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F E B R U A RY 2 0 1 9
Melissa
McCarthy
The
INSTYLE.COM
Women
Issue
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Get your NEW beauty fix,
ONLY BY OLAY
NEW Olay Clay Stick Masks
Roll-on application for all mask, no mess.
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©2018 P&G
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HIDE YOUR TIRED,
NOT YOUR EYES
Olay Eyes
A collection that treats all your tired eye concerns.
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MIST ON, DULL SKIN GONE
NEW Olay Ultimate Hydration Essence
Instant hydration to take on the go.
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LIGHT AS AIR SKINCARE
NEW Olay Whips Collection
Facial cleanser and fragrance-free moisturizer that’s delightfully whipped.
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© 2019 Estée Lauder Inc.
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esteelauder.com
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Powder makeup
that’s going places.
New Double Wear
Matte Powder Foundation
Wherever you go, go flawless. Versatile powder
with custom coverage. Wear it as your foundation,
or over it, touch-up or full-on, wet or dry.
Perfectly matte. Oil controlling. Stays color true.
Lasts all day…or all night.
41 shades. All undertones.
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romance eau de parfum
#believeinromance
ulta and ulta .com
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NEW
DEEP CONDITIONERS
OUR PATENTED FORMULAS WITH 20% DAMAGE–REPAIRING* SERUM
WORK DEEP, REPAIR DAMAGE FAST.
WITH NO LEAVE-IN TIME. SO STOP WAITING AND START REVIVING.
*Repairs damage to the hair’s surface.
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©2019 L’Oréal USA, Inc.
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2X EASIER DETANGLING & 2X LESS BREAKAGE
THAN A LEADING CONDITIONER
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116
86
MOVER & SHAKER
Sherrie Silver in
Moschino Couture
V:
K
Y TAL
thership
BEAUT rath Labs Mo tte..
le
G
Pat Mc Seduction Pa
e
z
n
o
r
B
Photographed by
Charlotte Hadden.
110
GROWN GIRL
Natasha Lyonne
in an Oscar de
la Renta dress
and Manolo
Blahnik heels
Photographed by
Anthony Maule.
directory
Volume 26 Number 2
FEATURES
97 THE QUEEN Melissa McCarthy on
her unapologetic and uncompromising
badassery in business and in life
106 HER TIME Time’s Up president Lisa
Borders is getting her head in the game
108 SHOWS OF STRENGTH Victoria
Beckham, Maria Cornejo, and others share
what it means to design for bold women
110 GROWN GIRL Natasha Lyonne
looks back on her rise to fame with her
pal, writer-producer Jenni Konner
114 MAKING HISTORY Doris Kearns
Goodwin on learning from the past
116 MOVER & SHAKER Meet music’s
go-to choreographer, Sherrie Silver
126 THE CHAMPION Challenging gender
norms is nothing new for Geena Davis
THE START
21 Parisian brand Equipment gets a refresh,
Cher goes back on tour, plus more
fashion and culture news
FEBRUARY 2019
ON DEMAND
25 Shop punk picks like Balenciaga’s corset
bag and Loewe’s chain-link pumps
THE LOOK
29 BEST DRESS Tessa Thompson
30 THE LOOK Ravishing ruffles and plaid
34 HER BEST EVER Thandie Newton
36 THE GIRL, THE WOMAN,
THE LADY Madeline Brewer,
Amal Clooney, Bianca Jagger
40 MY STYLE CRUSH
Ellie Bamber y Jessica Biel
BADASS WOMEN
44 THE BADASS 50 The women leading
the charge toward a better world
52 THE GATES WAY A look at Melinda
Gates’s poetic philosophy of success
54 DOING IT FOR THE LADIES
Activist Mónica Ramírez and five fearless
workers are fighting for respect
56 SHE’S SO MONEY How to invest like a
pro, according to actress Olivia Munn
INSTANT STYLE
59 WHAT TO WEAR, WHAT TO BUY
63 POWER PLAYERS Boss-lady getups
66 MY STYLE Karen Elson’s favorites
BEAUTY
71 TESTING, TESTING! Ellie Kemper
and Sasheer Zamata try the latest buys
76 THE FACE Zoey Deutch
78 SECRET WEAPONS Celeb makeup
artist Katie Jane Hughes’s must-haves
82 THE INFLUENCER Mara Roszak
84 SO WHAT DO YOU DO … LI
BINGBING? The actress’s fitness tips
86 BEAUTY TALK Angela Bassett
92 THE BUZZ Lip savers, hair revivers,
and skin refreshers for winter
THE LIFE
129 MAMA MUSE Inside designer and
artist TyLynn Nguyen’s creative home
ALSO IN THE ISSUE
14 HELLO!
16 CONTRIBUTORS
18 THE COVER
138 WHY I LOVE ... My first pair of
cowboy boots, by Sheryl Crow
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 13
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Just two
ladies posing
with a plant
Hello!
Welcome to InStyle’s second Badass Women issue. After
we launched our first edition (starring Serena Williams) to
great success last August, I kind of got greedy. There are
too many incredible women out there for one annual special
alone, so here we are (well, technically, here we are above,
cover star Melissa McCarthy and I “doing prom” while
gracefully modeling “Badass” T-shirts designed by Rodarte’s
Kate and Laura Mulleavy).
Melissa is a woman who cares deeply: about her family, about
her work, about seeing things in people that others ignore.
Much of her power as an entertainer comes from her empathy,
and I would argue that empathy is one of the greatest human
qualities. Look at the divisions in this country now. In my opinion
they come down to either possessing or lacking empathy.
14
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
Empathy is present in many of the women we celebrate in this
issue. Lisa Borders, the first president and CEO of Time’s Up,
presides over a $22 million legal fund that supports 3,500
requests for assistance. With her Institute on Gender in Media,
actress and academic Geena Davis actively monitors the
representation of women in film and on TV. Presidential historian
Doris Kearns Goodwin mines our political past for lessons to heed
in the future. Actress and director Natasha Lyonne survived a
notorious youth to become one of Hollywood’s most creative
and idiosyncratic voices. And choreographer Sherrie Silver is
responsible for the moves in Childish Gambino’s “This Is America”
video, a visceral comment on race in the United States. More than
that, Silver celebrates the joy of movement, of feeling alive.
