We meet three
likeably awful friends, 30-something midlevel professionals in Dublin. heir
openings are strong. Laura getting rogered
by her boss in the disabled lav of a generic
gastro pub. Katie being prepared for a
sperm donation she doesn’t want. Alison
resigned to taking back the boyfriend she
dumped, having quantiied a life lesson:
‘I realised that it’s perfectly normal to hate
your partner and wish they were dead most
of the time.’ As ever with Horgan, buried
within the bleakness is only humour.
here is a baby question hanging over all
three. Refreshingly, it’s never more than
Katie (Nina Sosanya)
and Laura (Kerry
Condon) feel
comfortingly chaotic
vague. Horgan’s speciality is for a kind of
woman who knows the rules of successful
living and acts as if they were written for
everyone else. Her characters have the shrugshouldered resignation of not being invited
to the right party. hey feel wonderfully
familiar, like seeing yourself in the back of a
spoon. Bryony Gordon and Dolly Alderton
do a great, posh version of them in their
books, all wine spilled on laptops, laddered
tights and walks of bleary-eyed shame.
he twist with Women On he Verge is
the weak resolve in Laura (a truly excellent
Kerry Condon) to do something about
the chaos stacking against her, oten of
her own making. his is Horgan’s writing
entering proper adulthood, accruing the
melancholic wisdom of middle-age. Laura
reaches out to a therapist, played by – but
of course – Horgan, a storyteller every bit
as important to the last decade as Steve
Coogan was to the ’90s, Ricky Gervais
the 00s. What a bloody brilliant woman.
Begins hursday 11 October, 9pm, W
S e xu al polit ic s
Written, directed by and starring
current indie cinema star Desiree
Akhavan, The Bisexual squanders
its exciting premise via clomping
exposition. You can’t imagine the
characters sharing a tube carriage,
let alone a story. The plot makes
frequent, wild leaps in search of
polemical purpose. With the
heaviest of all ironies, the lines
between heterosexuality and
gayness are built like a brick wall.
Bisexuality itself deserves better,
tbh. Wednesday, 10pm, Channel 4
115
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®
Tess Daly
Original
From
50+
, Superdrug, Holland & Barrett, supermarkets, pharmacies, health stores and wellwoman.com
* UK’s No1 women’s supplement brand. Nielsen GB ScanTrack Total Coverage Unit Sales 52 w/e 16 June 2018.
Photography: David Venni / Chilli Media
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Wellwoman
supports
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РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
TABITHA’S
bad-girl romance
SHOE DESIGNER, stylist and
editor Tabitha Simmons has
created a capsule collection
silk shirt supremos Equipm
Menswear-inspired tailorin
star-print shirting and nee
them-now booties evoke
a rock’n’roll meets romant
spirit. We think it’s a matc
made in fashion heaven.
From £295. Equipmentr.co
WHAT’S BUGGING
the duchess?
AFTER TAKING SIX months’ maternity
AND
.
.
.
Y
L
L
A
N
I
F
leave following the birth of Prince Louis,
the Duchess of Cambridge has returned
to her royal duties. Kate, who was visiting
Sayers Crot Forest School in Maida Vale,
took part in a ‘mini beast hunt’, which
involved searching for bugs and spiders.
A
E
B
L
A
Y
O
R
M
FRO
A
I
N
A
M
O
G
O
L
O
ST QUESTS T
FASHION
that finally fits
HE’S A PASSIONATE advocate for
ody positivity, and now Stacey Solomon
bringing her message to a new Primark
ollection that’s designed to latter all
hapes and sizes. Plus, 20% of proits
rom the Living My Best Life T-shirt will
e donated to the NSPCC and ISPCC.
rom £1.50, primark.co.uk РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
POWER PIMP
your bracelet
A MODERN TAKE on a
timeless keepsake, Pandora’s
new Relexions mesh charm
bracelets can be customised
with hearts, crowns and circle
F
LOG ON
for logo mania
TA BAIT BUY alert: the hotly
AND
L LY. . .
MIXED BLESSINGS
for the Biebs
HOLLYWOOD LOVEBIRDS
Justin Bieber and Hailey Baldwin
secretly married in a courthouse last
month. But despite a preacher being
present at the clandestine ceremony,
the couple won’t feel ‘truly married’
until they ‘proclaim it under the eyes
of God’, a source told TMZ.
120
QUEEN BEY’S
purr-fect outfit
BEYONCÉ MARKED THE last
few days of her On he Run II tour
with a full-leopard-print ensemble,
(featuring a blazer, matching
thigh-boots, a wide-brimmed hat
and an avant-garde mask) and a
similarly ierce metallic outit: a
sparkling jumpsuit with a matching
silver cape. You do you, Queen Bey.
WORDS: LAURA ANTONIA JORDAN, HARRIET KEAN. PHOTOS: GETTY IMAGES, PA PHOTOS, INSTAGRAM/BEYONCÉ
ticipated new Fendi Mania
le collection takes sports luxe
next level. Ready-to-wear and
ssories are emblazoned with
di’s take on the iconic Fila
go. Seriously collectable.
ching 16 October, fendi.com
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NOW OVER TO YOU...
