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J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
TARAJI P. HENSON
“All I Can
Be is Me,
Baby”
Start
2019
Like a
Boss
INSTYLE.COM
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РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
TARAJI P.
HENSON
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directory
Volume 26 Number 1
JANUARY 2019
78
FEATURES
61 SHE’S GONNA MAKE IT AFTER ALL
Voicey vixen Taraji P. Henson is here to
command our attention—and make us laugh
72 JAZZY JEFF A look at king of quirk
Jeff Goldblum’s signature sense of style
78 SO FINE Model Amilna Estêvão
knows how to don decadent jewels
84 LADIES FIRST Mom-to-be Amy
SO FINE
Model Amilna Estêvão in Harry
Winston rings, a Rachel Rachel
Roy jacket, and an Unravel top.
Schumer and stylist Leesa Evans dish
on their comfy new clothing line
88 THE HEALER Wellness guru
Heny Ferawati can help you stay
centered in 2019
Photographed by Steven Pan.
THE START
11 Marc Jacobs revisits ’90s grunge, Lady
Gaga begins her residency in Las Vegas,
plus more fashion and culture news
ON DEMAND
15 Shop arm candy from Loewe’s abstract rose
carryall to Chloé’s classic tan cross-body bag
THE LOOK
18 SPRING FLINGS Runway-ready looks
23 THE TWINSET Julia Roberts
and Elizabeth Stewart in Givenchy
24 THE LOOK Supersonic neon
and microfloral ensembles
28 HER BEST EVER Zoë Kravitz
30 MY STYLE CRUSH
Sadie Sink y Amy Adams
INSTANT STYLE
33 WHAT TO WEAR, WHAT TO BUY
36 MY STYLE Tyler Haney plays favorites
38 IF YOU LIKE THAT, TRY THIS …
Outfit swaps to revamp your wardrobe
BEAUTY
42 HAPPY SPRING Shine on with bright
eyes, sleek hair, and more bold trends
44 THE INFLUENCER Vernon François
46 BEAUTY TALK Diane Kruger
48 CARL RAY’S SECRET WEAPONS
50 ISABEL MARANT’S ICONS
52 THE BUZZ Overnight glow boosters, skin
savers, blooming barrettes for fairy-tale hair
90
TREASURE
HUNTER
Photographed
by Johnny
Miller.
BADASS WOMEN
56 HOW TO FREAK OUT IN STYLE
According to comedian Aparna Nancherla
57 BABY GENIUS Infertility expert Dr.
Mandy Katz-Jaffe gives patients new hope
58 LET THE LIGHT IN Activist Zainab
Salbi charts a course of positivity
THE LIFE
90 TREASURE HUNTER Inside jewelry
designer Ana Khouri’s Manhattan digs
ALSO IN THE ISSUE
48
2
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
4 HELLO!
6 CONTRIBUTORS
SECRET WEAPONS
Tarte Tartelette
In Bloom Clay Palette,
$39; tarte.com.
8 THE COVER
100 WHY I LOVE … Dora, my 1955
Dodge Royal Lancer, by Lily Tomlin
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AVAILABLE AT MACY’S
AND MACYS.COM
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Hello!
W
elcome to the January 2019 issue
of InStyle. Just like that, we’re
into another year. My resolution
is that now, even more than
ever, InStyle will celebrate
people who know themselves—and know exactly
where they’re going. (Also, this is much easier
than going to the gym.)
Just looking at the brilliant women on this page
makes me smile. First, our cover star, Taraji P.
Henson. As the story goes, she moved to Los
Angeles as a 26-year-old single mother with $700
in her pocket. But she had tenacity, and talent to
spare. Now 48, Taraji has been killing it as Cookie
on Empire for five seasons and will be headlining
her own comedy, What Men Want, out in February.
Not only does Taraji know what she wants, I’d love
to have her as my life coach. What a … boss.
As for Amy Schumer, she is thoroughly, as I like
to say, “in her bones.” Through her visceral comedy
and simple instinct for what is right, she advocates
for all women. And when it comes to getting
dressed, she’s not one to get trussed up according
to outmoded expectations. She and her friend,
stylist Leesa Evans, launched Le Cloud, a clothing
line for women who want to feel comfortable
but also in control. Here they are (below) with
comedians Bridget Everett and Marina Franklin,
living a Sex and the City subversion dream.
And speaking of dreams,
I met legendary actor Jeff
Goldblum at the Calvin Klein
show last September. I
promptly decided to shoot him
for this issue and give him
InStyle’s Man of Style Award.
(He’s not on this page because
he’s not a lady, but you can
find “Jazzy Jeff” on p. 72.)
Finally, I bow down to Julia
Roberts and stylist Elizabeth
Stewart, who wore matching
lilac Givenchy suits to October’s InStyle Awards. Style
and humor are not mutually
exclusive: Each complements
the other. Much like the great
Julia and Elizabeth.
Enjoy the issue!
Taraji P. Henson,
in a Fendi blazer
and shirt, with
makeup artist
Ashunta Sheriff
And also,
how cool
was this?!
Above: Amy Schumer with
(clockwise from top) Bridget
Everett, Marina Franklin, and
Leesa Evans, all in Le Cloud. Max
Mara bag (on table). Right: Julia
Roberts and Elizabeth Stewart
4
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
FOLLOW US ON TWITTER @instyle and follow me @laurabrown99
FOLLOW US ON INSTAGRAM @instylemagazine and follow me @laurabrown99
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contributors
THIS MONTH’S ALL-STARS ON THEIR
NEW YEAR’S RESOLUTION FAILS
I’m normally
really good
with my
New Year’s
resolution. W
h
a
t
I don’t
do is start d
ieting or exe
rcising
because tha
t sets me up
for failure.”
V
E R N O N FR
A N ÇO I S
HAIRSTYLIS
T, The Influe
ncer, p. 44
“The first week
of 2018, inspired
by a poster at my
gym, I said I was
going to get into
beast mode. I’m
still unclear if I
ever have or will.”
I haven’t
yet learned to
speak French.”
JEFF GOLDBLUM
ACTOR, “Jazzy Jeff,” p. 72
APARNA
NANCHERLA
COMEDIAN
“How to Freak Out
in Style,” p. 56
start
I wanted to
a
rning with
every mo
n,
meditatio
20-minute
uth is I’m
but the tr
ecking my
usually ch
t thing.”
phone firs
SA L B I
Z A I N A B AUTHOR
&
ACTIVIST
58
ight In,” p.
“Let the L
“I fail to make any
resolutions in the
first place—pretty
much every year.”
CHRISTOPHER
BAGLEY
WRITER, “The Healer,” p. 88
“I tried to convince relatives
to vote for [my] candidate
but failed miserably.”
MARCELO
KRASILCIC
PHOTOGRAPHER
“Ladies First,” p. 84
6
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FROM THE SHOOT
ON TIME
Hermès
watch,
$2,725; at
Hermès.
the cover
BEHIND THE SCENES WITH OUR JANUARY
COVER STAR, TARAJI P. HENSON
Taraji P. Henson grew up watching The Mary Tyler
Moore Show, so when we asked her to channel the OG
career girl for our shoot, she (literally) jumped at the
chance. Hitting the streets of downtown Brooklyn in a
red Dolce & Gabbana peacoat, she re-created the iconic
actress’s spirited beret toss. “I lived out my dream!” she
squealed. Henson’s power moves continued at an office
space straight out of the ’70s, where she posed in looks
from Bottega Veneta, Fendi, and Michael Kors Collection
while listening to au courant tunes by Beyoncé and
Cardi B. Wearing her final Valentino ensemble, the
What Men Want star was ready to kick back and call
the shots. With her feet propped up on a desk, she
spelled out what women want in our behind-the-scenes
video. “We want to be treated and paid fairly in the
workplace,” said Henson, playfully pounding her fist on
the desk. “We want respect. Give me my respect!”
8
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
BUTTONED UP
Frame blouse,
$275; framestore.com.
LINKED IN
Louis Vuitton
cuff; at select
Louis Vuitton
stores.
SO PUMPED
Prada shoes; at select Prada boutiques.
COVER CREDITS Left: Dress and scarf Valentino. Bracelets
Pomellato and Miranda Frye. Center: Coat Dolce & Gabbana. Top
Miu Miu. Blouse Frame. Beret Clyde. Bracelets Louis Vuitton,
Miranda Frye, and Jennifer Fisher. Pumps Prada. Right: Turtleneck
and skirt Prada. Watch Hermès. Bracelet Pomellato. Photographed
for InStyle by Robbie Fimmano. Styled by Julia von Boehm. Hair: Tym
Wallace. Makeup: Ashunta Sheriff. Manicure: Geraldine Holford.
See behind-the-scenes video from our cover shoot at instyle.com/henson
PH OTOG R APH BY
TY M WAL LAC E
Henson in a
Michael Kors
Collection
pullover and
dickey, a
Zara skirt,
a Pomellato
bracelet, and
Chloé belts.
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JEWELRY
MUST-HAVE
Sister Love
hoops, $200;
sisterlove
mjb.com.
POUT PERFECT
MAC Frost
Lipstick in O, $19;
maccosmetics.com.
SWEET SCENT
Jo Malone London
Honeysuckle &
Davana Cologne, $136;
jomalone.com.
Turks and Caicos is a
favorite island getaway.”
ALEXANDER
WANG
EYESHADOW MVP
Fenty Beauty
Moroccan Spice
Eyeshadow Palette,
$59; sephora.com.
SONG ON
REPEAT
“Money,”
by Cardi B
CURRENT READ
The 5 Love Languages:
The Secret to Love That
Lasts, by Gary Chapman.
OFF-WHITE C/O
VIRGIL ABLOH
STYLE
ICON
Bianca
Jagger
ULTIMATE
GLOW
Ashunta Sheriff
Boss Babe
Illuminating
Radiant Powder,
$37; ashunta
sheriff.com.
L
TRAVE
IAL
T
N
E
S
S
E
iature
Her min dog,
ll
u
French b K-Ball
DREAM
DESIGNERS
“Off-White,
Alexander
Wang,
Dapper Dan,
and Vera
Wang.”
TARAJI’S
PICKS
SIGNATURE
DRINK
“Red or white
sangria from
[my brand]
Saungria.”
BINGEWORTHY
SHOW
Snowfall
TOP RESTAURANT
Gracias Madre in West
Hollywood (8905 Melrose
Ave.; graciasmadreweho.com).
BEST BAG
Chanel handbag,
$4,500; at select
Chanel boutiques.
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 9
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I will manifest
the checking account
Be your own Yogi
© 2018 East West Tea Company, LLC
I was meant to have.
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the start
THE NEWS IN STYLE
FASHION NIRVANA
It’s been 26 years since Marc Jacobs sent a zeitgeisty range of ’90s grunge
looks down the Perry Ellis runway, lost his job, and launched his solo career.
Now, for the resort 2019 season, the designer reissues the iconic collection
under his own label, complete with updated handbags and a Doc Martens
collaboration—and no, you don’t need teen angst to enjoy it.
Left: Redux Grunge Collection 1993/2018 Marc Jacobs T-shirt ($125), crewneck ($350),
button-down ($395), dress ($550), and socks. Right: Cardigan ($325), dress ($495),
leggings ($195), choker ($95), and pendant necklace ($160). Dr. Martens x Redux Grunge
Collection 1993/2018 Marc Jacobs boots, $220 each pair; marcjacobs.com.
P H OTO G R A P H E D BY M A R K L I M
Models: Chey and
Stephanie Joy Field for
New York Model
Management. Hair: Yoichi
Tomizawa for Art
Department. Makeup:
Deanna Melluso for See
Management. Manicures:
Riwako Kobayashi for
Atelier Management.
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 11
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THE START
GAGA,
OH LÀ LÀ
Mother Monster is heading to
Las Vegas! Fresh off the
success of A Star Is Born, Lady
Gaga kicks off her residency at
the Park Theater at Park MGM
on December 28, promising
fans two unique experiences:
Enigma, a hit-packed pop
spectacle, and Jazz & Piano,
featuring bare-bones versions
of her songs and American
classics (livenation.com
for tickets).
TEAM
TARTAN
Burberry’s new chief creative
officer, Riccardo Tisci, enlists
fashion iconoclast Vivienne
Westwood and her husband,
creative director Andreas
Kronthaler, to collaborate on
a limited-edition line of
punky It Brit pieces.
Vivienne Westwood x Burberry
coat, $1,590; us.burberry.com.
VICE
TIME TO
SHINE
Consider Tory Burch’s
capsule range of
light-bouncing gear
(the reflective print
was developed
for low-visibility
environments) one less
excuse not to tackle
that post-work run.
WARM
FEET
Jimmy Choo’s chic shearlinglined Voyager boots come with
a high-tech twist: They’re
temperature-regulated through
an app on your phone.
Christian Bale
transforms into
former VP Dick
Cheney in the
much-anticipated
biopic, which follows
the politician’s rise
through the highest
ranks of Washington.
Amy Adams and
Steve Carell round
out the cast
(December 25).
Jimmy Choo boots, $2,075; jimmychoo.com.
Tory Sport leggings ($198),
bra ($98), and shorts ($198);
torysport.com.
SUPER
PACK
Give your suitcase a
first-class upgrade
courtesy of industrial
designer Marc
Newson’s second
luggage line for
Louis Vuitton.
What’s new?
Baggage claim–tough
knit shells and
cheerful hues.
Louis Vuitton
luggage, $3,100;
at select Louis
Vuitton stores.
12
JEAN STREAK
Fellow denim-focused brands
7 for All Mankind and Marques
Almeida—known for a Cali-cool
sensibility and edgy deconstructed cuts, respectively—team
up on richly textured streetwear.
7 for All Mankind x Marques Almeida top ($198) and
jacket ($1,350) . On models, from left: Jacket ($475)
and skirt ($290). Overalls ($398) and top ($148). Top
($198) and pants ($395); 7forallmankind.com.
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Whistles
sweater ($219),
dress ($499), and
trousers ($259).
On model:
Sweater ($239),
trousers ($279),
and mules ($259);
whistles.com.
CLOSET CLASSIC
WHISTLES
An enduring favorite of the
front-row crowd—and the Duchess
of Cambridge—this London
high-street import cracks the code
on turning right-now trends (most
recently, bold animal print and
supersaturated colors) into
perennial wardrobe staples.
PURE FANTASY
In a sequel to 1964’s Mary Poppins,
Emily Blunt takes on the titular role
of London’s most magical nanny,
who returns to visit her former
charges, the Banks children.
Meryl Streep and Lin-Manuel
Miranda also have roles in the
supercalifragilisticexpialidocious
film (December 19).
SLIDE
ALONG
CITY
SLICKERS
Industry darling Marine
Serre reinterprets veganfootwear label Melissa’s
signature plastic She shoes
as sleek race car–inspired
babouches for her futuristic
spring 2019 collection.
Paco Rabanne updates the
humble oilskin rainwear of
French heritage brand Guy
Cotten with street style–worthy
silhouettes and graphic logos.
Marine Serre x Melissa shoes;
marineserre.com.