But back to my interview with Melissa. We talked at length
about the simple gift of pleasing a crowd, something that has been
so underestimated of late. In the end we both agree that a lighter
hand can be as powerful as a shaking fist.
Enjoy the issue.
FOLLOW US ON TWITTER @instyle and follow me @laurabrown99
FOLLOW US ON INSTAGRAM @instylemagazine and follow me @laurabrown99
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#1 ROOT
CONCEALER
IN THE WORLD*
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contributors
THIS MONTH’S ALL-STARS ON THE MOST
BADASS THING THEY’VE EVER DONE
Trusting
myself.”
“Rescuing my
first dog,
Chance. As
soon as I saw
him, I knew he
was my family.”
KATIE MCCURDY
PHOTOGRAPHER
“Making History,” p. 114
Having children.
There’s no way to anticipate
the rigor and the joy. It’s
not for the faint of heart.”
JENNI KONNER
WRITER & PRODUCER
“Grown Girl,” p. 110
OLIVIA MUNN
ACTRESS
“She’s So Money,” p. 56
“Helping to ensure that New York
remains the best city in the world for
women by becoming the executive
director of Women.NYC.”
FAYE PENN
WRITER, “Making History,” p. 114
I’d rather not give details,
but the most badass thing I’ve ever
done is get a tattoo on my butt.”
CHARLOTTE HADDEN
PHOTOGRAPHER
“Mover & Shaker,” p. 116
16
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
By earning a doctorate degree from
Harvard in 1968, I defied a male professor who
warned me that women were unlikely to finish
the program and thus wasting a space.”
DORIS KEARNS GOODWIN
HISTORIAN, “Making History,” p. 114
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McCarthy in a
Marc Jacobs
dress, Forevermark by HJ
Namdar ear
studs, Tiffany &
Co. bracelets,
and Christian
Louboutin shoes
FROM THE SHOOT
the cover
BEHIND THE SCENES WITH OUR FEBRUARY
COVER STAR, MELISSA MCCARTHY
Melissa McCarthy loves nothing more than getting into
character, and on the set of our Old Hollywood–inspired
shoot, she reveled in channeling 1940s movie stars like
Veronica Lake and Rita Hayworth. Rocking retro waves
and a bright red lip, she brought the drama in cascading
ruffles, giant shoulder pads, and elaborate headpieces.
True to form, the actress couldn’t help but poke fun at
the far-from-understated wardrobe. “I think subtlety is
everything,” she joked as a lavish diamond necklace
was fastened around her neck. “If you overdo it or try
too hard, nobody buys it.” McCarthy took the gag
even one step further by threatening to jump into the
swimming pool in one of her last looks. Ultimately, she
decided that the outfit’s key accessory—a giant pinkflower necktie by Marc Jacobs—was too pretty to get
wet, and before we wrapped, she declared she was
going to buy one for herself. Subtlety be damned.
18
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
RED ALERT
Marc Jacobs
Beauty Le Marc
Lip Crème Lipstick
in Oh Miley,
$30; sephora
.com.
OUT OF
THIS WORLD
Atelier Swarovski
Fine Jewelry by
Penélope Cruz
earrings; atelier
swarovski.com.
Bulgari watch;
bulgari.com.
RIGHT
STRIPES
Manolo
Blahnik
pumps, $935;
at Barneys
New York.
COVER CREDITS Far left: Coat
Marc Jacobs. Earrings Forevermark
by Martin Flyer. Left: Turtleneck
Eloquii. Necktie Marc Jacobs.
Photographed for InStyle by Robbie
Fimmano. Styled by Julia von Boehm.
Hair: Richard Marin. Makeup: Pati
Dubroff. Manicure: Alex Jachno.
See behind-the-scenes video from our cover shoot at instyle.com/mccarthy
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STYLE
ICONS
“Cher in
the ’70s
and Boy
George in
the ’80s.”
BEST BALM
By Terry Baume de Rose Lip
Care, $60; barneys.com.
HAIR-CARE MUSTS
Robert Ramos Cleansing
Conditioner ($41; robert
ramos.com) and Starring by
Ted Gibson Shooting Star
Texture Meringue ($52;
starring.tedgibson.com).
SIGNATURE SCENT
Jack eau de parfum,
$135/3.4 fl. oz.;
aedes.com.
Quay sunglasses,
$65; shopbop.com.
MUST-HAVE
MASCARA
Chanel Le
Volume
Révolution de
Chanel, $35;
chanel.com.
MELISSA’S
PICKS
I will not
admit to
the number
of vintage
sunglasses
I currently
own.”
SONG ON REPEAT
“Anything by the
Avett Brothers.”
WARDROBE
STAPLE
“Any jumpsuit, any
time, any place.”
Coverstory NYC
jumpsuit, $120;
coverstorynyc
.com.
IDEAL MEAL “The lasagna at Don Angie in
the West Village is a mindblower” (103
Greenwich Ave., N.Y.C.; donangie.com).
GO-TO DRINK
The Glenlivet
18-year-old whisky
TRAVEL ESSENTIAL
“A small pink
heart-shaped pillow
that my daughter gave
me. She got it at the
99-cent store, and I’m
never without it.”
SHOE
OBSESSION
Nike
sneakers,
$70; nike
.com.
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 19
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THE RIGHT
EQUIPMENT
Since launching in 1976 as a shirting-centric salon,
Parisian import Equipment has become a fashioninsider favorite for luxe day-to-night basics
(Kate Moss is a longtime fan). Now the label gets
a refresh under new chief brand officer
Sarah Rutson with its ready-to-wear début.
First up? A selection of French editor–chic
pieces—hey there, leather trench dress!
Equipment dress, $1,095; equipmentfr.com. Jennifer Fisher
earrings, $495; jenniferfisherjewelry.com.
PHOTOGRAPHED BY MARK LIM
Model: Magdalena May
for Silent Models NY.