HAVE YOUR SAY: EMAIL US AT FEEDBACK@GRAZIAMAGAZINE.CO.UK; POST
COMMENTS ON GRAZIADAILY.CO.UK; TWEET US AT @GRAZIA_LIVE; FIND US
ON FACEBOOK AT GRAZIA UK; FOLLOW US ON INSTAGRAM @GRAZIAUK
GRAZIA
EDITOR HATTIE BRETT
PA/Editorial assistant MELISSA HENRY 020 3879 2294
LETTER OF THE WEEK
PHOTOS: MARCO VITTUR BY SUBMITTING YOUR LETTER,YOU ARE CONSENTING TO OUR USE OF YOUR FEEDBACK ACROSS ALL GRAZIA CHANNELS, INCLUDING OUR WEBSITE, INSTAGRAM, FACEBOOK, TWITTER, OR FOR ANY OTHER PURPOSE THAT WE MAY
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OPPORTUNITIES AT GRAZIA, PLEASE HEAD TO GOTHINKBIG.CO.UK. PROMOTION ENQUIRIES: GRAZIA.PROMOTIONS@BAUERCONSUMER.CO.UK. SUBSCRIPTION ENQUIRIES: 01858 438884. SUBSCRIBE TO GRAZIA AT GREATMAGAZINES.CO.UK/GRAZIA
WOME N ’ S RIGHT TO C HOOSE
I was pleasantly surprised to come across
Women, know your limits! (Yes, really…)
(1 Oct). Ater university, it seemed life
became a competition. Chats with
girlfriends suddenly revolved around
jobs and wages, and I was made to feel
foolish when I admitted to not ‘wanting
it all’. Women are continuously showing
the world that we are just as capable as men, but there is such
pressure to seize every opportunity. We should feel free to
prioritise any aspect of life, and if that means taking a step (or
a few) back, heading of in a diferent direction, or simply staying
put, those decisions are equally as justiied as any other. Claire
Deputy editor CAROLINE BARRETT
Assistant editor CHARLOTTE WILLIAMSON
Production director LISA HOWARD
Features director EMILY PHILLIPS
Beauty & health director JOELY WALKER
Celebrity director HANNAH FLINT
Managing editor DANIELLE O’CONNELL
COPY
Production editor JENNY CROALL
Chief sub editor MARIA O’CONNOR
FEATURES
020 3879 2313
Commissioning and special projects editor
RHIANNON EVANS
Features writer ANNA SILVERMAN
NEWS & ENTERTAINMENT
Junior writer HARRIET KEAN
EDITOR-AT-LARGE
POLLY VERNON
F E ET F IR ST
FIGHT THE FE AR
Well done to VB for reaching
her 10-year milestone with a
show at London Fashion Week
(‘I’ve had to learn very, very
quickly… now I’ve got my foot on
the gas,’ 1 Oct) but the photos
accompanying the article prove
just how diicult it is to ind
stylish footwear that doesn’t
cripple you! VB may have been
wearing one of her own designs,
‘skinny trousers slit up the front
to reveal her strappy sandals’,
but those sandals only revealed
her bunions. Isn’t it time that
shoe designers catered/designed
for actual feet and not some
fetishistic idea of how they
think feet should look? KH
I read with such sadness
Ethanie Jackson-Turner’s story
‘Childbirth oversharing has put
me of having kids’ (1 Oct).
here was truly no one more
scared of childbirth than me,
mainly because I considered
myself to have a very low pain
threshold and those around
me would oten joke I’d never
cope. But in March I gave birth
to my daughter using just gas
and air. he pain of childbirth
is not like breaking a bone, it’s
so much more focused, it has
a purpose and a power that
overtakes you and, before you
know it, you’re holding a tiny
baby! I tried hypnobirthing
and employed a doula to attend
my birth, both of which helped
me stay positive. I’d
encourage Ethani
to look into these
options if her fear
of childbirth is
the only thing
standing in her
way of having
a family. Kate
@GraziaUK congratulations
on the Big Fashion Issue.