Paco Rabanne x Guy Cotten parka
($650) and dry bag ($420);
justoneeye.com.
POWER PLAYER
DOGGIE DO
This season’s most
irresistible denim buy?
The Fido, an adorable
pooch-size jacket
from premium-jeans
label DL1961.
DL1961 canine
trucker jacket,
$49; dl1961.com.
On the Basis of Sex delves into the
life and early career of Supreme
Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg
(played by Felicity Jones). The film
focuses on her historic 1975 U.S.
Court of Appeals win, a landmark
case that overturned more
than a century of gender
discrimination (December 25).
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 13
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WHAT WE CAN’T STOP
THINKING ABOUT
THIS MONTH
PLEASE
HOLD
This season’s best arm
candy is a mixed bag
P H OTO G R A P H E D BY
T H O M A S S L AC K
Bags on shelves, clockwise
from top left: Michino $795;
michino.com. Lanvin $1,795;
lanvin.com. Chanel $5,600;
select Chanel boutiques. Dior
$8,300; dior.com. Emporio
Armani $345; armani.com.
Lanvin $1,795; lanvin.com.
On model: Loewe handbag,
$3,190; loewe.com. J.Crew
shirt, $90; jcrew.com (available
in sizes up to 3x). A.L.C. pants,
$495; alcltd.com. Ellery
earrings (worn throughout),
$275; ellery.com. Grand Seiko
watch (worn throughout),
$4,800; grand-seiko.com.
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 15
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CARTE
BLANCHE
Bags, from left: Marc Jacobs $350; marcjacobs
.com. Byredo $1,500; 212-219-1584 for info.
Re/Done x Hanes shirt, $78; shopredone.com.
Dickies pants, $50; dickies.com.
Model: Yeva Podurian for The Society
Management. Hair: Yoichi Tomizawa for
Art Department. Makeup: Allie Smith for
Bridge Artists. Manicure: Geraldine Holford
for Atelier Management. Location:
A.L.C. Clothing Boutique in New York City.
16
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
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ON DEMAND
PERFECT
TANS
Bags, clockwise from top left: Salvatore
Ferragamo $2,420; ferragamo.com. Chloé
$2,120; at Chloé boutiques. Louis Vuitton
$2,870; louisvuitton.com. Longchamp
(on floor), $795; longchamp.com. Tod’s
$2,145; tods.com. A.L.C. $695; alcltd.com.
Maje $275; maje.com. Citizens of Humanity
jumpsuit, $328; citizensofhumanity.com.
Dr. Martens boots, $145; drmartens.com.
CHANEL
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SPRING PREVIEW
Spring
Flings
ETRO
YOUR CHEAT SHEET TO THE RUNWAYS’
MOST THRILLING NEW TRENDS
MOSCHINO
Island
Time
ALTUZARRA
CAROLINA HERRERA
Escape to a vacation state
of mind with tropical-print
pieces and breezy straw bags.
18
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
VALENTINO
SONIA RYKIEL
EMILIO PUCCI
DIOR
HOOPS , THEY DID IT AGAIN!
The latest update: sculpted shapes and
exaggerated proportions.
DOLCE & GA
BBANA
NOT-SO-BASIC
UTILITIES
Designers recruit surplusinspired details to give clean,
simple shapes some edge.
Hey, baby doll! The leg
gy
silhouette is making a
comeback, with optio
ns
that range from ’60s mo
d
to coquettishly sweet.
GIVENCHY
FENDI
Short
Orders
DRIES VAN
NOTEN
CELINE
BURBERRY
SIES MARJAN
PRADA
SAINT LAURENT
MIU MIU
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TORY BURCH
LOUIS VUITTON
SACAI
MARNI
DRIES VAN
NOTEN
PICTURE PERFECT Feel like a masterpiece
in a museum’s worth of painterly prints.
BURBERRY
MARNI
MICHAEL KORS
COLLECTION
CHLOÉ
STELLA
MCCARTNEY
ALBERTA FERRETTI
Hammered metal and
delicate charms take this
summer-camp staple outside
the arts-and-crafts cabin.
DIOR
ELEGANT
ANKLETS
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 19
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DIOR
ISABEL
MARANT
BALMAIN
PRABAL GURUNG
DRIES VAN
NOTEN
SALVATORE
FERRAGAMO
SIES MARJAN
GIVENCHY
GUCCI
RODARTE
ERIKA CAVALLINI
KENZO
MAX MARA
BALENCIAGA
DIOR
READY FOR THIS JELLY
SIMONE
ROCHA
GIORGIO
ARMANI
ALEXA CHUNG
Clear plastic sandals feel surprisingly chic thanks to
evening embellishments and pastel tones.
Bleach, Please
Old-school acid-wash denim goes from
’80s throwback to of-the-moment.
20
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
ECKHAUS
LATTA
BALMAIN
MAX MARA
OSCAR DE
LA RENTA
BALENCIAGA
BRANDON
MAXWELL
CAROLINA
HERRERA
COLOR STORY
Meet the hues you’re about
to see everywhere.
GIVENCHY
PROENZA
SCHOULER
SPRING PREVIEW
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Puff
Pieces
MICHAEL KORS
COLLECTION
CAROLINA
HERRERA
DIOR
ALBERTA
FERRETTI
CHLOÉ
OSCAR DE
LA RENTA
TOTALLY HOOKED Show your knit wits with
slinky crocheted dresses in neutral shades. (Tip:
For more coverage, try a tunic with pants.)
VALENTINO
RODARTE
ROCHAS
ERMANNO
SCERVINO
OFF-WHITE C/O
VIRGIL ABLOH
MARC JACOBS
OSCAR DE LA RENTA
PREEN BY THORNTON
BREGAZZI
On entrances,
making design
y
tt
princess-pre
details gain high
fashion cred.
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skip sunscreen
on a cloudy day?
no way.
– Jennifer Garner
Even on the grayest day, the sun is up there shining.
So wear sunscreen every day. It’s a simple sun-safe habit and
one of the best things you can do for the health of your skin.
Blue skies or clouds above, share your favorite
under-the-sun moments #EverydayisaSUNday
©J&JCI 2018
with participation from
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by ERIC WILSON
THE
TWINSET
JULIA ROBERTS
& ELIZABETH
STEWART IN
GIVENCHY
Behind every iconic
star there’s a stylist
who makes sure
she always looks the
part. At the 2018
InStyle Awards,
Roberts and Stewart
(both honorees)
paid tribute to
their long history
of collaboration
in mirror-image
lavender suits.
Platform brogues by Clergerie
and hers-and-hers bags by
Givenchy completed a fashion
match made in heaven.
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 23
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THE LOOK
Boom...
These supersonic
neons are loud enough
to make your point
without needing
a highlighter.
POM
KLEMENTIEFF
in Tom Ford
ROSIE
HUNTINGTONWHITELEY
in Versace
ASHLEY
GRAHAM
in Prabal
Gurung
RITA
ORA
in Prabal
Gurung
KAROLÍNA
KURKOVÁ
in Victor
Glemaud
RIHANNA
in Calvin
Klein by
Appointment
CAMILLA
BELLE
in Carolina
Herrera
Strong,
sensual, and
bold—that’s
exactly how
I want to
feel when
I get
dressed.”
AMANDLA
STENBERG
in Sies
Marjan
24
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
—SOPHIA
BUSH
in Prabal
Gurung
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REGINA
KING in
Michael Kors
Collection
NICOLE
KIDMAN
in Michael
Kors
Collection
CAREY
MULLIGAN
in Attico
ZOË
SALDANA
in Dolce &
Gabbana
BUSY
PHILIPPS
in The
Vampire’s
Wife
HILARY
SWANK in
Giambattista
Valli
...and
Bloom
They
go with
everything:
polka dots,
stripes,
solids,
plaids.”
—LEIGHTON
MEESTER
in The
Vampire’s
Wife
ZENDAYA
in Michael
Kors Collection
When will it be spring already?
Because light, feminine micro florals
sure have us in the mood for romance.
Vote now! Choose your favorite star look of the day at instyle.com/lotd
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 25
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© J&JCI2018
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NEW
GLOW TO THE MAX.
MAKEUP NOW OPTIONAL.
Supercharged with kiwi to lock moisture
and soy to even skin tone, these
drops transform your skin to unleash a
real, dewy glow from within.
Use as a serum or booster.
Part of the NEW AVEENO® MAXGLOW™ Collection.
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THE LOOK
Zoë Kravitz
H ER BEST EVER
“Zoë’s style has matured quite a bit over the past few years,” says stylist Andrew Mukamal of
the 30-year-old actress, who stars alongside Eddie Redmayne in Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes
of Grindelwald. “She’s been gravitating toward more classic shapes and colors while still keeping her edge. At the moment we’re in an all-or-nothing phase where we go either super-chill
or all-out glamorous. But on Zoë, even something a little extra feels completely effortless.”
2017:
In SIES
MARJAN
in N.Y.C.
2017: In
OSCAR DE
LA RENTA
at the N.Y.C.
première of
Rough Night
2015: In
BALENCIAGA
at a Vogue
Paris party in
Paris
2018: In a
PRADA jacket
and GUCCI
dress at the
L.A. première
of Gemini
2018: In SAINT
LAURENT BY ANTHONY
VACCARELLO at the Vanity
Fair Oscar party in L.A.
28
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
2018: In SAINT
LAURENT BY
ANTHONY
VACCARELLO
at the Met Gala
in N.Y.C.
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2015: In
ALEXANDER
WANG at the
Met Gala in
N.Y.C.
2017: In
ATELIER
VERSACE
at the
amfAR
New York
Gala
2016:
In VALENTINO
at the house’s
fall haute
couture show
in Paris
HER
BEST!
The only thing more showstopping than Kravitz’s sleek velvet
Saint Laurent column gown? Her
105-carat Colombian emerald
earrings, set in black jade, by jeweler
Lorraine Schwartz. “When
we paired them with a red lip,
we knew it was a lethal
combination,” says
Mukamal.
2016:
In DIOR HAUTE
COUTURE at the
Critics’ Choice
Awards in L.A.
2017: In
OSCAR DE
LA RENTA
at the Met
Gala in
N.Y.C.
2018: In SAINT
LAURENT BY
ANTHONY
VACCARELLO
at the Golden
Globes in L.A.
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THE LOOK
THE CRUSH
SADIE
SINK
TH E AD
M I RER
AMY
ADAMS
STYLE
CRUSH
STRANGER THINGS STAR SADIE SINK TALKS
SHOP WITH HER FASHION ICON , AMY ADAMS
CALVIN
KLEIN BY
APPOINTMENT
SADIE SINK: Amy, you’re one of the main reasons I wanted to
PRADA
MIU MIU
MIU
MIU
HIRAETH
CHANEL
start acting. And your style is so elegant, smart, and awesome.
AMY ADAMS: Thanks, sweetie. You’re great in Stranger Things.
SS: Thank you! So how would you describe your look right now?
AA: Well, my red-carpet style is more classic, but my personal style
is very bohemian slash mom. I love prints and long, flowy dresses
that are basically muumuus—but very classy muumuus [laughs].
SS: I’m into the flowy ’70s thing too. I like feeling supercool and
edgy on the carpet. What’s been your most memorable look?
AA: I loved the silver dress that Tom Ford sent me for the
Oscars [right]. He dressed my character in Nocturnal Animals so
impeccably, it has reminded me to work toward that in my life too.
Collaborating with designers in that way is a real privilege, isn’t it?
SS: Yes! My Miu Miu gown at the Golden Globes [far left] was custommade. And for the Emmys, my friend Rooney Mara designed a dress
for me with her brand, Hiraeth [below left]. It’s so neat to see
a sketch turn into a full-on look. I still have a lot to learn, though…
AA: When I was 16, everything I knew about fashion was from the
mall. So I think you’ve got me beat—how about that [laughs]?
SS: Ha! I’m just starting to know what I like and what I don’t.
AA: Yeah, over time I’ve learned that it’s OK to take chances,
and it’s also OK for people not to like what you’re wearing.
SS: I’ve seen you wear red, and you pull it off so well.
AA: Oh, I love red on red. When my hair color is really intense,
I tend to stay away from bright colors, though. Not sure why.
SS: They always say [redheads] should stay away from brights.
AA: When you’re young, you can get away with it. But I look like
a cat lady in brights. I do love blue, though, in literally any shade.
SS: My character in Stranger Things has inspired me to wear
more color. Which of your movies has influenced your style?
AA: I’d say American Hustle. I became a lot less self-conscious
after that role. I think it freed me up a little bit.
SS: Is there something you buy over and over? For me, it’s bags.
AA: I have a Rag & Bone boot problem. First was the Newbury, and
then the Margot, and then the one with studs. They’re all so comfy.
SS: I like to do a test walk in heels to make sure I won’t fall.
AA: I can teach you to walk in 6-inch ones if you want.
SS: Please do because I need the help [laughs].
AA: You’ve got time! I love high heels, but if they kill my feet, that’s
the only thing that’ll send me home before the end of a party.
Sadie Sink stars in Eli and the third season of Stranger Things, both
out in 2019. Amy Adams stars in Vice, in theaters December 25.
30
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
TOM
FORD
ROLAND
MOURET
REBECCA
TAYLOR
ATELIER
VERSACE
Read the full interview at instyle.com/stylecrush
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PAR ADISE THIS WAY...
LIMITED EDITION LOOKS INSPIRED BY AERIN L AUDER
JANIE ANDJACK .CO M/AERIN
AERIN .COM
PRADA
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Marc Jacobs
sunglasses, $200;
shopbop.com.
WHAT TO WEAR,
WHAT TO BUY
Tila March
bag, $400;
farfetch
.com.
Coach 1941 polo,
$295; coach.com.
Zara
pants,
$60;
zara
.com.
Diane von
Furstenberg dress,
$398; dvf.com.
Persona by Marina Rinaldi
coat, $295; marinarinaldi.com
(available in sizes up to 22).
Groovy,
Baby
Quirky retro graphics
feel exceptionally chic on
clean, simple silhouettes.
Dorateymur
shoes,
$495;
farfetch
.com.
GIOVANNA
BATTAGLIA
ENGELBERT
H&M blazer, $50; hm.com.
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 33
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INSTANT STYLE
PREEN LINE
This or…ALL This?
1
3
2
4
5
6
$715
FOR ONE
PERSONALITYPACKED DRESS
$721
FOR ALL
9 PIECES
7
8
1 Aerie turtleneck, $35; aerie.com. 2 City Chic coat,
$149; citychiconline.com (available in sizes up to 24).
3 Guess sunglasses, $78; zappos.com. 4 Lulu DK
earrings, $54; luludk.com. 5 DKNY dress, $119; macys.com.
6 Tommy Hilfiger shirt, $80; tommy.com. 7 Ganni socks,
$25; ganni.com. 8 LeSportsac bag, $75; bloomingdales.com.
9 Vans sneakers, $106; farfetch.com.
9
DOING THE LEG WORK
Polly Plume
shoes, $421;
farfetch.com.
Botkier loafers, $138;
bloomingdales.com.
STEP IT UP From sparkly to sculptural,
jaunty bows make party shoes twice as fun.