Hair: Yukiko Tajima
for See Management.
Makeup: Andrew
Colvin. Manicure:
Geraldine Holford for
Atelier Management.
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 21
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THE START
Kelly Rowland for
Fabletics sports
bra ($35) and
leggings ($50);
fabletics.com.
MODERN ICONS
Ferragamo’s new calling card? An elegant logo
print based on the historic house’s distinctive
equestrian-inspired Gancini hardware.
Salvatore Ferragamo handbag,
$1,990; at Salvatore Ferragamo boutiques.
Kelly Rowland for Fabletics
sports bra ($35) and leggings
($40); fabletics.com.
FITNESS
FIX
Find some midwinter
gym motivation in the
music video–cool
collaboration between
Fabletics and singersongwriter Kelly Rowland
(above). Picture corset
lacing and mesh panels.
CHIC
BATIK
FACTORY
GIRL
Lili Anolik delves
into the mysterious
life of Eve Babitz,
a 1960s It girl–
turned–L.A. writer
and eventual recluse,
in this revealing,
anecdote-packed
biography.
LOOKS CUTE
WITH …
… these limited-edition
gym-bag beauty essentials
from Maybelline New
York, developed with
Puma to resist smudging
and prolong your
post-workout glow.
Free-spirited L.A. label
Raquel Allegra brings its
signature bohemian motifs
to a selection of laid-back
Pedro García shoes.
Pedro García x Raquel Allegra
flats, $560; pedrogarcia.com.
Hollywood’s Eve, by Lili
Anolik, Scribner, $26;
barnesandnoble.com.
Puma x Maybelline New York Chrome
Highlighter in Knockout ($10) and SuperStay
Matte Ink Liquid Lipstick in Epic ($9);
available mid-February on ulta.com.
CLOSET CLASSIC
LIANA
True to its “night in, night out”
tagline, this comfort-focused brand’s
charming loungewear—from sparkly
T-shirts to retro sweatsuits—is too
cute to keep behind closed doors.
ISN’T IT
ROMANTIC
Rebel Wilson stars as
Natalie, a woman who
hits her head and wakes
up in an alternate romcom universe, aka her
worst nightmare. With
clichés (and Liam
Hemsworth) around
every corner, she must
find her “happily ever
after” to return to
reality (Feb. 14).
22
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
GLASS
This sequel to M. Night
Shyamalan’s hit 2016
thriller, Split, follows
superhuman security
guard David Dunn
(Bruce Willis) as he
tracks Kevin Wendell
Crumb (James McAvoy),
a man suffering from
dissociative identity
disorder. Sarah Paulson
joins the cast as a
psychiatrist (Jan. 18).
Liana pants
($120),
leotard ($78),
and T-shirt
($72). On
model:
T-shirt ($88)
and pants
($125);
lianaclothing
.com.
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Altuzarra
dress (on
Traina,
$1,590)
and jacket
(on Lyons,
$3,750);
barneys
.com.
THAT’S AMORE
Just in time for Valentine’s Day, Italian designer Alberta
Ferretti adds limited-edition knits splashed with
messages of love to her colorful Rainbow Week range.
ROUND TWO
Altuzarra celebrates its 10th
birthday with a present for
us: 15 reissued hits from
the past decade selected
by notable friends of the
house, including (from
left) Vanessa Traina
and Jenna Lyons.
Alberta Ferretti sweaters, $495 each; at Barneys New York.
EARTHLY
DELIGHTS
Aussie line Lonely
takes a step toward
sustainability with
lingerie pieces made
from bamboo, an
eco-friendly (and
addictively soft) material
that requires zero
pesticides and minimal
water to grow.
Lonely bra ($65) and high-waist
briefs ($40). On model:
Teddy, $110; lonelylabel.com.
GOING BOLD
Girls Who Code
founder and CEO
Reshma Saujani
shares inspirational
stories of fearless
women who are
changing the world.
Brave, Not Perfect,
by Reshma Saujani,
Currency, $25;
amazon.com.
HERE WE
GO AGAIN
No need to turn back time:
Cher embarks on her first North
American tour in five years on
January 17, offering 30 dates to
catch her in concert. In addition to
the classics, she’ll be performing
songs from her recent ABBA
tribute album, Dancing Queen.
MAJOR
MILESTONE
ugh
From February 8 thro
m:
nis
April 20, “Exhibitio
um
se
Mu
50 Years of The
at
k
loo
at FIT” takes a
of
the Fashion Institute
st
mo
y’s
Technolog
influential shows from
the 1970s onward.
SEX EDUCATION
Asa Butterfield plays an inexperienced teen who,
inspired by his sex-therapist mother (Gillian Anderson),
opens a secret health clinic with a classmate (Emma
Mackey) for his high school peers (Jan. 11 on Netflix).
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E
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9
RESOLUTIONS
KEPT.
The new year brings new skincare goals. Meet the one jar that can help you achieve nine
of them. Multi-tasking powerhouse Cold Plasma Plus+ Advanced Serum Concentrate
promotes the nine most visible signs of healthy, youthful-looking skin by targeting and
reducing the appearance of:
FINE LINES
WRINKLES
ENLARGED PORES
DULLNESS
UNEVEN TEXTURE
UNEVEN SKIN TONE
DISCOLORATION
REDNESS
LOSS OF FIRMNESS
Be ambitious about your skincare goals this year.
Discover the complete Cold Plasma Plus+ collection risk-free at PerriconeMD.com.
Sephora Ulta Beauty Nordstrom Dillard’s Macy’s QVC
WHAT WE CAN’T STOP
THINKING ABOUT THIS MONTH
on
demand
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SO
HARDCORE
Go all in on edgy,
punk-inspired accents
Bulgari ear cuff, $9,450; at Bulgari.
Delfina Delettrez rings (from top),
$1,925, $605, $1,320, and $605;
delfinadelettrez.com.
Alexander Wang sweater, $1,595;
alexanderwang.com.
P H OTO G R A P H E D BY
M AG DA K M I E C I K
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E
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HOLD
TIGHT
Balenciaga bags, $3,350 (top) and
$5,550; at select Balenciaga stores.