Inclusive items for fashion for
women with disabilities are
inspiring. hanks @peanutdeb
@PollyVernon loved your article
on yoga… namaste translates as
‘the light in me honours the
light in you’. @DJ_de_
EDITOR-AT-LARGE (CELEBRITY)
EMILY MADDICK
WEBSITE
graziadaily.co.uk
Editorial director REBECCA HOLMAN
Director of audience development
IAN BETTERIDGE Fashion and beauty editor
LUCY MORRIS Social media editor PHOEBE
PARKE Digital writers KATIE ROSSEINSKY,
JAZMIN KOPOTSHA, GEORGIA ASPINALL
Commercial content editor
ARIANNA CHATZIDAKIS
CONTRIBUTORS
Contributing editors ROSAMUND DEAN
POLLY DUNBAR, FIONA COWOOD,
LOUISE GANNON, MELANIE RICKEY
US contributing editor JANE MULKERRINS
iPAD
Digital sub editor MELISSA HENRY
ADVERTISING
020 7295 5000
Group MD, advertising ABBY CARVOSSO
Group commercial director SIMON KILBY
Head of magazine media CLARE CHAMBERLAIN
Brand director DEBORAH FIELD 020 7295 5481
International fashion director
SINDY WALKER 020 7295 5599
Partnerships director REBECCA DUGGAN
Beauty manager STEPH FISHER
Project and shoot director JO O’CONNOR
Creative solutions art director
VANESSA CLOVER-NICHOLS
Senior production manager KATE ORMROD
Production coordinator ISABEL BOAR
Media planner PAULA RAPSIEWICZ
Group heads MEHMET HUSEYIN,
TARA O’CONNOR, ANNA SMILES, FRAN
WALSH Creative solutions SAM VERNON,
HANNAH MORRIS, JO KNOWLES
Regional office KATIE KENDALL 0161 288 5053
Advertising production controller
JACKIE DORAN Advertising manager
international DANIELLA ANGHEBEN
Creative director CAROLYN ROBERTS
Fashion director REBECCA LOWTHORPE
Picture director NATHAN HIGHAM GRADY
ART
Deputy art director ISABELLE EMMERICH
Art editor JESSICA SNOW
Senior designer (and digital) BEN NEALE
Art and picture intern SHANA LYNCH
PICTURES
020 3879 2285
Senior picture editor ANNA DEWHURST
FASHION
020 3879 2312
Fashion news and features editor
LAURA ANTONIA JORDAN
Style editor FENELLA WEBB
Shopping editor SOPHIE HENDERSON
Casting and bookings assistant
CHLOE MEDLEY
Fashion assistant EMMA GOLD
Senior fashion editor-at-large
GEMMA HAYWARD
Casting and talent director-at-large
HOLLY SCOTT LIDGETT
Contributing fashion editor-at-large
NATALIE WANSBROUGH-JONES
Contributing fashion editors RACHEL
BAKEWELL, CAROLINE TITCUMB
HEALTH & BEAUTY
020 3879 2305
Beauty editor HANNAH COATES
Senior beauty assistant
EMMA STODDART
LIFESTYLE
grazialifestyle@graziamagazine.co.uk
Lifestyle editor RACHEL LOOS
MANAGEMENT
020 7295 5464
Group managing director
ROB MUNRO-HALL
Publisher LAUREN HOLLEYOAKE
Acting publisher AMANDA CAMILLERI
Marketing director ANNE-MARIE LAVAN
Head of finance LISA HAYDEN
020 7295 6736 Print production
controller HOLLIE SWIFT
Head of production KIM NUNZIATA
MARKETING
Product manager GIORGIA SMITH
Newstrade marketing manager
DAVE CLARK Newstrade marketing
executive MEI WONG Direct
marketing manager JULIE SPIRES
Direct marketing executive AMY
DEDMAN Digital archive assistant
DONNA FREEMAN 01733 468552
Communications director
JESS BLAKE 020 7208 3424
BAUER MEDIA
CEO PAUL KEENAN
Printing SOUTHERNPRINT
Grazia magazine, Academic House, 24-28 Oval Road, London NW1 7DT; graziadaily.co.uk
The letter of the week wins three Goldfaden
MD skincare products, worth £208. Developed
by a dermatologist, the products are suitable
for all skin types and use plant extracts and
botanicals that are proven to improve the skin’s
appearance. For more details visit spacenk.com
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РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
WE’VE GOT SO MUCH TIME FOR
DAISY MAY COOPER
Kerry (aka Daisy)
– back on our
screens at her
effing and
jeffing best!
looks, the total confusion about what’s
going on – it’s all back, as this week Daisy
May Cooper reprises her role as Kerry
Mucklowe in a his Country one-of special.
We’ve been lucky enough to get a peepin’
at the special episode (resolving last series’
clihanger before a third is made next
year) and, when it lands on BBC hree
on Wednesday, there’s no better way
to use your time, or funnybone.
If you’re yet to watch the award-winning
creeper hit comedy – irstly, we’re jealous,
and secondly, it’s all on BBC iPlayer for
you to catch up on. he quote-a-minute
mockumentary tells the story of cousins
Kerry and Lee ‘Kurtan’ Mucklowe (reallife siblings Daisy and Charlie Cooper,
who also script the show), living in a sleepy
Cotswolds village – and it’s the funniest
thing we’ve seen in years.
Daisy won us over even more when she
picked up her BAFTA for best female
performance in a comedy in May – beating
Sharon Horgan and Anna Maxwell Martin
– wearing a dress made from a Swindon
Town shirt (right). She’s got enemies in
South Cerney, she’s got enemies in North
Cerney, she’s got enemies in Cerney Wick
– but we’ve got nothing but love for Daisy.
‘his Country’ is on BBC hree rom
Wednesday and on BBC One rom Saturday
122
Daisy May collecting
her BAFTA in May
and (inset) with her
co-star and real-life
brother in This Country
WORDS: RHIANNON EVANS.
PHOTOS: GETTY
THE SWINDON SHIRT, the knowing
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
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