34
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
PIAZZA
SEMPIONE
MIU MIU
BOTTEGA
VENETA
Fashion’s latest suggestion for suiting? Use
matching shorts as a playful stand-in for trousers.
DIOR
Tory Burch
pumps, $378;
toryburch.com.
Alberto
Gozzi
boots, $305;
farfetch
.com.
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The Score
$13 Body
Strenth hat;
amazon.com.
Cheap thrills to fast-track your style.
$130 Mango boots;
mango.com.
$98
Levi’s
jeans;
levi.com.
MODERN
CLASSICS
$30 Ellos
sweater; ellos
.us (available in
sizes up to 2x).
$159
Lands’
End
raincoat;
lands
end.com.
$62 Timex watch; timex.com.
$105 Effy
Jewelry
bracelet;
effyjewelry
.com.
$69 Charles
& Keith bag;
charleskeith
.com
$109 Ann
Taylor
sweater;
anntaylor
.com.
$119 Zara skirt;
zara.com.
GIEDRĖ
DUKAUSKAITĖ
$20 Express hoops;
express.com.
$50
H&M
pants;
hm.com.
$179 Elvi
London
coat;
coedition
.com
(available
in sizes up
to 24).
$148 Wilfred for
Aritzia sweater;
aritzia.com.
SLOUCHY
STAPLES
$44 Vera
Bradley
umbrella;
verabradley
.com.
$98
AG
T-shirt;
agjeans
.com.
$100
Zara boots;
zara.com.
$115 Donna
Karan New
York skirt;
donnakaran
.com.
$98 Guess
bag; guess
.com.
GEORGIA
TAL
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 35
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INSTANT STYLE
my style
OUTDOOR VOICES FOUNDER AND CEO TYLER HANEY
SHARES A FEW OF HER FAVORITE THINGS
SIGNATURE
JEWELRY
It’s kind of funny
considering my
athletic style, but I
add gold chains and rings
to everything. It’s like
old-school Mafia meets
sporty Americana. Ann
Taylor necklace, $45; at
select Ann Taylor stores.
Gabriel & Co. ring, $155;
gabrielny.com.
CREATIVE
OUTLET
I’ve been taking voice
lessons with the goal
of mastering one
song from start to
finish. My boyfriend
[Mark Wystrach] is in
a band called Midland,
so I use some of his
tracks to practice.
FOUNDATION PIECE
This “exercise” dress has
a built-in leotard liner and
a flattering A-line shape. I
wear it almost every day with
a vintage T and sneakers.
Outdoor Voices dress,
$90; outdoorvoices.com.
STAPLE SHADES
Sunglasses are really
important to me. I almost
exclusively buy Retrosuperfuture, which has really nice
classic yet slightly quirky
designs. Retrosuperfuture
sunglasses, $211; farfetch.com.
MANE MAINTENANCE
To protect my highlights, I
religiously condition with this
smoothing formula. Then,
while my hair is still wet, I
braid it to create waves and
prevent frizz. Davines Love
Smoothing Conditioner,
$32; us.davines.com.
Dream Crew
Comfort Food
PB&J sandwiches have been my go-to
snack since I was tiny. I enjoy eating them
with almond milk from this local nut-milk
brand called Fronks. It’s so good!
HOT TICKET
Future Islands is
one of my favorite
bands to see
live. They
are the most
intense
performers.
36
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
Michelle Obama and Cleo
Wade are women I’m
drawn to. They’re in line
with the ethos of
Outdoor Voices:
having the courage
to get loud and
vocal and take
up more space.
CARDIO FIX
I used to run
competitively,
but now I
recreationally
jog 3 miles every
day. It’s how I
get endorphins.
It’s like my
medicine. Hoka
One One x
Outdoor Voices
sneakers, $140;
hokaoneone
.com.
FITNESS CHALLENGE
Barton Springs is a big
spring-fed pool near me in
Austin that I’ve been doing
laps in. But I always use a
kickboard because I’m definitely
not a natural swimmer.
WELLNESS
BOOST
I take a lot of
supplements—
ashwagandha,
biotin, vitamin
C, and the
Moon Juice
SuperYou
capsules.
Moon Juice
SuperYou,
$49/60;
moonjuice
.com.
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PROMOTION
INSIDER
PRODUCTS | PROMOTIONS | EVENTS
REEBOK X INSTYLE WORKOUT AT RUMBLE
West Hollywood, CA | Saturday, October 20
JIMMY CHOO AVENTURA BOUTIQUE
Aventura Mall, Aventura, Florida | October 11
InStyle and Reebok hit LA HARD in October with a
Rumble workout fit for a badass! Rumble Trainer Julia
Stern, InStyle Fashion Features Director Laurel Pantin,
and 60 totally inspiring, super strong (and possibly still
sweating!) influential Los Angeles women gathered for
a knock out class in honor of badasses everywhere
who kick it in style every day. (And thanks FIJI water,
for keeping everyone hydrated and on point!)
InStyle’s Market and Accessories Director Sam Broekema
and Pérez Art Museum Miami’s Jessica Sirmans
and Asha Elias hosted an event to celebrate the
new Jimmy Choo Boutique at Aventura Mall, where
guests shopped the latest collection and explored
the new boutique. The evening benefited
the Pérez Art Museum Miami.
#bemorehuman
IT’S TIME TO JOIN THE KNOW YOUR VALUE
MOVEMENT
Inspired by her own experience in the working world,
Know Your Value best-selling author and founder,
Mika Brzezinski has turned her learnings into valuable
tools and resources empowering all women to articulate
their value and communicate it effectively.
Learn how to grow your value at KnowYourValue.com.
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INSTANT STYLE
If You
Like That,
Try This…
FRESHEN UP YOUR
WARDROBE WITH THESE
NO-BRAINER OUTFIT SWAPS
PHOTOGR APHED BY MARK LIM
IF YOU
LIKE
PRAIRIE
DRESSES,
TRY …
Cremieux,
$189;
dillards
.com.
Lace
In a long, easy-fit
silhouette, the
ladylike fabric
reads surprisingly
free-spirited.
Ganni dress,
$395; ganni.com.
Anderson’s belt;
$180; anderson.it
for info. Pandora
Jewelry rings,
$65 (right hand)
and $115 (left hand);
pandora.net.
Kate Spade
New York,
$428; kate
spade.com.
Rebecca Taylor,
$595; rebeccataylor.com.
Ganni,
$585;
ganni
.com.
LOOKS CUTE WITH
& Other
Stories, $219;
stories.com.
38
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
OVERSIZE BLAZERS
& COWBOY BOOTS
Topshop,
$180;
topshop
.com.
Lucchese,
$375;
lucchese
.com.
The Frye
Company,
$448;
dillards
.com.
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Sandro,
$340;
sandroparis
.com.
IF YOU LIKE
JEANS, TRY …
Khaki
Pants
The elegant drape and color
are just the thing to dress up a
slouchy knit (the ultimate move
for chilly workday mornings).
Coach 1941 pants
and belt, $295;
coach.com. Maje
sweater, $445; maje
.com. Bulova watch,
$395; bulova.com.
Pandora Jewelry
ring, $115 (left hand);
pandora.net.
Gabriel & Co. ring,
$660 (right hand);
gabrielny.com.
Madeleine
Thompson,
$355; moda
operandi
.com.
The Reeds x
J.Crew, $78;
jcrew.com.
Beck Jewels,
$195; beck
jewels.com.
Bloomingdale’s,
$360;
bloomingdales
.com.
Eye M by
Ileana
Makri, $381;
farfetch
.com.
Alighieri,
$285;
net-aporter
.com.
LOOKS CUTE WITH
VARSITY SWEATERS
& PEARL EARRINGS
Tory
Sport,
$228;
tory
sport
.com.
Rag &
Bone,
$450;
rag-bone
.com.
Chan Luu,
$395;
chanluu
.com.
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 39
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LET YOUR
CONFIDENCE SHINE
THROUGH WITH
THESE BOLD NEW
TRENDS
BY ANGELIQUE
SERRANO
MARC JACOBS
42
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
MISSO
NI
Bright
Eyes
MARC JACOBS
E
VERSAC
Run wild with colors of
the rainbow on your lids.
Whether you’re playing
with a pastel hue or
drawing a dramatic cat
eye with metallic liner, no
shade is off limits. At Marc
Jacobs “we evened out the
skin tone, used gloss on
lips, and kept the rest of
the face very fresh,” says
makeup artist Diane Kendal.
“It’s all about the eyes.”
ESCADA
GIRL BANDS
Top loose strands with
a slender, delicate headband.
Or add oomph to an updo
with a standout headpiece
à la Simone Rocha.
Lelet NY Glossy Pearl Wide
Headband in 14kt gold,
$218; leletny.com.
VALENTINO
Statement lips pop against bare, glowing skin. You can
touch up any discoloration on the face with concealer, then apply
matte lipstick for a sophisticated finish. If you prefer a bit
of shimmer, layer a glitter-filled gloss atop a ravishing red hue.
SAINT
LAURENT
NAMETKTKTK
TKTKKT
Loud Mouths
Pat McGrath Labs MatteTrance Lipstick in Obsessed, $38; patmcgrath.com.
MIU MIU
Redken Fashion Work 12
Hairspray, $19; ulta.com.
BALMAIN
Ride the minimalist
wave with a slickedback style. Comb hair
away from your face,
then try raking through
a combo of lightweight
oil and hairspray to set
the look, as hairstylist
Guido Palau did at
Victoria Beckham.
SIMONE ROCHA
VICTORIA
BECKHAM
SLEEK
STRANDS
43
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THE INFLUENCER
VERNON FRANÇOIS ON
Loving Your Hair
THE STAR STYLIST IS ON A MISSION TO HELP WOMEN
EMBRACE THEIR NATURAL TEXTURES
François
preps
Lupita
Nyong’o
for the
2016
Met
Gala.
LONG BEFORE HE TENDED TO A-LISTERS such
as Lupita Nyong’o, Amandla Stenberg, and Serena
Williams, one of Vernon François’s earliest muses
was...a mop. “I used to unravel every single cord and
spend hours braiding them back, one by one,” says the
self-taught pro, who picked up the art at age 8. Growing
up in northern England in a Rastafarian household,
François would practice braiding on his siblings as a
Sunday ritual. At 14, he landed a salon job on London’s
famed Oxford Street, and three years later, he began
collecting awards for his work. The recognition helped
earn him editorial gigs at top publications, and soon he
started developing a reputation for a creative, inclusive,
DANAI
GURIRA
“His sensibility and approach to
hair extend beyond the parameters
of traditional beauty.”
—AMANDLA STENBERG
AMANDLA
STENBERG
and resourceful approach. (He once used a steamer to
help style Nyong’o’s hair; she posted the moment on
Instagram with the hashtag #thisiscalledcreativity.)
“His sensibility and approach to hair extend beyond the
parameters of traditional beauty,” says Stenberg. “It’s
steeped in history, mood, soul, texture, and color and is
driven by a profound desire to showcase the beauty of
explosive identity. Working with him is utter freedom
to be yourself.”
But finding the perfect tools to enhance his clients’
hair wasn’t always easy, so in late 2016, François
turned his passion into a line of products for a myriad
of textures. It features stylers and treatments categorized by hair types like straight, wavy, kinky, and
coily. “I’m trying to wake people up to the idea that
you are beautiful; no matter who you are or where
you come from, you can have great hair.”
FRANÇOIS’S
FAN CLUB
SERENA
WILLIAMS
LUPITA
NYONG’O
HIS HEALTHY-HAIR KIT
44
THE OIL
Every hair type can benefit from added
moisture, which this leave-in treatment—
a blend of jojoba, sweet almond, and
argan oils—delivers overnight.
THE MIST
A spritz of this mist helps
redefine waves and ringlets.
The formula also protects
color-treated hair from fading.
Vernon François Overnight~
Repair Treatment Oils, $42/4
vials; sephora.com.
Vernon François Mist~
Nourishing Water, $18;
sephora.com.
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
THE HAIR TIE
Don’t snag or snap strands by
yanking them through a tight
band. Tie back your hair with a
length of elastic cut to fit the
width of your ponytail.
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PLAY.
RESCUE.
NEW
INTENSE RESCUE SHOTS
Noticeably repairs extreme
damage in one use.
RESET.
©2018 P&G
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Diane
Kruger
B E AUT Y
TALK
THE IMPOSSIBLY STYLISH
ACTRESS HAS STRONG
FEELINGS ABOUT MAKEUP—
AND SHE’S MORE THAN
HAPPY TO SHARE THEM
photographed by
TOM ALLEN
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BEAUTY
Y
ou have such a great
sense of style. Do your
friends ask you for
fashion and beauty tips?
I don’t know if people
necessarily ask me for
advice, but what I’ve
learned over the years
is what works for me. I
don’t feel the need to
comply with trends. I like looking at the collections
and trying new things, but I’m not going out of my
way to try to be in style. I think hair and makeup
are easy ways to update any look.
Do you have a “beauty closet” at home? Very
much so. A closet doesn’t quite cut it—ha! I have
an embarrassing amount of makeup. It’s everywhere. But if I have to, I can travel with the smallest
pouch of everyday stuff. I recently started using the
Augustinus Bader cream; somebody recommended
it, and I love it. I use the rich version when I go to
colder climates. I wear Neutrogena sunscreen
even if it rains. Right now I’m obsessed with Marc
Jacobs’s [O!mega] Gel Powder shadow in Daddi-O.
It’s super-pigmented; you just need the tiniest
amount, and it will last all day. I’m also loving Pat
McGrath eye pencils and Tom Ford stick foundation, which is nearly invisible, even in daylight.
You’re known for pulling off cool looks, from
purple eye shadow to feathered hair accessories.
What inspires your beauty choices? I love to play
with makeup and fashion. I get inspired by other
women, movies, magazines. And I’ve discovered a
lot of great artists on Instagram, like Nina Park
[who has worked with Zoë Kravitz]. It’s fun to
check out [a pro’s] page.
Can you do your own makeup for an event? Yes,
though I don’t really have a [go-to] look. Whether
I do blue eye shadow or a fun lip, I’ll always adjust
it to the dress I’m wearing.
What’s your point of view on beauty today? Is it
all about having fun, or is there an element of
self-care involved? I feel beautiful when I’m taking
care of my body as much as my soul. Working out
is my time: It’s one hour when no one can reach me
and I can gather my thoughts. One of the best,
most luxurious things I’ve ever done for myself is
buy an elliptical machine and weights for my house.
When I make a film, I often request to have that in
whatever apartment they rent for me. I’ve also
gotten better about saying no—no, I can’t come to
dinner because I need to work out and go to bed.
Though maybe that’s just called being boring?
“I have an
embarrassing
amount of
makeup. It’s
everywhere.”
D IA N E ’S
MUST-HAVES
Neutrogena
Ultra Sheer
Dry-Touch
Sunscreen
Broad
Spectrum SPF
100+, $13;
neutrogena
.com.
Tom Ford
Traceless
Foundation
Stick, $87;
tomford
.com.