Charlotte Chesnais rings (from top),
$3,535, $4,185, and $6,780;
charlottechesnais.fr. Hirotaka ring
(on pinkie), $565; net-a-porter.com.
26
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
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ON DEMAND
OFF THE
CHAIN
Loewe pumps, $1,650; loewe.com.
Dolce & Gabbana skirt,
$1,395; us.dolcegabbana.com.
Model: Alice Le Paige for
New York Models. Hair:
Tetsuya Yamakata for Artlist.
Makeup: Andrew Colvin.
Manicure: Geraldine Holford
for Atelier Management.
Set design: Gözde Eker.
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E
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BEST DRESS
TESSA THOMPSON
IN VALENTINO
HAUTE COUTURE
Valentino creative director
Pierpaolo Piccioli loves to play
with volume on the runway.
But who can pull off that
much dress on the red carpet?
She’s standing right here.
Such a dramatic fashion gesture dictates
a more subtle approach to accessories,
like these platinum and yellow diamond
earrings from Cartier High Jewelry.
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E
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THE LOOK
Go Big...
ROWAN
BLANCHARD
in Gucci
When it comes to ruffles,
these women will tell you
that size really does matter.
EMILY
RATAJKOWSKI
in Marc Jacobs
GEMMA
CHAN
in Stella
McCartney
BELLA
HEATHCOTE
in Romance
Was Born
ANJA
RUBIK
in Saint
Laurent
This
dress is
delicate
and
powerful
at the
same
time.”
—JOAN SMALLS
in Iris van Herpen
30
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
TRACEE
ELLIS
ROSS
in Marc
Jacobs
NICKI
MINAJ
in Marc
Jacobs
POPPY
DELEVINGNE
in Giambattista
Valli Haute
Couture
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Mixing and
matching
plaid feels
so bold.”
KAT
GRAHAM
in Etro
—SOFIA CARSON
in Michael Kors
Collection
ALLISON
WILLIAMS
in Monse
ADWOA
ABOAH in
Zimmermann
ZOSIA
MAMET
in Max Mara
KENDALL
JENNER
in Victoria,
Victoria
Beckham
LÉA
SEYDOUX
in Louis
Vuitton
... or
Go Plaid
CATE
BLANCHETT
in Derek
Lam
Why should men have all the
fun playing with sartorial style?
Ladies can pick up a check too.
CAMILLA BELLE
in Novis
Vote now! Choose your favorite star look of the day at instyle.com/lotd
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E
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IT’S YOUR
YEAR TO
shine
Ring in the new year with a new look.
A fresh cut and bold color are sure to
add bounce to your step. Book your
appointment at The Salon by InStyle.
Visit jcp.com/salon
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THE LOOK
Thandie Newton
H ER BEST EVER
What does Thandie Newton look for in an outfit? “A sense of humor and an element of
surprise,” says stylist Erin Walsh, who has been working with the Westworld star for the
past two years. Lately that means a mix of modern silhouettes, bold colors, and cheeky
pattern play that would make any maximalist squeal with delight. “She’s fearless in her
work, her activism, everything,” Walsh says. “I like to think she’s dressing the part too.”
2013:
In STELLA
MCCARTNEY
at a Jimmy
Choo dinner
in London
2017: In
ERDEM at
PaleyFest
in L.A.
2018:
In SCHIAPARELLI
at the Breakthrough
Prize Ceremony in
Mountain View,
Calif.
34
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
2018:
In MAGDA
BUTRYM at
the Toronto
International
Film Festival
2009: In
MATTHEW
WILLIAMSON
at the
Serpentine
Gallery in
London
2018:
In OSMAN
at the
Season 2
première of
Westworld
in L.A.
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2018: In
CAROLINA
HERRERA
at the
Variety
Power of
Women
luncheon
in L.A.
2017: In
SCHIAPARELLI
at the label’s
spring haute
couture show
in Paris
2018:
In THE
VAMPIRE’S
WIFE at
the London
première
of Yardie
2018: In
VALENTINO
at a photo-call
for Solo: A Star
Wars Story
in Cannes
HER
BEST!
“This was a winner’s dress,”
2018: In
RICHARD
QUINN
at the
BAFTA TV
Awards in
London
says Walsh of the bubblegum
pink Brandon Maxwell creation
Newton wore when she picked
up a best supporting actress
Emmy for Westworld. “It had
echoes of both Diana Ross
and Jackie O. Sexy and
sophisticated.”
2018: In
BRANDON
MAXWELL
at the Emmy
Awards in L.A.
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THE LOOK
THE GIRL
Madeline Brewer
In retro-cool dresses and power suiting alike, she emanates high-fashion verve.
The
Kooples
dress,
$618; the
kooples
.com.
In Carolina
Herrera
Lane Bryant blazer,
$90; lanebryant
.com (available in
sizes up to 28).
Vince
Camuto
sandals,
$100;
nordstrom
.com.
Joolz by
Martha
Calvo band,
$132;
revolve
.com.
Chico’s
trousers,
$99; chicos
.com.
In Brock
Collection
Pop & Suki
bag, $305;
popandsuki
.com.
BEAUTY
BEAT
To complement red hair,
go for a
neutral lipstick
with blue
undertones,
says Brewer’s
makeup artist
Jenna Kristina.
Try Chanel
Rouge Coco
in Edith ($37;
chanel.com).
See by
Chloé top,
$250; net-aporter.com.
Chinese
Laundry
shoes, $70;
chinese
laundry.com.
Whistles
skirt, $259;
whistles
.com.
In a Veronica
Beard jacket
and pants
36
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
Kate Spade
New York
dress, $528;
katespade
.com.
Marciano Los
Angeles bustier, $98;
marciano.com.
Lizzie
Fortunato
earrings,
$275;
lizzie
fortunato
.com.
© 2018 COTY US LLC
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STRENGTHENS
AND FORTIFIES NAILS
CLASS ACT
NEW! MEGA STRENGTH
MEGA STRONG, LIKE ME.