Pat McGrath Labs
PermaGel Ultra Glide
Eye Pencil in Blitz
Blue and Blitz Brown,
$25 each; pat
mcgrath.com.
Augustinus Bader
The Rich Cream,
$265; augustinus
bader.com.
—ANGELIQUE SERRANO
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 47
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BEAUTY
CARL RAY’S
Secret
Weapons
Carl has
been with me for
years, and there’s
a reason for that:
He’s terrific.”
—MICHELLE OBAMA
THIS HUMBLE MAKEUP ARTIST HAS A
STELL AR REPUTATION AND A DEVOTED FAN
CLUB THAT INCLUDES MICHELLE OBAMA
SURE, HE’S DETAIL-ORIENTED and incredibly
passionate about makeup, but what really sets
this pro apart is his unswerving loyalty. To Carl
Ray, it’s the trust he builds while spending time
with his clients, like D.C.-area brides and former
first lady Michelle Obama, that inspires his work.
“You’ve got to ask questions, be attentive, get to know them,
and then bring out their inner beauty,” he says. “Some of my
most memorable times with Michelle Obama are when I’m
doing her makeup and we’re alone; that’s when we connect on
a personal level and have the chance to talk about us and life.”
Ray got his start by doing his mother’s makeup at 14
A
RECENT
and later sharpened his instincts behind a beauty counter.
LOOK FOR
Lately, he’s been traveling with his “role model and mentor”
OBAMA
Obama on her Becoming book tour. “Carl genuinely wants
to understand what makes a woman feel confident and
radiant, and he builds on that,” says Obama. She also admires
his quiet presence and keen eye, adding, “He is one of the
most good-hearted people I know.” As for his tools, these
are the ones that never let him down.
Ray has such a steady
hand that he’s even
successfully done Obama’s
makeup on a turbulent
airplane. “You have to
be able to work under
pressure and have patience,
confidence, and stamina,”
he says. One of the
products he relies on is this
versatile shadow palette.
Tarte Tartelette In Bloom Clay
Palette, $39; tarte.com.
Ray is a seasoned
expert at creating
timeless bridal looks.
“I like Stila’s liquid
liner because it doesn’t
budge or smudge.”
Stila Stay All Day Waterproof
Liquid Eye Liner in Intense Black,
$22; sephora.com.
He favors this
shimmery bronze powder
for a pop on the cheeks
and over the center of the
eyes and the Cupid’s bow.
Becca Cosmetics Shimmering
Skin Perfector Pressed
Highlighter in Bronzed Amber,
$38; beccacosmetics.com.
“I love nude lips and gloss.”
To guide his shade selection, Ray
usually looks at a client’s undertones or natural lip color.
Dior Addict Ultra Gloss in #363
Nude, $30; dior.com.
48
Packing an array of
formulas, Ray often mixes
two or three shades of
foundation for a client and
blends his base with moisturizer for a sheer texture.
Kiehl’s Ultra Facial Cream
SPF 30, $30; kiehls.com.
Make Up For Ever Matte
Velvet Skin, $38; sephora.com.
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Model treated with JUVÉDERM VOLUMA® XC in
the cheeks, JUVÉDERM® XC in the lines around
the nose and mouth, and JUVÉDERM® Ultra XC
in the lips. Results may vary.
LIFT IT
SMOOTH IT
PLUMP IT
CHEEKS • JUVÉDERM VOLUMA® XC
LINES • JUVÉDERM® XC
LIPS • JUVÉDERM® Ultra XC
JUVÉDERM IT
®
Let JUVÉDERM® injectable gel fillers help you get the results you want.*
FIND YOUR AESTHETIC SPECIALIST AT JUVEDERM.COM
APPROVED USES
JUVÉDERM VOLUMA® XC injectable gel is for deep injection in the cheek
area to correct age-related volume loss in adults over 21.
JUVÉDERM® XC injectable gel is for injection into the facial tissue for
the correction of moderate to severe facial wrinkles and folds, such as
nasolabial folds.
JUVÉDERM® Ultra XC is for injection into the lips and perioral area for lip
augmentation in adults over 21.
IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION
Do not use if you have a history of severe allergies/allergic reactions, or
are allergic to lidocaine or gram-positive bacterial proteins used to make
these products. The safety of use while pregnant or breastfeeding has
not been studied. The safety for use in patients with excessive scarring or
pigmentation disorders has not been studied and may result in additional
scars or pigmentation changes.
Unintentional injection into a blood vessel can occur and, while rare, could
result in serious complications which may be permanent. These include
vision abnormalities, blindness, stroke, temporary scabs, or permanent
scarring. Tell your doctor if you are on medications to decrease the body’s
immune response or prolong bleeding, such as aspirin, ibuprofen, or blood
thinners. There is a risk of infection from skin injection procedures.
The most common side effects include tenderness, swelling, firmness, lumps/
bumps, bruising, pain, redness, discoloration, and itching. Most JUVÉDERM® XC
side effects were mild or moderate, and lasted 7 days or less. Most JUVÉDERM®
Ultra XC side effects were mild or moderate, and lasted 14 days or less. Most
JUVÉDERM VOLUMA® XC side effects were moderate and lasted 2 to 4 weeks.
To report a side effect, please call Allergan Product Surveillance at
1-800-624-4261.
For more information, please see Juvederm.com or call
Allergan Medical Information at 1-800-433-8871.
Available by prescription only.
*With optimal treatment.
©2018 Allergan. All rights reserved. All trademarks are the
property of their respective owners. JUV117757 10/18
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BEAUTY
Icons
ISABEL MARANT’S
STRONG WOMEN (AND
A RUGGED DUDE) INSPIRED
THE DESIGNER’S FIRST
MAKEUP COLLECTION
by DIANNA MAZZONE
1
4
5
L’Oréal Paris x
Isabel Marant
Smoke Eyeshadow
Duo ($14), Shine
Highlighter ($16),
and Amaze Lip &
Cheek Gloss ($12);
barneys.com.
2
6
3
Marant collaborated with
L’Oréal Paris on 11 limitededition products, including
a killer smoky-eye-shadow
kit, a highlighting balm,
and a lip-and-cheek tint.
1. HER MOTHER, HER STEPMOTHER, AND HER NANNY
“I was raised by three different women, and the mix
really made me who I am,” says Marant, who grew up in
Paris. The “simple” style of her mother (above, with
Marant as a child) contrasted with that of her stepmother,
who “wore a lot of makeup” and dressed in Yves Saint
Laurent. Her nanny’s knack for piecing together surprising outfits was “weird but inspiring.”
2. CLINT EASTWOOD IN THE GOOD, THE BAD AND
THE UGLY Marant admires “the attitude and fearless
4. PATTI SMITH “I was very rebellious when I was
young,” Marant says. “I was not interested in fashion; I
was very mannish, a tomboy. I was hating all that was
too feminine.” Today, she says, “I find my style quite
androgynous but also feminine.” As a child, Marant
wanted to be the songwriter Patti Smith. “I would hide
my eyes with my hair like [her] so nobody would see me.”
vibe” of Westerns so much that she showed fringe, belts,
and oversize boots in her fall ready-to-wear collection
and incorporated dark, dusty colors into her shadow
palette (above).
5. KAZU MAKINO She’s tough yet has “a lot of fragility,”
3. LIYA KEBEDE When dreaming up her versatile makeup
Marant’s fall show, is a longtime muse. “She radiates
confidence and happiness. She’s a real girl.”
line, Marant kept a certain type of person in mind: “She’s
50
a strong woman who doesn’t need to be told what she
should do.” Kebede, who fronts the campaign, “represents
that girl but also [has] a lot of empathy for others.”
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
Marant says of the vocalist for the alternative-rock band
Blonde Redhead. “She inspires me through her music.”
6. ANNA EWERS The German model, who opened
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PROMOTION
INSIDER
PRODUCTS | PROMOTIONS | EVENTS
AN EVENING OF BADASS WOMEN
Sunset Tower Hotel, Los Angeles, CA
October 27
InStyle and Brahmin had dinner with Tracee
Ellis Ross at the Sunset Tower last month,
and yes — she is definitely a badass!
Tracee spoke to a table of her closest friends
and mentors across media, fashion, politics,
education and entertainment together about
the power of women’s style and using their
voices, and honestly, there was so much love
in the room, we weren’t sure anyone was
going to leave!
Special thanks to the badass women of
Brahmin who outfitted guests and celebrated
all the badass VIPs with a special envelope
clutch to honor the night, and for believing
strong women can do amazing things
together. We agree! Find out what makes
Tracee and her friends feel their most badass
at @instylemagazine and @brahmin.
KATE SPADE NEW YORK
Spring Place Beverly Hills
InStyle Editor in Chief
Laura Brown and Kate Spade
New York Creative Director
Nicola Glass co-hosted a
rooftop reception and dinner
for starlets and stylists alike
at newly opened Spring Place
Beverly Hills. All enjoyed dinner
under the full moon while
overlooking the LA skyline.
Guests were outfitted in
Kate Spade New York’s
Spring 2019 collection with a
matching magical tablescape
from their home line.
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BEAUTY
the
buzz
2
5
4
1
6
3
7
8
Get Your
Beauty Sleep
These glow boosters work while
you snooze, so
you’ll feel—and look—more refres
hed by morning
PH OTOG RA PH ED BY JO NG
HY UP
1. Soften skin with Neutrogena
Hydro Boost Whipped Body Balm
, $6;
infused Dr. Barbara Sturm Slee
p Food, $95/60 capsules; molecu neutrogena.com. 2. Get a restorative slumber with the vitamin
lar-cosmetics.com. 3. Moisturize
Nourishing Cream with Saffron
with the rich Sisley-Paris Velvet
Flowers, $220; sisley-paris.com.
Lavender Mist, $34; koraorganics
4. Spritz yourself (and your she
.com. 5. For extra hydration, laye
ets)
with Kora Organics Calming
r on Laneige Water Sleeping Mas
Tatcha The Kissu Lip Mask, $30
k, $25; laneige.com. 6. Coat lips
; tatcha.com. 7. Treat fine lines
with
with Elizabeth Arden Retinol Cer
Serum, $84/60 capsules; elizabe
amide Capsules Line Erasing Nig
tharden.com. 8. Soothe tired eye
ht
Complex Synchronized Recove
s with Estée Lauder Advanced
ry, $62; esteelauder.com. Kitsch
Night Repair Eye Supercharged
Silk Eye Mask in Blush, $34; myk
itsch.com. Set design: Judith Trez
za.
52
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
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BEAUTY
FAB FIND!
EMMA
STONE
Consider this new Dyson tool
the Swiss Army knife of your
styling kit. The hot air flowing
from the brush heads (below)
can dry and smooth strands
without scorching them. For
waves, the air is directed
through a barrel attachment;
the current attracts and wraps
hair around the cylinder to curl
it. A cool-shot switch helps
lock in every look.
Dyson Airwrap Styler Volume +
Shape, $500; dyson.com.
THE
GARDEN
PARTY AT
RODARTE
Plucked from
the Runway
Free People Rock N
Rose Franny Flower
Hair Pins, $34/7;
freepeople.com.
Wrap hair around
the small barrel for
beach waves, and use the
volumizing round brush
for a ’90s blowout look.”
Hairstylist Odile Gilbert was quite the petal pusher at
Rodarte’s spring show, fastening flowers that matched the
models’ dresses for their turns on the catwalk. Celebrities
are also feeling this fairy-tale vibe, as Emma Stone recently
stepped out with a spray of rosebuds in her hair. You can
get in on the trend with a blooming barrette (or three).
—CELEBRITY HAIRSTYLIST
AND DYSON BRAND
AMBASSADOR JEN ATKIN
NEW YEAR, NEW SKIN
If all the happenings of 2018 have sapped the life out of your complexion, perk it up with one of these powerhouse picks.
LOOK ALIVE
START SCULPTING
Spritz this hydrating foam
onto your face to immediately
plump skin and deliver
line-fighting retinol.
With its accompanying
rose-quartz massage tool,
this hydrating cream helps
tone your neck and jawline.
Kate Somerville DermalQuench
Wrinkle Warrior, $98; kate
somerville.com.
Dr. Brandt Needles No More
Neck Sculpting Cream, $95;
drbrandtskincare.com.
SMOOTH
THINGS OVER
Chock-full of
peptides, this serum
(with a targeted
applicator tip) works
to soften the look of
lines in weeks.
No7 Laboratories
Line Correcting
Booster Serum, $42;
walgreens.com.
54
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
HIT REFRESH
Using a different serum each
week, you can rehydrate
and reboot lackluster
skin. The products in this
monthlong system are
brimming with protective
antioxidants and extracts.
StriVectin Skin Reset 4Week Intensive Rejuvenation
System, $139; strivectin.com.
BRIGHTEN UP
Vitamin C and
fruit-derived
acids dissolve
dead cells and
boost luminosity.
Tatcha Violet-C
Radiance Serum, $88;
tatcha.com.
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BADASS WOMEN
How to Freak Out in Style
IT’S A NEW YEAR—TIME TO LEAVE YOUR WORRIES BEHIND. BUT IF YOU CAN’T SHAKE
YOUR ANXIETY, AT LEAST MAKE FRIENDS WITH IT, SAYS COMEDIAN APARNA NANCHERL A
N
ot to brag, but I’ve always been a nervous
creature. From a
very young age I’ve
curated fears the
way my peers cultivated hobbies. At various points my
phobia playlist had in rotation: swallowing pills, turning on the stove, fireworks, dogs, and speaking to people
who were not in my immediate family.
As humans we naturally grow
more wary and cautious with age. It’s
biology. Things that didn’t faze us
then faze us now: heights, dying, milk
chocolate. You get the existential picture. But I’ve always been a rebel, a
hipster of fear. I was scared before it
was trending. Imagine my surprise,
then, when the November 2016 election results descended on all of us like
Stephen King’s The Mist and suddenly
I found myself surrounded by liberalbubble peers freaking out at a level I
could only acknowledge as, well,
deeply familiar. “Hey,” I thought.
56
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
“Welcome to the neighborhood! Jump
into the hot tub—the water’s freezing!” Despite my slight resentment of
this mental gentrification, I did my
best to show folks around. Unfortunately, it did not turn out to be a temporary fad in the vein of drop-crotch
onesies. Anxiety has decided it’s feeling downright zeitgeisty these days. In
fact, for 2019, I’m working on tackling
my newest fear: maintaining follow-up
eye contact after the initial eye contact with a new acquaintance.
So what can be done? I wish there
were a magic formula for Netflix and
chilling your way through the panic
and horror that is being a living,
breathing human right now. Though,
I am not too proud
to say I have resorted
to YouTubing ‘the
sound of a waterfall.’”
hey, there is always The Great British
Bake Off for a temporary scone haze.
But realistically speaking (I know, I
know, we are living in a post-reality
era, but still), I would encourage you
to follow the principles my fear tries
to “accidentally” make me forget.
These are simple, no-frills strategies,
like being present and showing up for
what you can, like your work and your
friends and your trivia night and your
cat. Limit your phone time and consumption of Internet content, whether
that’s social media, the 24-hour news
cycle, or both. Our smartphones now
feel like baby monitors that we should
constantly be checking, but they can
quickly turn into triggers for feelings
of fear, isolation, sadness, despair,
helplessness, anger, and frustration.
Make time to see people in person,
even if that’s just choosing to video
chat versus texting—it can make a
huge difference. Get involved with
your community, whether that’s on a
micro or a macro level. Donate to an
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organization that’s doing important work, like Planned
Parenthood, RAICES (the Refugee and Immigrant Center
for Education and Legal Services), or the International
Rescue Committee. Or volunteer to be a Big Brother or Sister, or sign up at a phone bank
to get people registered to vote.
There’s no shortage of ways to
get out of your own head.
I have tried to follow many
of the things on this list myself,
to varying degrees of effectiveness. But when all else fails, I
have found that rubbing a dog’s
belly is a great solution. I am
also not too proud to say I have
resorted to YouTubing “the
sound of a waterfall.” Oh, and
I’ve noticed that doing very basic things like drinking enough
water and exercising can be
very helpful self-care. And I
almost forgot! I’ve been regularly coloring in a coloring
book full of dogs that my friend
got me, and I’ve broken pretty
much each and every tip of my
colored pencils, but that just
means it’s working.
Lastly, you can make
friends with your own head.
Everyone is prequalified to go
to therapy, start a regular
practice of meditation or
mindfulness, write in a journal, or mentally take a few
breaths every so often (focus
on the exhale part). Often the
root cause of anxiety is feeling
as if you should be prepared
for the worst, but that’s no
excuse to stop living the best
you can. Anxiety might not
always feel like your friend,
but at the very least it’s a
frenemy. It means well, but so
do you, and right now, you’re
busy buying new succulents.
Nancherla appears in the
second season of Netflix’s
The Standups and on Comedy
Central’s Corporate.
Clockwise,
from left:
Dr. Mandy
Katz-Jaffe;
the geneticist
at work; an
embryo being
biopsied.
Baby Genius
WITH HER REVOLUTIONARY ADVANCEMENTS IN GENETIC
TESTING, DR . MANDY K ATZ- JAFFE HAS BROUGHT
NEW HOPE TO INFERTILITY PATIENTS ACROSS THE GLOBE
D
r. Mandy Katz-Jaffe is a
powerhouse scientist
who has been helping
families one embryo at a
time since 2007. That is
when she and her team at the Colorado
Center for Reproductive Medicine
(CCRM) introduced Comprehensive
Chromosome Screening (CCS), which
tests for an abnormal number of chromosomes in embryos—a leading cause
of miscarriages in women 35 or older.
With CCS, doctors can ensure that
only embryos with a full set of 23 chromosomes are implanted into patients
during IVF treatments. The practice
was quickly adopted by clinics worldwide, allowing for the birth of tens of
thousands of healthy babies. Now, the
Australian-born scientific director is
also leading a new lab at CCRM’s Colorado base dedicated to eradicating
hereditary cancers. “These families all
have stories about loved ones from
every generation dying of breast cancer, ovarian cancer, colon cancer,” she
says. “We can eliminate the cancer mutation from their family trees forever.
By testing and implanting embryos that
are cancer-mutation-free, babies are
born with the full potential of life.”
STARTING IN STEM Dr. Katz-Jaffe admits she’s faced opposition along the way
from people who told her she wouldn’t
succeed in her field, but she never let that
kind of negativity get her down. Instead,
she looks to female role models like her
grandmother, who went back to college at
age 50 to earn a degree. “I come from a
very strong family who taught me that
my value is independent of my gender,”
she says, adding that she hopes to pass
on that wisdom to her 11-year-old daughter and 12-year-old son. “If I have a passion
and I know that something could be
achieved, I just go for it.”
SCIENCE IS HER CANVAS “I’m not
good at drawing. I’m not an artist. I let all
my creativity out in the lab,” she says. “And
our fertility clinic has its own genetics
lab, so our process can be really patientdriven.” The expert adds that she loves
splitting time between doing research
and meeting with patients. “Our job is to
give the information and allow patients
to make decisions based on all their
religious, ethical, and moral beliefs.”
STAYING ZEN Having patience is necessary as a researcher, but it doesn’t come
easy to her. “The biggest frustration for
me is that I can’t get the new technologies
that have enormous potential out fast
enough for our patients,” she says. “And
it’s not for lack of trying!”
NO SHAME IN HER GAME It’s time to
stop taking fertility for granted. “There’s
never a question in someone’s mind like,
‘Will I be able to have a child?’ We just
assume that when we’re ready, it’s
gonna happen,” she notes. “We need
to reeducate people—one in six couples
needs medical intervention. Infertility is
a disease. Once people realize that, it
will no longer be taboo.”
SPREADING THE LOVE The researcher
is happy to see CCS being utilized by
other fertility clinics. “To know that there
are healthy babies born all over the world
because of what we developed here,
that’s really something I am humbly very
proud of.” —SHALAYNE PULIA
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E
57
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BADASS WOMEN
Let the Light In
AFTER 25 YEARS OF HELPING WAR SURVIVORS,
ACTIVIST (AND DAUGHTER
OF SADDAM HUSSEIN’S PERSONAL PILOT) ZAINAB SALBI MAKES A CASE FOR OPTIMISM
I
was 23 when I first read about the war in Bosnia
and Herzegovina. News reports described concentration camps where women were raped day in and
day out for months at a time. I was horrified and
wanted to do something to stop such atrocities. The
problem was, I had no resources. I had been living in America for only three years after emigrating from Iraq to flee
Saddam Hussein’s regime. My family had stayed behind. My
new husband and I were students with very meager
finances. Yet I still felt compelled to help.
When I was growing up in Iraq, fear
dominated my life—fear of speaking my mind and upsetting the
government, Big Brother,
which could be watching
me at any time. Living in
America meant that I
was free to act, speak,
and do what I believed
in for the first time. I
could not take that
freedom for granted.
I decided to join
protests against the
genocide in Bosnia. It
felt great to chant slogans about peace and
liberation with thousands
of strangers. But by the
third demonstration I realized I had to do more than just
march. So, in 1993, I started the
Salbi in the
nonprofit Women for Women InterDemocratic
national and asked for donations. By
Republic of
the Congo
giving a Bosnian woman $30 a month
and a letter or picture, U.S. sponsors
were able to forge a friendship and cultivate a thread of hope.
I had no idea who would respond to my
call or whether anybody even cared. But
soon afterward, strangers began showing
up out of nowhere. Local churches, schools,
and synagogues invited me to speak about
the Bosnian War and asked how they could
help those affected by it. Once I had 30
sponsors, I set out to personally deliver
their money and letters to women in refugee camps at the Bosnia-Croatia border.
The women I met there had gone through unspeakable
horrors. But in their sadness and trauma, I also saw generosity and beauty. One refugee offered me precious fresh
water that she had kept hidden under her bed. It was all the
water she had had. An older woman told me about carrying
her husband on her back as they escaped a bombing. Eventually, I realized that, indeed, war shows us the worst of
humanity, but it also shows us the best. I witnessed
beautiful souls resist not with guns but by
keeping hope, generosity, and kindness alive.
Now, 25 years later, Women
for Women International has
distributed $120 million in
aid and loans to 480,000
female survivors of war
in Europe, the Middle
East, and Africa. Each
time I visit a new
country thinking I am
there to help its
women, I quickly see
how they are there to
help me too. Congolese
women taught me how
to dance when I took myself too seriously. Afghan
women taught me how to
shape my eyebrows. And Bosnian women taught me that red
lipstick can make a woman feel
powerful.
At 23, I thought I was on a mission to
change the world. Now I realize that going into war-torn countries has changed
me. My work has taught me to appreciate
beauty and kindness in people no matter
what pain they are going through. These
days, when I read horrible news, I search for
the people, the women in particular, who
are doing everything they can to actively
bring goodness back into this world. That is
the triumph of hope.
War shows us
the worst of
humanity, but
it also shows
us the best.”
58
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
Salbi’s book Freedom Is an Inside Job:
Owning Our Darkness and Our Light to
Heal Ourselves and the World is out now.
© 2018 TIME INC. AFFLUENT MEDIA GROUP, A DIVISION OF MEREDITH CORP. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.
PHOTOGRAPHY BY KIRBY STENGER/GROVE COLLABORATIVE
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jan.
A new
year is
calling
Taraji P.
Henson in a
Michael Kors
Collection
pullover and
dickey, a Zara
skirt, Chloé
belts, and a
Pomellato
bracelet.
Photographed
by Robbie
Fimmano.
61
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She’s
gonna
make
it after
Once a single mom with a dream,
TARAJI P. HENSON
is now a Hollywood headliner at
the peak of her powers
by SAR AH CRISTOBAL
photographed by ROBBIE FIMMANO
styled by JULIA VON BOEHM
62
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
all
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Dolce & Gabbana coat.
Miu Miu top. Frame
blouse. Clyde beret.
Earrings, worn
throughout, her own.
Louis Vuitton cuff (on
right wrist). Bracelets, on
left wrist, from left:
Miranda Frye, her own
(worn throughout), and
Jennifer Fisher.
Prada pumps.
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Fendi blazer, shirt,
and trousers with
attached skirt.
Valentino
Garavani loafers.
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Bottega Veneta blazer
and dress. Hermès watch.
Pomellato bracelet.
BEAUTY BEAT
For a dramatic, ’60sinspired flutter, layer two sets
of faux lashes on each eye.
Try Kiss Pixie Blowout Lash
($5/set; ulta.com).
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M. Missoni vest and
blouse. Bottega Veneta
skirt. Hermès watch.
Pomellato bracelet.
Rochas loafers.
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W
Want to know what it feels like for a woman to be a commanding presence in a man’s world? Just ask Taraji P. Henson, who might be the greatest motivational speaker we
ladies have at the moment.
“I feel like a boss bitch,” she says, flashing her megawatt
grin. “I’m grabbing my nuts, like, ‘Yeah!’”
Could we consider this an apt metaphor for the current
push-pull of power dynamics? Perhaps. As Henson knows,
there’s no time to mince words anymore. From the
#MeToo movement to the midterm elections, we’ve seen
what happens when women stake their claim. Henson, a
single mother from Washington, D.C., who has worked in
the industry for over 20 years, is among those finally getting their due—and she’s not afraid to say it.
Her latest film, What Men Want, explicitly explores these
themes. Out in February, it flips the script from the Nancy
Meyers–directed What Women Want (2000), which starred
Mel Gibson and Helen Hunt. Henson plays Ali Davis, a
cocky (for lack of a better term) sports agent. After getting
passed over for a big promotion, she visits a psychic (the
singer Erykah Badu) who provides her with a special tea
that allows her to hear men’s thoughts.
Henson stars and also serves as an executive producer.
It’s the first time the 48-year-old actress—who has nailed
every dramatic role that has come her way—is getting a
chance to flex her musical-theater-trained muscles as the
lead in a full-fledged comedy. And Henson is clearly in her
element, engaging in the kind of “I’ll do anything for
laughs” physical antics emblematic of her heroes Carol
Burnett and Lucille Ball.
“I’ve always been the funny girl,” Henson says emphatically. “Not that I was pigeonholed. They were all great dramatic roles, but I’ve been dying. I just felt so honored and
grateful to get a comedy where I could let it all hang out.
My best friend was like, ‘Lord, they don’t know what they
have unleashed.’”
“Taraji is old-school funny,” says someone who would
know, her What Men Want co-star Tracy Morgan. “She is
willing to take a pie to the face or stuff a bunch of candy in her
mouth to get a laugh. She cuts the monster but doesn’t cut too
deep because she knows we need the monster comedy.”
This past November Henson also voiced the animated
character Yesss (which Henson pronounces as “Yesssssss” in
her sweet drawl) in Ralph Breaks the Internet, Disney’s bigbudget sequel to Wreck-It Ralph, which grossed over $400
million worldwide. It was another chance for her to show off
her comedic chops, but this time for the kids. And after years
of struggling to make it in Hollywood, she’s acutely aware of
how doing a family film can help her bank account.
“You know, that’s [audiences buying] four tickets instead of two,” Henson says. “That’s generally going to be
the largest-grossing film in anyone’s repertoire.”
To attend InStyle’s shoot, she took a 24-hour break from
the Chicago set of Empire and her most significant character
to date, the cutting and campy Cookie Lyon. Henson admits
that the silver-tongued ex-con and matriarch of the Lyon
family was the one who really put her on the Hollywood
map. Despite all her successes—in the Oscar-nominated
films Hidden Figures and The Curious Case of Benjamin
Button—Henson has never had a movie studio bring her
overseas to do press. But Cookie has.
“Hollywood executives would tell me that I don’t have
fans all the way over there,” Henson says, shaking her head.
“I said, ‘You’re lying because they can reach me any time. I’m
a finger tap away, and they let me know every day.’” And
while the international box office plays a big role in getting
lead parts in feature films, it was Cookie who let Henson
know she was appreciated. “Then we go to Paris [to promote
Empire], and it’s standing room only in a room with 1,500
seats. I cried. If you believe what people tell you…you can’t
let people tell you shit.”
Henson’s strong sense of self comes from her parents.
She was an only child until she was 17 (her half sister,
April, now works as her “a-sister-ant”). Her father, Boris,
was a Vietnam War vet who battled PTSD and alcoholism
throughout her childhood. Despite his mood swings, Henson says, he instilled in her a no-fear attitude that has
stuck with her to this day. From her mother, Bernice, she
inherited her endless drive and passion.
“I was like the Punky Brewster of the hood,” Henson
says with a laugh. “I was a well-rounded kid, but I could
also scrap if necessary. But I wasn’t that hard. I still had
Strawberry Shortcake wallpaper in my room, and my
friend Tracie and I were doing Shakespeare in the Park…
and we were in the f—ing hood.”
Though it was clear from an early age that Henson was a
natural-born performer, she spent her nascent college
years attempting to follow in her father’s footsteps by
studying engineering at North Carolina A&T State University. With her colorful outfits and spirited attitude, she
earned the on-campus nickname Hollywood, yet it still
took failing math classes for her to realize the sciences
were not where she belonged. When she called Boris to tell
him, he was not surprised.
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 67
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Valentino dress,
pants, scarf, and
handbag. Pomellato
bracelet. Valentino
Garavani loafers.
Opposite: Michael Kors
Collection pullover and
dickey. Zara skirt.
Pomellato bracelet.
Chloé belts.
BEAUTY BEAT
Rub a little amount of
Creme of Nature Pure
Honey Moisture Infusion
Edge Control ($5; target
.com) between fingers
and smooth flyaways.
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“Good,” he said. “Get your ass back up to D.C. and enroll
in Howard’s drama department. Do what you’re supposed
to be doing.”
While attending Howard University, Henson became
pregnant with her son, Marcell. After graduation the single mom and her baby boy moved to Los Angeles with $700
borrowed from family and friends so she could pursue her
dreams. Between casting calls, there were stints as a substitute teacher for kids with special needs. Eventually she
landed an agent, and guest spots on network television
shows soon followed. But it was her roles in films such as
Baby Boy and Hustle & Flow that really made Hollywood
take notice.