2 out of 3 women agree nails looked stronger.
Available In 30 Glam Shades | #SallyMade | @sally_hansen
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THE LOOK
THE WOMAN
Amal Clooney
Her timeless-with-a-twist formula? Leveling up with patent leather and chili pepper red.
Vince
Camuto
skirt, $99;
vince
camuto
.com.
Gabriel
& Co.
earrings,
$680;
gabriel
ny.com.
Beaufille
coat, $1,135;
beaufille
.com for
info.
Michael Michael
Kors satchel, $348;
dillards.com.
Fabiana
Filippi
sweater,
$530;
fabiana
filippi.com.
Eloquii
dress, $85;
eloquii
.com
(available
in sizes up
to 28).
Tory Burch
pumps,
$378;
toryburch
.com.
In an
Oscar de
la Renta
dress
In a
Max Mara
coat and
Alexander
McQueen
trousers
Maje,
blazer,
$470;
maje.com.
Seiko
watch,
$265;
seikousa
.com.
Ralph Lauren
Collection sunglasses,
$180; ralphlauren.com.
Joie
pants,
$278;
joie
.com.
38
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
BEAUTY BEAT
Hair pro Rod
Ortega massages
in René Furterer
Absolue Kératine
Sublime Renewal
Leave-In Cream
($40; renefurterer
usa.com) to hydrate
Clooney’s strands
before styling.
Blue Bird shoes,
$486; farfetch.com.
In a Diane
von Furstenberg trench
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THE LADY
Bianca Jagger
She amplifies simple silhouettes with splashy florals and rock star–glam sparkle.
In Dior
Manokhi
fingerless
gloves, $204;
farfetch.com.
Escada
shirt,
$875;
escada
.com.
Ramy
Brook
pants,
$345;
ramy
brook
.com.
Cult Gaia
bangle,
$128;
cultgaia
.com.
Longchamp
blazer,
$670;
longchamp
.com.
Illesteva
sunglasses,
$220;
illesteva.com.
Topshop bag, $40;
topshop.com.
Veronica
Beard
skirt,
$395;
veronica
beard
.com.
White
House
Black
Market
blazer,
$170;
whbm
.com.
Rixo dress, $480;
net-a-porter.com.
BEAUTY BEAT
For better absorption,
use fingertips to press, not
rub, serums like Clarins
Double Serum ($122;
clarinsusa.com) into skin.
Lauren
Ralph
Lauren
skirt, $245;
macys.com.
Calvin
Klein
shoes,
$119;
dillards
.com.
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E
39
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THE LOOK
JESSICA
BIEL
ELLIE
BAMBER
THE ADMIRER
STYLE
CRUSH
THE CRUSH
ACTRESS ELLIE BAMBER TALKS SHOP
WITH HER FASHION ICON JESSICA BIEL
ELIE
SAAB
HAUTE
COUTURE
GIAMBATTISTA
VALLI
ELLIE BAMBER: Jessica, I have to tell you, I loved The Sinner so much.
JASPER
CONRAN
TOM
FORD
CHANEL
HAUTE
COUTURE
CHANEL
40
EMILIA
WICKSTEAD
And I also love your style. The gowns you choose have such grace.
JESSICA BIEL: Thank you, gosh! I just try to find a balance. Some
things that are super fashion don’t make a lot of sense on the red
carpet. My off-duty look is usually just jean on jean with high-tops.
EB: Same. When I go to the pub, it’s almost always Air Force 1s
with jeans. Do you have a piece that you’re living in right now?
JB: I have an oversize embroidered jean jacket that’s on 100 percent repeat. It’s by Katya Dobryakova and pretty affordable too.
EB: That white strapless dress you wore to the Emmys last year
[bottom, right] was so gorgeous. Was it a favorite of yours?
JB: Definitely, but it’s tough to play favorites. I feel like I need to
Google myself and look at all the previous stuff. The other one
that pops into my head was the sheer red Giambattista Valli gown
I wore to The A-Team première [right]. How about you?
EB: I wore a beautiful black Chanel Métiers d’Art dress when I
walked in their show in Tokyo [bottom, left]. I loved it so much
that I asked if I could wear it to my first Vanity Fair Oscar party. It
was kind of weird that I wore it twice, but I didn’t care [laughs].
JB: I think that’s great. I always go back to Giamba over and over.
He made my wedding dress, so there’s a little nostalgia there.
EB: Sweet! I’ve also loved every single Tom Ford dress that I
have ever worn. On the set of Nocturnal Animals I remember
he’d always wear denim on denim too, with a cowboy hat.
JB: He did? Well, I love him even more now.
EB: He wears everything with absolute confidence, and that
has always stayed with me. After I finished that film I went
to Flight Club in New York and bought a really expensive pair
of trainers. What was your first big splurge?
JB: It took me a minute to get into bags and shoes, but in my
20s a light bulb went off and I was like, “I get it now.” So I got a
leather Marc Jacobs bag, which was super high-end to me.
EB: What do you wish you would’ve known about fashion then?
JB: I wish I would’ve explored some different shapes and not gone
so sexy all the time. Maybe it didn’t need to always be about the
body. I know it’s a vibe you feel when you’re young , but still.
EB: I’m going to take that onboard now too. Do you have any cool
vintage hand-me-downs from your mom or grandmother?
JB: I have some amazing costume jewelry from my grandmother.
I had a few of her pearl pieces remade for my bridesmaids to wear. JOHANNA
ORTIZ
EB: Last question: Whose fashion opinion do you trust the most?
JB: My husband’s, for sure. I say, “Justin, does this work? What’s wrong
with it? And how do I fix it?” He is my best fashion bounce-off.
GIAMBATTISTA
VALLI
RALPH &
RUSSO
COUTURE
Read the full interview at instyle.com/stylecrush
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©2019 L’Oréal USA, Inc.
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These tough,
outspoken,
compassionate
women are
unstoppable in
their pursuit of a
better world
NAOMI
WADLER
MICHELLE
OBAMA
HANNAH
GADSBY
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ARIANA
GRANDE
SEN. MAZIE
HIRONO
STELLA
MCCARTNEY
I used to care way too
much what others
thought of me. Now I don’t
give a hoot.”