Now that she’s got the mic, Henson is putting it to good
use, choosing impactful projects like this spring’s The Best
of Enemies, about civil-rights activist Ann Atwater and her
unlikely friendship with C.P. Ellis (portrayed by Sam
Rockwell), a former member of the Ku Klux Klan. She is
also starring in and producing a movie about Emmett Till,
the teenager who was lynched for allegedly whistling at a
white woman in Mississippi in 1955.
“I don’t care if you’re young or old or what color you are,
you are. It gets to you, and if you don’t deal with it, it manifests itself in ways you don’t even know.
“My white friends have standing appointments with
their therapists,” Henson continues. “I was like, ‘Why
aren’t we doing that?’ In our culture, it’s taboo.” The first
people to sign on? Her male friends from the industry, all
of whom wrote checks on the spot. “The black men stepped
up. Snoop Dogg, Xzibit, Tracy Morgan, Chance the Rapper
all stepped up. I called, they answered. Snoop told me,
‘Baby girl, that’s important. What you’re doing is important.’ Tyrese said, ‘You’re making it cool to seek help.’”
Another supportive figure is her fiancé, former NFL cornerback (and Super Bowl XLI winner) Kelvin Hayden. The
two were quietly dating for three years before Hayden proposed last Mother’s Day. They are planning to wed this
summer in a private, low-key affair, and though her designer friends are offering to make her a dress, Henson is
opting for the most efficient route.
“I’m not going to go through 10,000 dresses,” she says.
“How does it fit? How do I feel? Does it complement me well?
Let’s just go with this one. I know what looks good on me. I’m
not going to spend 10 hours on a fitting. I hate that.”
The wedding itself will probably
take place in July, once Henson figures out if Empire is going to be
picked up for a sixth season. Fortunately, it is filmed in Chicago,
where she and Hayden reside with
Marcell—now 24 and an aspiring
rapper and music producer—and
their miniature French bulldog,
K-Ball, which was Hayden’s nickname when he played in the NFL.
Their life is a healthy one.
Hayden runs his own gym, and
she’s always cooking new vegan treats for her tribe. She
made the jump to veganism after suffering massive stomach pains while filming The Best of Enemies this past summer. “It took a doctor in Macon, Ga., to say, ‘If you don’t
change what you’re doing, you’re going to get stomach cancer.’ I said, ‘Say no more.’ So I switched everything up out
of necessity. I want to live. Thank God, because I feel so
much better.”
Now that she’s in love, at the top of her game, and clearly
adored by the world at large, Henson is ready to expand her
repertoire even further. “The older I get, I want to work
smarter, not harder,” she says. She’ll answer that superhero
hotline if it rings—“DC, Marvel, you all can call me!”—but for
now she’s content being the funny girl.
“I want to show you this,” she says, grabbing her phone
to play a video that was sent to her by What Men Want director Adam Shankman. It’s footage from an early screening, and the audience is roaring with laughter.
Henson admits to having goose bumps as she cradles the
device like a proud mama: “Listen to them cackling!” Q
“I want every walk of life
[in my films]. If I could
put an alien in, I would. I
want their money too.”
art is so powerful,” she says on the topic of representation.
“You can show things to people you’ve never met and you
broaden horizons. I don’t take for granted what I have, and
I try to use it in any way I can, positively.”
The fact that Hollywood continues to preach about the
importance of diversity but then casts predominately
white males in lead roles is not lost on the actress. “Here’s
the deal: When you talk about money, don’t you want to
make money? I want every walk of life [in my films]. If I
could put an alien in, I would. I want their money too.
Come on, it’s what the world looks like. That’s what people
want to see, representation. That’s all. You can make
money doing it. It’s a no-brainer.”
She also recently established the Boris Lawrence Henson Foundation (named after her beloved father), which
encourages African-Americans with mental-health issues
to seek the help they need. “It was born out of necessity,”
she says. “You know, traumatic stuff happened to me and
my son. [Her ex-boyfriend, Marcell’s father, was murdered
in 2003.] You can’t just pray it away. I don’t care how strong
70
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
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Louis Vuitton coat and
jumpsuit. Philosophy di
Lorenzo Serafini blouse.
Tibi boots.
Hair: Tym Wallace for
Mastermind MGT. Makeup:
Ashunta Sheriff for Mastermind
MGT. Manicure: Geraldine
Holford for Atelier Management.
Production: Sister Productions.
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Tom Ford jacket,
turtleneck, and
trousers. Paul Smith
socks. Christian
Louboutin shoes.
Eyeglasses and rings
(worn throughout),
his own.
72
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
Jazzy
e
J ff
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He’s been a star for more than 30 years.
Now JEFF GOLDBLUM, one of
Hollywood’s most original actors, is
dressed for a new kind of success
by ALEX BHATTACHARJI
photographed by BEAU GREALY
styled by ANDREW T. VOTTERO
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Bottega Veneta shirt and
pants. Lanvin tie. Happy
Socks socks. Saint
Laurent by Anthony
Vaccarello shoes.
GROOMING NOTE
For volume without
weight, rake a sheer
pomade like AG Hair
Dry Lift ($24; ulta.com)
through dry strands before
brushing them back.
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S
cience!” Jeff Goldblum exclaims,
holding up a finger and surveying
the crowd that has packed into Rockwell Table & Stage in Los Angeles to
see him perform with his band, the
Mildred Snitzer Orchestra. “Does anyone here work in, in,
in the sciences?”
For Goldblum, who’s not a scientist but plays one in
summer blockbusters—an MIT-educated, alien-hacking
satellite tech in Independence Day; a mathematician and
chaos theorist in Jurassic Park—this quest for knowledge
is a parental imperative. “I have a 3-year-old and a 1-yearold,” he announces in his distinctive diction that is occasionally peppered with an oddly mellifluous stammer. “I
want to pass on something besides my half-baked ideas.”
A young woman waves her arm and beams when Gold-
Calvin Klein
205W39NYC
suit. Sies Marjan
shirt. Lanvin tie.
JJ Hat Center hat.
Boots, his own.
blum approaches, microphone in hand. “Now, you have
some fun facts about science,” he asks her, “because you’re
involved in the sciences of some kind?”
When the woman, a native of Australia, affirms that she’s
an astrophysicist at Caltech, Goldblum’s eyes light up. “You
look for planets around other stars,” he says, nodding.
“You’ve found, you, you keep finding things, don’t you?”
“Well,” she says, “my fun fact was going to be that we
know of 3,793 planets right now around other stars, and
we’re adding five more at 10 a.m. tomorrow.”
“Hey, that’s breaking news,” he says. Rising to his full
6 foot 4, he shows off the full scope of his appropriately
snazzy outfit: slim-fitting black-and-white tiger-striped
pants from Isabel Marant and a silk Prada shirt printed
with a panoply of zoo animals as well as unicorns and dinosaurs. “At 10 a.m. tomorrow there’s gonna be how many
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 75
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Gucci sweater.
Sweater
(underneath) and
pants, his own.
JJ Hat Center
hat. Paul Smith
socks. Giuseppe
Zanotti shoes.
GROOMING
NOTE
Hydrate and
smooth facial hair
with Tom Ford
Conditioning
Beard Oil in Neroli
Portofino ($52;
tomford.com).
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
Prada suit.
Valentino shirt.
Barneys New
York tie.
Grooming:
David Cox for
Art Department.
Prop styling:
David Clay Ross.
Production:
Avenue B.
more? Five more? And are any of them going to be named
after, um, your experience tonight?”
He raises his brows, points at himself, and spins, hamming for the crowd. Informed by the Aussie astrophysicist
that, alas, there will be no new planet named Goldblum
Prime, he shrugs and flashes a broad grin.
At 66, Goldblum is secure in his place in the pop-culture
firmament. He’s an icon of idiosyncrasy with near-universal
appeal, a habitual hugger and selfie-posing teddy bear
whose shtick might seem contrived if it were really a shtick.
But there is no PR plan or social-media strategy behind his
random acts of coolness. When he sees a Hollywood-star
tour bus, he’s been known to roll down his car window and
greet tourists. If you happen to run into him at a supermarket, an airport, or a restaurant, he will say hi warmly. If you
chat, he will ask your name and later remember it, first and
last. And he will delight in the details of your life, no matter
how curious or commonplace.
“I am interested in people—I tell you that,” Goldblum
says when we meet a couple of days after the show at the
Mint, a music club across town. “I’m naturally...um, um...
gregarious, I guess is the word.”
This is evident between sets at the Rockwell as he chats
and poses for photos with nearly (CONTINUED ON PAGE 96)
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 77
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So
Fıne
No gown? No problem. Model AMILNA ESTÊVÃO proves you
don’t need an occasion to indulge in fashion’s most decadent jewels
photographed by STEVEN PAN styled by VANESSA CHOW
78
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
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Messika necklace;
messika.com.
Victoria, Victoria
Beckham blouse,
$330; victoria
beckham.com.
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
Chopard watch;
chopard.com/us.
Frame shirt ($250)
and pants ($230);
frame-store.com.
Gap turtleneck,
$30; gap.com.
Falke socks, $23;
amazon.com. Rag &
Bone boots, $595;
rag-bone.com.
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
Van Cleef & Arpels
earrings and timepiece;
vancleefarpels.com.
Isabel Marant blouse,
$515; isabelmarant.com.
BEAUTY BEAT
For a seamless finish,
use your foundation
sponge to layer on
a cream blush. Try
Laura Mercier Crème
Cheek Colour ($28;
lauramercier.com).
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 81
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Harry Winston rings; at
Harry Winston. Rachel
Rachel Roy jacket, $139;
rachelroy.com. Unravel
top, $319; barneys.com.
Model: Amilna Estêvão for
The Society Management.
Hair: Bok-Hee for Lowe &
Co. Makeup: Violette for
Management Artists.
Manicure: Maki Sakamoto
for The Wall Group. Set
design: 11th Street Workshop.
82
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
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Bulgari necklace and
rings; 800-285-4274 for
info. Unravel jacket, $1,312;
barneys.com. Nili Lotan
shirt ($450) and jeans
($395); nililotan.com.
Falke socks, $23; amazon
.com. G.H. Bass & Co.
shoes, $120; ghbass.com.
BEAUTY BEAT
To subtly define eyes, trace
over waterlines with a creamy
pencil like Merle Norman
Soft Touch Eye Pencil ($14;
merlenorman.com).
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
Ladies
From left: Leesa Evans in
Isabel Marant boots with an
Oscar de la Renta bag. Amy
Schumer in Pared Eyewear
sunglasses and Chloe
Gosselin boots. Marina
Franklin in Quay Australia
sunglasses, Flrnz rings, and
Tabitha Simmons boots.
Bridget Everett in Quay
Australia sunglasses, Laura
Lombardi hoops, a Janis
Savitt bracelet, and Tabitha
Simmons boots with a
Simon Miller handbag. All
other clothing, Le Cloud.
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First
Mom-to-be AMY SCHUMER and
stylist LEESA EVANS partner on
a feel-good fashion line for women
by ROMY OLTUSKI
photographed by MARCELO KRASILCIC
styled by LEESA EVANS
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F
eel free to put in your article that I’m on
a CBD edible and loving it,” Amy
Schumer says as a kind of introduction
when we meet at a restaurant on New York’s Upper West
Side. The actress, who announced her pregnancy to the
world on Instagram only a day before, has tried just about
everything to quell morning sickness. Fortunately, she’s
feeling well enough today to have gathered with three of her
closest friends—stylist Leesa Evans, comedy singer Bridget
Everett, and comedian Marina Franklin—to celebrate the
release of Le Cloud, the clothing line she and Evans created.
As the cameras start clicking, they lampoon the classic
Sex and the City ladies-who-brunch scene, with Schumer
biting seductively into a scone as the girls pretend to down
drinks. The four women laugh giddily, and then it’s on to
the next shot, but not before Schumer ditches her heels.
She has always been someone who prioritizes comfort, and
both Le Cloud and the CBD are keeping the 37-year-old expectant mom in a relaxed state.
“I don’t know how the world is
going to deal with me as a pregnant person,” she says, amused.
But as evidenced by her frequent
social-media clapbacks, she
doesn’t pay much mind to what
the world thinks. She’s got the
support she needs from her husband, chef Chris Fischer, and her
inner circle of friends—including
the ones who showed up today to
model the new merch.
Le Cloud was basically born out
of the star’s refusal to wear anything but sweatpants. “Amy is always asking me ‘Does it feel like a
cloud?’ before she puts anything
on,” says Evans, who has been
Schumer’s personal stylist since
they became friends while working
together on the film Trainwreck.
“I kept trying to find the sweatpants alternative that had both
comfort and style and that was appropriate to go to meetings, out
with friends, to a movie, all over,”
says Evans. She came through, designing some original pieces for
the actress to wear on her I Feel
Pretty press tour. Then they realized these were clothes
their friends wanted to wear too.
With that in mind, Schumer and Evans made sure that Le
Cloud was accessible to all. The line, which goes up to a size
20, ranges from $38 to $248 for versatile tops, pencil skirts,
dresses, and pants, all in solid shades of camel, navy, hunter
green, and black. Formfitting fabrics like scuba and crêpe
deliver on softness but hold their shape. “You can walk in a
room and not worry about your clothes anymore: ‘Is this
showing? Is this pulling?’” says Schumer.
Prior to meeting Evans, Schumer says she generally
used fashion as a defense mechanism. “If the clothes don’t
look good on you, you’re made to feel like it’s your fault, like
your body is wrong,” she says of Hollywood fittings—and
shopping in general. “I realized I dress badly a lot of the
time because I don’t want to be judged as a woman, so I sort
of take myself out of the game.”
Her first fitting with Evans changed that. “Leesa wants
the person to shine and the clothes to take a back seat,” Schumer says. “She doesn’t want you to go, ‘I love that outfit.’ She
wants you to go, ‘I look great. I’ve never seen my body in that
way before.’” It was a lesson Evans had to relearn herself over
a decade ago when she was diagnosed with thyroid cancer
and gained 50 pounds. “There are some clothes that make
you feel so good, comfortable, and confident that you forget
what you’re wearing,” Evans says,
and that’s how they hope other
women will feel about Le Cloud
too. The brand’s feel-good mission
extends to sales, a percentage of
which benefits Stylefund, the duo’s
nonprofit that helps women dress
for confidence through styling
events and training.
“Women have been made to feel
so bad about themselves,” Schumer
says. “It feels great to take the reins
and be like, ‘None of that.’”
As her pregnancy progresses,
Schumer and
one can bet that Schumer will be
Evans in Le
Cloud.
living in the heavenly Le Cloud
clothes. “What excites me the
most right now,” she says, is the
after-pregnancy bit, “the idea of
trick-or-treating and snuggling.”
Does she ever wonder what
will happen when her child checks
out her performances? “I think
my kid will be really proud,” she
says. “Especially because I’m
evolving. If I were still up there
playing the character I played
when I first started, they could be
like, ‘Momm.’” Q
Women have been
made to feel so bad
about themselves. It
feels great to take
the reins and be like,
‘None of that.’”
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I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
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Schumer in Yuul Yie shoes. Evans
with a Salvatore Ferragamo bag.
Everett in a Land’s End T-shirt,
Laura Lombardi hoops, and a Janis
Savitt bracelet with a Salvatore
Ferragamo bag (on table). Franklin
in Jennifer Fisher hoops, Flrnz
rings, and Paul Andrew boots
with a Simon Miller bag.
All other clothing, Le Cloud.
Schumer: Hair: Kim Gueldner. Makeup:
Andréa Tiller. Evans: Hair: Leonardo
Manetti for See Management. Makeup:
Jessica Smalls for The Wall Group.
Everett: Hair: Rheanne White for
Tracey Mattingly. Makeup: Rebecca
Alexander for See Management. Franklin: Hair: Falon Jaloi. Makeup: Kim
White. Manicures: Sarah Nguyen for
Walter Schupfer Management.
Production: Sister Productions.
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The
Healer
Whether you’re a high-profile client or a regular Joe, Buddhist
nun–turned–spiritual wellness guru HENY FERAWATI is here to help
written and photographed by CHRISTOPHER BAGLEY
T
hirteen years ago, before she became
a Buddhist nun, Heny Ferawati
showed up at a meditation center in
Bali for her first silent retreat. She
had a lot of trouble with the silence
part. In fact, Ferawati spent most
of her 14-day stay making more noise than anyone else
because she kept bursting into sobs.
“At first you don’t know how to control your mind
or deal with your anxiety,” says Ferawati, who’s known
as Fera. With some guidance from a monk, Fera got
her tears under control, and before long she was living
at a monastery in Myanmar. Seven years after getting
ordained, she returned to Indonesia to care for her
mother and eventually began working at a wellness
center at the idyllic Four Seasons Resort Bali at Sayan—
yes, the place where Julia Roberts stayed while shooting
scenes for Eat Pray Love and where the Obama family
camped out on vacation in 2017.
About five years ago Fera became the resident wellness
mentor at the luxe resort, where she
created treatments like the Sacred Nap,
a blissful ritual that has even longtime
insomniacs snoring in purple hammocks as she whispers blessings in Sanskrit and uses a traditional singing bowl.
“The idea came after I had my daughter
two years ago and saw how comforted
she was when I rocked her to sleep or
sang to her,” says Fera. “I realized that
the best time for us is when we are
babies. You have no burdens, no emails
to worry about. Everyone loves you,
and you can really sense that. I wanted
to bring adults back to that time.”
It was Fera who guided Malia and Sasha Obama through
this treatment under a bamboo canopy as Secret Service
agents kept watch. But the soft-spoken 38-year-old, who
comes from the Indonesian island of Java, is notable less
for her celebrity associations than for her no-nonsense
brand of wisdom. The daughter of a devout Muslim mother
and a strict Buddhist father, Fera is using her privileged
perch in the heart of Bali, which has become one of the
world’s most high-profile hubs for travelers in search of
spiritual healing, to better understand what’s ailing all of
us and how we can fix it.
“Today so many people don’t even know that they’re in
pain,” Fera says. “They’re already beyond pain. Their heart
is numb. Sometimes you have to experience something big,
something extreme, to regain your sensitivity.”
If you’re eager to start 2019 with a legit wellness regimen,
Fera suggests you create a “mindfulness corner” or find a
dedicated spot in your house for meditating, even if it’s just a
comfortable chair. Every day take a few moments to sit there
and breathe mindfully. (In the mornings focus on your inward breath, drawing in positive energy;
in the evenings emphasize the outward
breath, expelling anger and worry.) And
throughout the day periodically pause
and ask yourself, “What am I doing right
now?” No matter how banal the answer—standing in line, texting, showering—reply without judgment. “This
almost magically brings your awareness
to the here and now and helps get your
mind back on track,” Fera says.
She has noticed that anxiety and
sorrow often follow geographical patterns. Japanese clients, she says, tend
to be very
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 97)
In an era when
making New Year’s
resolutions might
seem more futile
than ever, Fera
has an all-purpose
insight: “Enjoy
the show.”
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the life
Treasure
Hunter
For jewelry designer ANA KHOURI,
a rare vintage coffee table is the
crown jewel of her home
by LAUREL PANTIN photographed by JOHNNY MILLER
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Hair and makeup: Alexa Rodulfo.
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I
“I never wanted to have a
store,” says Brazilian
jewelry designer and
sculptor Ana Khouri.
“That is so not me.” Creating custom pieces for her
clients is an intimate process, which is why Khouri
meets with them in her loft
in Manhattan’s SoHo
neighborhood. The livework space is full of novel
vintage and antique finds,
her own sculptures, and
artwork she’s collected
from all over the world.
But the focal point is a
piece she spent nearly a
year trying to track down:
a perfect 1960s Petalas
coffee table by renowned
Polish-Brazilian designer
Jorge Zalszupin. The table,
composed of eight wedgeshaped sheets of rosewood
that fit together like a puzzle, is often copied, and
original works are rare. As
an art collector, Khouri
wanted the real thing, and
eventually she located a
dealer who had worked
closely with Zalszupin.
Searching was actually
half the fun for Khouri:
“It took forever to find that
table, and it made it even
more interesting to me—
the mission to find the
right one.”
“I fell in love with
this table long
before I got it.”
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I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
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THE LIFE
“I don’t think, ‘This is a business
space—it has to be this way!’ or
‘This is a living space—it has to
be this way!’ If something
speaks to me, then it fits here.”
L’Objet
tray, $125;
l-objet
.com.
WORK OF ART
A cool blend of materials like wood, glass, and
ceramic makes a home feel lived-in and luxe.
Ana Khouri
earrings, $490;
anakhouri
.com for
stores.
Cire Trudon
candle, $65;
trudon.com.
Marimekko vase, $245;
marimekko.com.
Jaime Hayon
for Cassina
table, $990;
cassina.com
Kristine Five
Melvaer
vase, $295;
gardeshop
.com.
Jonathan Adler
tic-tac-toe set, $298;
jonathanadler.com.
Jung Lee bowl, $95;
jungleeny.com.
Noguchi table,
$1,895; dwr.com.
Aerin
geode,
$180; aerin
.com.
Aytm
vase, $125;
moda
operandi
.com.
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 93
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PROMOTION
INSIDER
PRODUCTS | PROMOTIONS | EVENTS
INSTYLE AWARDS The Getty Center, Los Angeles | October 22, 2018
The fourth annual InStyle Awards was basically nothing short of epic! InStyle and 150 A-List friends gathered
at the Getty Center in Los Angeles to honor icons and imagemakers that defined Hollywood style this year.
Guests were chauffeured in Cadillacs, greeted with refreshment service from FIJI water on the Getty’s steps,
did an outfit check then took a mirror selfie compliments of Kate Spade — all before dinner!
Jennifer Aniston finally spoke about ‘The Rachel’ when she presented Chris McMillan with Hairstylist of the Year.
Julia Roberts told us she was a Style Icon because she was great at pointing to clothes people brought her
to look at, and everyone sang to Jeff Goldbum for his birthday. And yes, Constance Wu almost brought us to tears
when she talked about being the first-ever Badass Woman Award winner (presented by Reebok!).
Thank you for an amazing night and special thanks to our partner Getty Center for helping youths in underserved
areas enjoy its magic! Check out @instylemagazine for more highlights from the BEST NIGHT EVER!
KATE SPADE NEW YORK’S CREATIVE
DIRECTOR NICOLA GLASS IN FRONT
OF THE SPADE SELFIE MIRROR
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PROMOTION
INSIDER
PRODUCTS | PROMOTIONS | EVENTS
CADILLAC CARRIED EVERYONE AROUND IN STYLE
CONSTANCE WU RECEIVED
THE BADASS WOMAN AWARD
PRESENTED BY REEBOK
STYLISH SIPPING WITH FIJI WATER
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JAZZY JEFF
Jeff Goldblum in
a Saint Laurent
by Anthony
Vaccarello suit.
Dries Van
Noten shirt.
Photographed
by Beau Grealy.
Jazzy Jeff
CO NTI N U ED FRO M PAG E 7 7
every audience member. The show is
sold out, as it has been every Wednesday since Goldblum and his band
took up residency almost six years
ago. What started with Goldblum on
a portable keyboard and his friend
Peter Weller on trumpet busking on
the Sunset Strip has evolved organi-
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I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
cally over time, as Goldblum has,
into a phenomenon with growing appeal. Through the years, celebrities
like Jim Carrey and Bob Odenkirk
have sat in with the band, and everyone from Dick Van Dyke and Allison
Janney to Halle Berry and Charlotte
Gainsbourg has taken in the show.
This night there is a mix of hipsters,
Hollywood execs, young single
women, and couples on dates. More
variety show than straight-up con-
cert, the bits range from “Would you
rather?” to quizzes on misquoted
movie lines to the dietary and urinary habits of polar bears. Mixed in
are standards by Charles Mingus,
Sonny Rollins, Herbie Hancock, and
the like—all played cold on the piano
by Goldblum. “I never know the set
list. I told John to purposely make
me unaware,” he says, referring to
his pal John Mastro, the band’s manager-producer. If it all feels like an
exercise in improvisation, it is—a
chance to let Goldblum’s eclectic interests and innate charm come
through. “I really like this sort of
happening, this sort of hangout that
we have,” Goldblum says about the
weekly revue.
It was the promise to preserve
that vibe that persuaded him to record Jeff Goldblum and the Mildred
Snitzer Orchestra’s first album, The
Capitol Studios Sessions, which was
released in November. But there is
no risk of Goldblum’s moonlighting
in music ever eclipsing his career in
movies and TV. “I was never careerist or strategic,” he says of his
jazzy gig. “I never wanted to get anything out of this except just the fun
of doing it. Acting was another thing,
although my way of doing this has
bled over, happily, into what I’m doing in acting.” He adds, “I feel I’m
doing my best stuff and am on the
threshold of even better stuff than
I’ve ever done.”
If anything, Goldblum has been
continually revealing his talent. As
his career took him from small parts
in the Robert Altman classic Nashville and Woody Allen’s Annie Hall to
his breakthrough roles in the ’80s in
The Big Chill and The Fly to the more
recent mix of mainstream blockbusters and arthouse fare like Wes
Anderson’s films (The Life Aquatic
with Steve Zissou, The Grand Budapest Hotel, Isle of Dogs), Goldblum
has earned acclaim and a certain
deference from directors. These
days he will occasionally be asked to
play it straight. “Some people will
say, ‘A little less of the recognizable
familiar Goldblum stuff’—and I’m
thrilled to do that,” he says. Just as
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often, however, filmmakers seek out
his signature style and request an
extra helping of his je ne sais quoi.
That special sauce extends to his
fashion choices as well. As a child,
Goldblum loved going back to school
because it meant shopping for new
clothes. The first time he wore a suit,
a neighborhood kid teased him. “He
saw me, and he said, ‘Jeff Goldblum,
you look…you’re as sharp as a matzo
ball,’ and I said, I said, ‘No, Bobby,
I’m smooth.’” Later, inspired by
Sammy Davis Jr.’s spin on Carnaby
Street fashion, Goldblum demanded
a small version of the Nehru jacket
ensemble he saw in a department
store, with a turtleneck and a medallion. “I said, ‘I want that whole outfit,’ and I got it.”
Once Goldblum became an actor,
the lines between his personal and
professional dressing blurred. He
enjoys collaborating with costume
designers and made dressing a part
of his method. “Working from the
inside out was part of the deal. But
so was from the outside in.” He
mined inspiration from the aesthetic and physical sensation of the
clothes, even “finding the right pair
of shoes that made you walk or feel a
certain way.”
Today, there is a simpler reason his
closets are stocked with suits by Tom
Ford, Saint Laurent, Dior, and Balenciaga plus Acne jeans in every shade:
“I’m crazy, but I really like it. I don’t
know why.” Goldblum hired a stylist
named Andrew T. Vottero about five
years ago, around the time he married Emilie Livingston, a dancer
and contortionist who competed in
rhythmic gymnastics at the 2000
Olympics. “I just needed somebody
to talk to about my enthusiasm in this
area without wearing out my wife,”
he says with a laugh. “Because there’s
only so much she can endure.”
His jazz show, then hosted at Café
Was in Hollywood, even played a
part in his courtship of Livingston.
Only a few days after meeting her
at the gym, a smitten Goldblum
coaxed her out of the audience and
onto his piano top to reenact Michelle Pfeiffer’s seductive rendition
of “Makin’ Whoopee” from The Fabulous Baker Boys. For Goldblum,
who was previously married to Patricia Gaul and Geena Davis, this
third union appears to be the charm.
One telltale sign is that he became a
father, for the first time, in his 60s.
“Through the day I’ll have moments with the kids when I’m ecstatic,” he says. “Being with Emilie
and Charlie Ocean and River Joe is
more nourishing and transformational and fantastical than ever. So,
yes, I would say mark me down for
‘I’m happy.’ I’m happier than ever.”
His buoyant countenance belies
Goldblum’s deep involvement in social causes, with leanings that aren’t
hard to divine. “I’m fervent about
my proclivities, politically,” he says,
“and it’s no secret that Emilie and I
campaigned for Hillary Clinton in
Ohio.” Since the 2016 election he has
remained active and engaged. “I’ve
watched the unfolding goings-on
with alarm, concern, and passion toward what I can do to keep the ball
rolling toward a better place.”
He’s also been struck by the power
of the #MeToo movement. “Who
hasn’t? Who isn’t aware of the challenge of gender discrimination and
persecution?” he says. “I’m a particularly fervent champion of women’s
empowerment.” And yet he loves attention and lavishes it on his fans,
and he knows his curiosity could be
mistaken for a different kind of interest. “I am a flirt, in a way. But I’m
aware,” he says. “I’m hypersensitive
to anybody’s boundaries and their
sensitivities, and I try not to ever violate them.”
This is something he thinks about
as he’s raising two boys. “You know,
I’ve devoted my life to poetry and art
via imagination,” he says. “I’d love to
see them paint and make things up
and play, but if I could offer them
anything, it would be the wisdom of
factual scientific investigation.”
He muses for a moment, then
shakes his head and chuckles, as if
he’s realizing that some things will
always defy his understanding. “I’ve
always been joyful for no reason,
in fact.” Q
The Healer
CO NTI N U ED FRO M PAG E 8 8
burdened with the traditions of their
culture. For many Chinese people
the stress is often related to the rigors of competition. And New Yorkers? Fera shoots me a “Where do I
begin?” look. “It’s often about how to
find a partner or more money,” she
says. Of course, one evergreen topic
that always pops up is relationship
problems. Advice, please? “Well,
never think that you’ll be able to
manage someone or understand
what is in their head,” Fera says.
“Even my daughter, whom I carried
in my body for nine months and
breastfed for six, does whatever she
wants. Sometimes we misunderstand each other. So what do you
expect if you meet someone new
when you’re 25?”
After a split from her partner,
Fera is raising her daughter alone in
a conservative country where single
mothers tend to invite pity or scorn.