SYLVIA
ACEVEDO
SIMONE
BILES
—NAOMI WADLER
DR.
E
ISTIN
CHR ASEY
BL
D
FOR
and photographing “time
shrines.” She says, “You can
communicate better through
beauty and art than with harsh
words and difficult images. It’s
about telling a story and finding
the keys to people’s hearts.”
6. SIMONE BILES
ANNE DE
CARBUCCIA
1. MICHELLE OBAMA
With her memoir, Becoming
(the best-selling book of 2018),
still flying off the shelves and
the Obama Foundation’s
Global Girls Alliance supporting
girls’ education, the former first
lady is wielding her influence
to empower us all. “My hope is
that this book will inspire
everyone to tap into their own
journeys of becoming,” she said
to a crowd on her book tour.
2. HANNAH GADSBY
“There is nothing stronger than
a broken woman who has rebuilt
herself,” says the comedian in
her Netflix special, Nanette, in
which she subverts traditional
stand-up by tackling traumatic
events in her life while rejecting
self-deprecating humor. Gadsby
is a champion of everyone who
has experienced homophobia,
sexual violence, or misogyny.
3. NAOMI WADLER
At age 10, Wadler organized
a walkout at her elementary
school one month after the
February 2018 school shooting
in Parkland, Fla. She was then
tapped to give a speech at the
March for Our Lives rally in
Washington, D.C. “That was the
bravest thing I’ve ever done,”
she says. “I used to care way too
much what others thought of
me. Now I don’t give a hoot.”
4. DR. CHRISTINE
BLASEY FORD
Her courage while testifying
against Judge Brett Kavanaugh
at his Supreme Court
confirmation hearings ignited
a global show of support from
sexual-assault survivors and
their allies. Now she plans to
donate a portion of the more
than $647,000 raised for her on
GoFundMe to organizations
that support trauma survivors.
5. ANNE DE CARBUCCIA
The globe-trotting artist
documents human-caused
environmental issues by making
The gymnast made history as
the first woman to win four
all-around world championships.
“When I compete, I give it my
all and leave everything out on
the floor,” says the 21-year-old,
who also took home four gold
medals at the 2016 Olympics.
“It’s an incredible feeling to see
all of my dreams come true.”
7. SYLVIA ACEVEDO
As a commissioner on the
White House Initiative for
Educational Excellence for
Hispanics and the CEO of
the Girl Scouts of the United
States, the former rocket
scientist advocates for young
women. “Our Girl Scout
programming gives girls a safe
space to try, fail, and try
again,” she says. “Having these
important experiences early
in life is the key to success.”
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 45
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THE BADASS 50
8. ARIANA GRANDE
The 25-year-old pop star has
had a tumultuous few years—the
devastating bombing at her
concert in Manchester, U.K.; the
death of her ex, Mac Miller, last
September; and a very public
breakup with SNL’s Pete
Davidson. With each hardship
she’s responded with acts of
kindness: a free benefit raising
$29 million for the Manchester
victims, tributes to Miller, and
defending Davidson from trolls.
Her fourth album, Sweetener,
which shot to No. 1 on iTunes,
showcases her burgeoning
confidence and maturity.
9. STELLA MCCARTNEY
Long before banning fur was
trending, the designer refused
to use animal skins or PVC.
“When I started my brand [in
2001], this was unheard of,” she
says. Now she is helping to lead
the Fashion Industry Charter
for Climate Action in hopes
of reducing global waste by 30
percent by 2030.
lead in water, earning her the
title of America’s Top Young
Scientist. Her advice? “If you
have an idea, go for it and have
fun. Don’t be afraid to fail,
because that’s just another
step toward success.”
11. SEN. MAZIE HIRONO
As she has spoken out over
the past year about immigration,
judicial nominees, and the
treatment of Dr. Ford, the
senator from Hawaii’s reputation
for politeness has evolved into
what NPR called a “quiet rage.”
Said the Japan-born senator, the
only immigrant in the chamber,
“I’ve been a fighter all my life.
I just don’t look like one.”
12. DR. LEANA WEN
As immigrants without means,
she and her family were patients
at Planned Parenthood, so for
the nonprofit’s new president,
its mission to provide essential
10. GITANJALI RAO
health care is personal. “You
have to be grounded in your
beliefs and persistent in
defending them,” says the
former ER physician.
13. REBECCA TRAISTER
The best-selling feminist
author’s Good and Mad: The
Revolutionary Power of
Women’s Anger was released
amid the Kavanaugh hearings,
when women needed it most.
She says her inspirations
are former California senator
Barbara Boxer and Shirley
Chisholm, the first black
congresswoman: “My favorite
thing Chisholm said was, ‘The
law cannot do it for us. We must
do it for ourselves. Women
in this country must become
revolutionaries.’ That’s badass.”
she says. “I want to build a girls’
network so women have an
even playing field.”
16. WANURI KAHIU
When the release of the
Kenyan director’s film
Rafiki was prohibited by her
government for promoting
“lesbianism,” she went to
court and won a lift on the
ban. “I’ve learned that I’m
stubborn,” she says. “And
that freedom of expression
is worth fighting for.”
17. LYDIA VILLAKOMAROFF
“We’ll make better decisions
as a society if we take science
seriously,” says the biologist,
whose breakthrough discovery
14. ANGELA DAVIS
The civil rights activist has
called for political and social
reform to protect minorities
from abuses of power in the
criminal justice system since
the ’60s. Among her notable
quotes: “You have to act as
Following the water crisis in
Flint, Mich., Rao, then 11, invented
a low-cost device that detects
A badass is someone confident
enough to always lift other people
up along the way with her.”
ANGELA
DAVIS
—PADMA LAKSHMI
is how bacteria can generate
insulin. As one of the first
Mexican-Americans to
earn a science doctorate,
she also co-founded the
Society for Advancement
of Chicanos and Native
Americans in Science.