How does she feel when others judge
her for that? “I don’t care,” she says
with a soft laugh. Through her Buddhist practice, and also through
motherhood, she has learned about
the particular kind of “divine energy” she believes all women possess. To get through life’s challenges
“we must have two sides—the masculine and feminine—in the same
body.” Gentleness and nurturing
have their time and place. But in
tough situations “we can put on our
armor like a warrior. And then all
the swords come out, and you’re
like, ‘Whoa.’”
In an era when making New Year’s
resolutions might seem more futile
than ever because of the nonstop
onslaught of scary headlines and
unforeseen crises, Fera has an allpurpose insight that can apply during any news cycle: “The thing I
always tell people is, ‘Enjoy the show.
If it’s a good show, clap your hands.
Sad show? Cry—no problem. Whatever it is, it will pass, so make sure
you don’t miss it, because then you’ll
miss the chance to learn from it.’” Q
J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 97
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CREDITS
Cover: Robbie Fimmano/Walter Schupfer
Management; styling: Julia von Boehm; hair:
Tym Wallace/Crème of Nature/Mastermind
Management; makeup: Ashunta Sheriff/Kiss
Cosmetics/Mastermind Management; manicure:
Geraldine Holford/The Hand Treatment/La Mer/
Atelier Management; production: Sister
Productions p. 2: Clockwise from top left:
Steven Pan/Management Artists; Johnny Miller/
Edge Reps; TIPS; courtesy Tarte p. 4: Clockwise
from top right: Ashunta Sheriff; Matt Winkelmeyer/Getty; Marcelo Krasilcic/Serlin Associates
p. 6: Clockwise from top right: courtesy Vernon
François; courtesy Marcelo Krasilcic; courtesy
Christopher Bagley; courtesy Zainab Salbi;
courtesy Aparna Nancherla; courtesy Jeff
Goldblum p. 8: Clockwise from top right:
Ashunta Sheriff; courtesy Hermès; courtesy
Louis Vuitton; courtesy Prada; courtesy Frame
p. 9: Clockwise from top left: TIPS; courtesy
Fenty; courtesy Northfield Publishing; TIPS; no
credit; courtesy Sister Love; Randy Brooke/
WireImage; Kay-Paris Fernandes/Getty; Ron
Galella/WireImage; Mark Davis/FX; courtesy
Chanel; Getty; Kimberly Genevieve/Redux;
courtesy Taraji P. Henson; courtesy Jo Malone;
Getty; courtesy Ashunta Sheriff p. 11: Mark Lim;
styling: Laurel Pantin; hair: Yoichi Tomizawa/
Art Department; manicures: Riwako Kobayashi/
Atelier Management; models: Chey/NY Model
Management; Stephanie Joy Field/NY Model
Management p. 12: Clockwise from top right:
courtesy Burberry (2); Kevin C. Cox/Getty;
Greig Fraser/Annapurna Pictures; courtesy
Jimmy Choo; courtesy 7 for All Mankind (3);
courtesy Louis Vuitton; courtesy Tory Sport
p. 13: Clockwise from top right: courtesy Disney
Enterprises, Inc.; courtesy Whistles (4); courtesy
Marine Serre; courtesy Focus Features; courtesy
DL1961; courtesy Guy Cotton (2) pp. 15–17:
Thomas Slack/WM Artist Management; styling:
Sam Broekema; hair: Yoichi Tomizawa/Art
Department; makeup: Allie Smith/ Bridge
Artists; manicure: Geraldine Holford/Atelier
Management; model: Yeva Podurian/The
Society Management p. 18: Clockwise from top
right: Peter White/Getty; Pascal Le Segretain/
Getty; Imaxtree; Victor Virgile/Getty; Sonny
Vandevelde; François Durand/Getty; Victor
Virgile/Getty; Estrop/Getty; Victor Virgile/Getty
p. 19: Clockwise from top right: Victor Virgile/
Getty; Estrop/Getty (2); Victor Virgile/Getty (4);
Estrop/Getty; Victor Virgile/Getty; Thomas
Concordia/WireImage; InDigital Images; Rex/
Shutterstock; Imaxtree; Estrop/Getty; Victor
Virgile/Getty (2); Victor Boyko/Getty; Jason
Lloyd-Evans; Victor Virgile/Getty (2); Yanshan
Zhang/Getty; Estrop/Getty p. 20: Clockwise
from top left: no credit; Victor Virgile/Getty (8);
Imaxtree; Kristy Sparow/Getty; Stéphane
Cardinale/Getty; Sonny Vandevelde; Imaxtree
(3); no credit; Estrop/Getty; Victor Virgile/Getty
(3); Slaven Vlasic/Getty; Victor Virgile/Getty; no
credit ; Victor Virgile/Getty (2); Slaven Vlasic/
Getty; Victor Virgile/Getty (3) p. 21: Clockwise
from top left: Kevin Tachman; Victor Virgile/
Getty (2); Pascal Le Segretain/Getty; Imaxtree;
Victor Virgile/Getty; Jason Lloyd-Evans; Victor
Virgile/Getty (4); Estrop/Getty; Kay-Paris
Fernandes/Getty; Victor Virgile/Getty p. 23:
Matt Winkelmeyer/Getty p. 24: Clockwise from
top right: Noel Vasquez/Getty; Hagop Kalaidijan/
Rex/Shutterstock; Jerod Harris/Getty; Steve
Jennings/Getty; Kevin Mazur/Getty; Jon Kopaloff/
FilmMagic; Splash News (2); Gregory Pace/Rex/
Shutterstock p. 25: Clockwise from top right:
Presley Ann/Getty; Axelle/Bauer-Griffin/
FilmMagic; Broadimage/Rex/Shutterstock;
Cindy Ord/Getty; David Buchan/Rex/
Shutterstock; Rob Latour/Rex/Shutterstock;
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Tibrina Hobson/Getty; Dia Dipasupil/Getty
p. 28: From left to right: Owen Kolasinki/Rex/
Shutterstock; Dimitrios Kambouris/Getty;
Michelle Tran/FilmMagic; D Fisher/Rex/
Shutterstock; Raymond Hall/GC Images; Kevin
Mazur/Getty p. 29: Clockwise from top right:
Lester Cohen/WireImage; John Shearer/Getty;
Steve Granitz/WireImage; Marc Piasecki/
WireImage; Broadimage/Rex/Shutterstock;
Kevin Tachman/Getty p. 30: Clockwise from top
right: JB Lacroix/WireImage; Michael Tran/
FilmMagic; Anthony Harvey/Getty; Jon
Kopaloff/FilmMagic; Gotham/GC Images; Allen
Berezovsky/Getty; Dan MacMedan/Getty; Paul
Archuleta/Getty; Stefania M. D’Alessandro/
Getty; Gregg DeGuire/WireImage; George
Pimentel/WireImage p. 33: Clockwise from top
right: Mike Coppola/Getty; Brian Henn; styling:
Sabrina Grande; courtesy Marc Jacobs; Brian
Henn; styling: Sabrina Grande; courtesy Tila
March; courtesy Zara; courtesy H&M; Mireya
Acierto/Getty; courtesy Marina Rinaldi; courtesy
Dorateymur p. 34: Clockwise from top right:
courtesy Preenline; Brian Henn; styling Sabrina
Grande; courtesy City Chic; courtesy Guess;
courtesy Lulu DK; courtesy DKNY; courtesy
Vans; courtesy Piazza Sempione; Pascal Le
Segretain/Getty; courtesy Bottega Veneta;
Victor Virgile/Getty; courtesy Polly Plume;
courtesy Botkier; courtesy Tory Burch; courtesy
Alberto Gozzi; courtesy Tommy Hilfiger;
courtesy Ganni p. 35: Clockwise from top right:
Matthew Sperzel/Getty; courtesy H&M;
courtesy Guess; courtesy Donna Karan; Brian
Henn; styling: Sabrina Grande; courtesy Zara;
Timur Emek/Getty; courtesy Effy; courtesy
Levi’s; courtesy Ellos; courtesy Body Strength;
courtesy Lands’ End; courtesy Charles & Keith;
courtesy Vera Bradley; courtesy Aritzia; courtesy
Express; courtesy Elvi London p. 36: Clockwise
from top left: courtesy Ann Taylor; courtesy
Gabriel & Co.; courtesy Amazon; courtesy
Farfetch; Jonathan Bachman/Getty; The
Washington Post/Getty; courtesy Moonjuice;
Getty (2); courtesy Fronks; Scott Legato/Getty;
courtesy One One; courtesy Davines; courtesy
Outdoor Voices p. 38: Clockwise from top left:
Mark Lim; styling: Laurel Pantin; hair: Yoichi
Tomizawa/Art Department; manicures: Riwako
Kobayashi/Atelier Management; models: Chey/
NY Model Management; Stephanie Joy Field/
NY Model Management; courtesy The Frye
Company; courtesy Lucchese; courtesy Topshop;
courtesy Ganni; courtesy & Other Stories;
courtesy Rebecca Taylor; courtesy Kate Spade;
Brian Henn; styling: Renée Yan p. 39: Clockwise
from top left: courtesy Sandro; courtesy
Madeleine Thompson; courtesy J.Crew; courtesy
Rag & Bone; courtesy Tory Sport; courtesy Chan
Luu; courtesy Beck Jewels; courtesy Alighieri;
courtesy Bloomingdale’s; courtesy Eye M by
Ileana Makri; Mark Lim; styling: Laurel Pantin; hair:
Yoichi Tomizawa/Art Department; manicures:
Riwako Kobayashi/Atelier Management; models:
Chey/NY Model Management; Stephanie Joy
Field/NY Model Management p. 42: Kevin
Tachman p. 43: Clockwise from top right; Jason
Lloyd-Evans; courtesy Lelet NY; Kevin Tachman;
InDigital Images; courtesy Redken; Jason
Lloyd-Evans; TIPS; Jason Lloyd-Evans (2); Kevin
Tachman (2) p. 44: Clockwise from top right:
courtesy Vernon François; Andrew H. Walker/
Rex/Shutterstock (2); courtesy Vernon François;
Getty; courtesy Vernon François (2); Camilla
Morandi/Rex/Shutterstock; courtesy Vernon
François p. 46: Tom Allen p. 47: Clockwise from
top right: courtesy Diane Kruger (3); courtesy
Neutrogena; courtesy Pat McGrath Labs; TIPS
(2); courtesy Tom Ford; TIPS p. 48: Clockwise
from top right: courtesy Carl Ray; NBC/Getty;
TIPS; courtesy Tarte; courtesy Make Up For
Ever; TIPS; courtesy Kiehl’s; TIPS; courtesy Dior;
courtesy Carl Ray; courtesy Stila; courtesy Becca
p. 50: Clockwise from top left: courtesy Isabel
Marant (2); Marc Pisecki/GC Images; Alamy;
David Wolff/Getty; Timur Emek/Getty; courtesy
L’Oréal Paris (3); courtesy Everett Collection;
TIPS p. 52: Jong Hyup; set design: Judith Trezza/
RJ Bennett Represents p. 54: Clockwise from
top right: Dimitrios Kambouris/Getty; Jason
Lloyd-Evans; courtesy Kate Somerville; courtesy
Tatcha; courtesy Dr. Brandt; courtesy No7
Laboratories; courtesy Dyson (5); Broadimage
p. 56: Courtesy Aparna Nancherla p. 57:
courtesy Dr. Mandy Katz-Jaffe (3) p. 58: courtesy
Zainab Salbi p. 61: Robbie Fimmano/Walter
Schupfer Management pp. 62–71: Robbie
Fimmano/Walter Schupfer Management; styling:
Julia von Boehm; hair: Tym Wallace/Crème of
Nature/Mastermind Management; makeup:
Ashunta Sheriff/Kiss Cosmetics/Mastermind
Management; manicure: Geraldine Holford/The
Hand Treatment/La Mer/Atelier Management;
production: Sister Productions pp. 72–77: Beau
Grealy/Pippa Mockridge; styling: Andrew T.
Vottero; grooming: David Cox/Art Department
pp. 78–83: Steven Pan/Management Artists;
fashion editor: Vanessa Chow; hair: Bok-Hee/
Oribe/Lowe & Co. ; makeup: Violette/
Management Artists; manicure: Maki Sakamoto/
The Wall Group; model: Amilna Estêvão/The
Society Management; set design: 11th Street
Workshop pp. 84–87: Marcelo Krasilcic/Serlin
Associates; Amy Schumer: hair: Kim Gueldner;
makeup: Andrea Tiller; Leesa Evans: hair:
Leonardo Manetti/See Management; makeup:
Jessica Smalls/The Wall Group; Bridget Everett:
hair: Rheanna White/Tracey Mattingly; makeup:
Rebecca Taylor/See Management; Marina
Franklin: hair: Falon Jaloi; makeup: Kim White;
manicures: Sarah Nguyen/Walter Schupfer;
production: Sister Productions p. 89: Christopher
Bagley pp. 90–92: Johnny Miller/Edge Reps;
styling: Laurel Pantin; hair and makeup: Alexa
Rodulfo p. 93: Clockwise from top left: Johnny
Miller/Edge Reps (2); courtesy L’Objet; courtesy
Cassina; courtesy Jonathan Adler; courtesy Aerin;
courtesy Aytm; courtesy Noguchi; courtesy
Jung Lee; courtesy Cire Trudon; courtesy Ana
Khouri; courtesy Marimekko; courtesy Kristine
Five Melvaer p. 96: Marcelo Krasilcic p. 100:
From top: Sergiy Barchuk; Rex/Shutterstock
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WHY I LOVE
DORA, MY 1955 DODGE ROYAL LANCER
by LILY TOMLIN
In the
2015 film
Grandma
I’ve always loved old cars. When I was growing up in Detroit, our idea of a fabulous date was walking
down to the General Motors building to see the Cadillacs. So in 1975, when I found myself needing a
car, I knew I wanted a cool, old one that I could drive around and really enjoy. I was in the studio
working on a comedy album with Jane Wagner at the time, and between takes I’d flip through
the newspaper to look at the cars. This Dodge Royal Lancer caught my eye, so I went over to the
owner’s house and immediately fell in love. I paid $1,500 for it and named it Dora Bannister after
a character in Wicked Woman, a movie that was showing when I worked as an usherette at the
Avalon Theatre. Dora was so gorgeous that I drove her everywhere. I would yell out, “Go fire up,
Dora! We’re taking off in 20!” She and I have been through a lot over the years, and I’ll never get
rid of her. I’m gonna be buried in this car. At one point her brakes didn’t work so well anymore,
and I gave her a rest period. But thank God I kept her, because when I signed on to do the movie
Grandma in 2015, our director Paul Weitz was looking for an old car for my character to drive.
Dora was perfect. It also happened to be 40 years since I had bought her, so it was a birthday of
sorts. She was true-blue the whole way through—a total star. Now when I drive her here and there,
to the bakery or the store, I get waved at a lot. But I know it’s Dora they’re flirting with, not me.
Tomlin stars in the fifth season of Grace and Frankie, premiering January 18 on Netflix.
100
I n S T Y L E J A N UA RY 2 0 1 9
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