PADMA
LAKSHMI
EMILY
SIOMA
GITANJALI
RAO
WANURI
KAHIU
if it were possible to radically
transform the world. And you
have to do it all the time.”
15. PADMA LAKSHMI
Since writing a New York
Times op-ed about being
sexually abused, the Top Chef
host has devoted her platform
to lifting girls up through Time’s
Up and beyond. “There’s always
been this old boys’ network,”
46
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
18. EMILY SIOMA
The Miss America
contestant from Michigan
stole the show when she used
her airtime to spotlight the
water crisis in Flint. “I’m from
the state with 84 percent of the
U.S.’s fresh water but none for
its residents to drink,” she said.
19. TOLULOPE
LEWIS-TAMOKA
The Africa program adviser for
U.N. Women was instrumental
in developing Nia, the first
female character from Africa
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on the animated children’s
series Thomas & Friends.
“[Nia] will push a new understanding of diversity, universality, and gender equality, which
is important for future global
citizens,” she says.
20. KAYLA MORRIS
By taking a knee during the
national anthem at a game
against the New York Giants,
the San Francisco 49ers
cheerleader boldly proclaimed
her support of the NFL players
who are protesting police
brutality and racial injustice.
23. ALY WAGNER
The sportscaster made history
last summer as the first woman
to call the men’s FIFA World
Cup games on U.S. TV (she will
be back at it this June when the
women take the pitch). “If I
hadn’t spoken up, no one would
have thought to put a woman in
my role,” she says. “You have to
know who you are, where you
want to go, and be brave.”
24. GAYLE KING
Sure, she can count Oprah
Winfrey and Michelle
AARON
PHILIP
21. NADIA MURAD
After escaping rape and torture
by Islamic State militants,
Murad has campaigned to bring
to justice those who use sexual
violence as a weapon of war.
Now the Nobel Peace Prize
laureate is donating all her
NINA
SHAW
the runway, paving the
way for future models.
MEHER
TATNA
KAYLA
MORRIS
(center)
prize money to help rebuild
Sinjar, the Yazidi homeland in
northern Iraq, which remains
largely uninhabitable.
22. MEHER TATNA
The President of the Hollywood Foreign Press Association (HFPA) is shining a bright
light on the organization’s
good deeds, like donating
$300,000 to help those
affected by the Thousand
Oaks shooting and California
wildfires. “Everybody knows
the Golden Globes, but nobody
really knows the HFPA,” she
says. “We are entertainment
journalists year-round, and
we’ve also given away $33
million over the past 25 years.”
ELIZABETH
COLOMBA
I’m grateful to
have a seat at
the table where
I know that we
can make a
difference.”
—GAYLE KING
Obama as her closest friends,
but King’s trajectory has been
all her own. Starting off as a
cub reporter in Kansas City,
Mo., she went on to be a news
anchor for 18 years in Connecticut. Now she co-hosts
CBS This Morning. “It certainly
is satisfying [having an impact].
That’s why when I hear ‘fake
news,’ it makes me want to
gnash my teeth to powder. I
know everything to do with
CBS is not fake news.”
25. ANA MARIA
ARCHILA
Last September the sexualviolence survivor confronted
Sen. Jeff Flake in an elevator on
live TV moments before he was
27. FREIDA PINTO
From donating uneaten
food from Oscars parties to
the homeless to being an
ambassador for Plan International, which addresses
children’s rights, the actressactivist, who co-stars in the
sex-trafficking drama Love
Sonia, knows no bounds.
28. ELIZABETH
COLOMBA
“Don’t wait for encouragement, inspiration, or a muse.
Show up to your easel, page,
or instrument, and start,”
says the Harlem-based
artist, whose paintings look
as if they were created
during the Dutch Golden
GAYLE
Age except the subjects
KING
are black women. “I
reshape narratives so a
black individual in a period
to vote on Brett Kavanaugh’s
setting is no longer synonymous
Supreme Court nomination.
with subservience,” she has said.
“In a split second I made the
29. NINA SHAW
decision to use my voice and
The power lawyer was essential
my story,” she says. “It forced
in soliciting donations for the
him to grapple with the gravity
Time’s Up Legal Defense Fund,
of the message he’d send to
but she also closes big deals for
women by voting to install in
her clients (like Ava DuVernay’s
the Supreme Court someone
reported $100 million deal
accused of sexual assault.”
with Warner Bros. TV). “When
26. AARON PHILIP
I started, there were very
As the first nonbinary black
few lawyers of color, and I do
transgender teen with a
believe my being who I am and
disability signed to Elite Model
being such a competitive
Management, Philip went
person opened the door for
from a homeless shelter to
many other people like me.”
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 47
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THE BADASS 50
VICTORIA
TSAI
34. BLYTHE HILL
Since launching her fashioncentered nonprofit, Dressember, in 2013, Hill has raised over
$5 million for human-trafficking
victims. “A badass woman has
a vision and goes for it,” she
says. “She also doesn’t take
shit from anyone.”
VIOLA
DAVIS
KIM
PETRAS
35. WHITNEY
WOLFE HERD
She changed the dating
game with her Bumble app,
where women
reach out first.
WHITNEY
Now her empire
WOLFE H
ERD
includes femalefirst professional
networking (Bumble
Bizz) and friend
finding (Bumble BFF),
with more than 43
million users. “A badass
has an unwillingness to
built the commands that
communicate with InSight,
the first spacecraft studying
Mars’s deep interior. “As a
young woman of color, it was
hard to feel like I deserved a
seat at the table, but I learned
to trust my judgment and
to find allies who gave me
a voice,” she says. “Now I
literally get to talk to a robot
on another planet!”
38. KIM PETRAS
When President Trump
released a memo targeting
the transgender community,
the German pop star (who
underwent gender confirmation surgery at age 16) penned
a moving essay in support of
LGBTQIA rights. “If I inspire
one person to be happy or to
not give up, that would make
me really proud,” she says.
DR. MICHELLE
OAKLEY
If I inspire one
person to be happy
or to not give up,
that would make
me really proud.”
—KIM PETRAS
30. JACINDA ARDERN
The prime minister of New
Zealand (and youngest female
world leader) has been a
solid role model for working
mothers, becoming the first
to breast-feed an infant at the
U.N. General Assembly.
31. VICTORIA TSAI
Before her skin-care brand,
Tatcha, was profitable, Tsai
made a commitment that
for every product sold, the
company would fund a full day
of school for girls around the
world in partnership with Room
to Read. “This is baked into the
DNA of our brand,” she says.
“To date we’ve [provided] over
two million days of school.”
32. VIOLA DAVIS
Whether she’s pulling off a
high-stakes heist or bringing
a class-action lawsuit to the
48
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
Supreme Court, no one
plays a badass better than
Davis. Behind the scenes she
highlights diversity. “I started
my production company,
JuVee Productions, with my
husband because I got tired of
always celebrating movies
that didn’t have ‘me’ in it,” she
said in an awards speech. “And
I don’t mean ‘me’ as Viola, I
mean ‘me’ as a black woman.”
33. NADYA OKAMOTO
At 16, she founded Period, an
NGO that aims to destigmatize menstruation and
eradicate period poverty (not
being able to afford sanitary
products and resorting to
using unsafe materials). Now
20, she is taking a break
from Harvard to continue her
crusade because, she says,
“menstrual hygiene isn’t a
privilege; it’s a right.”
be held back,” she says. “And
total confidence in making
the first move.”
36. LYNZY LAB
After her original song “A
Scary Time (for Boys),” which
parodied President Trump’s
comments on the Kavanaugh
hearings, went viral, she
landed on Jimmy Kimmel Live.
She says, “Playing my song on
national TV just four days
after writing it was the most
badass thing I’ve ever done.”
37. FARAH ALIBAY
The NASA systems engineer
39. DR. MICHELLE
OAKLEY
The veterinarian and star of
Dr. Oakley, Yukon Vet, a series
on National Geographic Wild,
treats all species, including
1,200-pound Kodiak bears
and majestic bald eagles. She’s
also developed widely used
wildlife-conservation methods
and is looking to start a
nonprofit for animals. “What’s
happening in the world is
not just polar bears getting
skinny,” she says. “There’s a
huge domino effect to [climate
change]. We have to wake up.”
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©2019 L’Oréal USA, Inc.
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THE BADASS 50
40. 1ST LT. MARINA HIERL
43. HELEN MIRREN
46. LUCY MCBATH
Hierl not only passed the Marine
Corps’ grueling 13-week infantry
officer course in Quantico, Va.
(the second woman to do so),
but at 24, she also became the
first woman to lead an infantry
platoon of over 30 men.
She won an Oscar for her
spot-on portrayal of Queen
Elizabeth II in the 2006 drama
The Queen. Now Mirren
will step into the shoes of yet
another powerful female
monarch, Catherine the Great,
for a four-part miniseries on
HBO. They don’t call her dame
for nothing.
After her 17-year-old son,
Jordan Davis, was shot and
killed in 2012, the former Delta
flight attendant became a
national figure as a gun-sense
advocate and leaned deeply
into politics. In November she
won the election to become
the first Democrat to represent
Georgia’s Sixth District since
1979. “Since the very beginning
I had people tell me that I
shouldn’t run for office,” says
McBath, the first woman of
color in this position. “I had
them tell me I would never win.
But I knew that I had to run to
stand up for my neighbors.”
41. BETTY WHITE
In addition to being recognized
as the first woman to produce
a national sitcom, the 97-yearold has had the longest acting
career in TV history, spanning
over seven decades. When
she was honored for this at
the 2018 Emmys, she proved
she’s still got it. “It’s incredible
that you can stay in a career
44. RACHEL MADDOW
With a goal to “increase the
amount of useful information
in the world,” the MSNBC
host has become a voice of
reason for many Americans in
the politically volatile Trump
era. Last year her self-titled
47. PAT MCGRATH
For the past two decades
this makeup artist has logged
hundreds of runway shows and
editorials, all while consulting
for big-time cosmetics
companies like CoverGirl. In
2015 she released her own
product line, Pat McGrath Labs.
Its glistening highlighters and
eye shadows were instant hits,
quickly lifting her business’s
valuation to more than $1 billion.
HELEN
MIRREN
BETTY
WHITE
48. NICOLE MAINES
RACHEL
MADDOW
“Everyone deserves to see
themselves as a superhero, and
transgender people are no
different,” says Maines, 21,
who suited up to become TV’s
first-ever trans superhero,
Dreamer, on the latest season
of Supergirl. Turns out she’s
just as heroic offscreen. In 2014
she sued her school district—
and won—after she was denied
access to the girls’ restroom.
49. JANE WEST
Dubbed the Martha Stewart
of Marijuana, West founded
the cannabis industry’s largest
professional female networking
organization, Women Grow,
in 2014. She says she “fought
tooth and nail” to raise funding
in the male-dominated venturecapital world. “I was asking
people to invest not just in a
woman but a woman working in
cannabis,” she adds. “It was
maddeningly difficult at times.”
50. ALINA MORSE
At 7 years old, Morse dreamed
up the idea for a lollipop that
is good for your teeth. Now
13, she balances running a
multimillion-dollar company,
Zolli Candy, with middle
school. “People didn’t take me
seriously as a businesswoman,”
she says. “But I have definitely
shown what I am capable of.”
I hope to
change
the way people
think about
entrepreneurs.”
this long and still have people
put up with you,” she joked.
50
show became the highestrated prime-time cable-news
program as she covered
everything from the
president’s taxes to
immigration reform.
42. SAMANTHA FARR
45. NATALIE
MASSENET
After leaving her job at an
advertising technology
start-up in N.Y.C., Farr founded
Women Who Weld, a
Detroit-based nonprofit that
trains women for full-time
welding careers, in 2014.
Securing funds remains a
constant challenge, but Farr
describes it as “a rewarding
experience” that ultimately
“helps lessen the gender gap”
in the male-centric field.
When she started
Net-a-Porter in 2000,
Massenet changed the
way we shop, making
hot-off-the-runway looks
available with just a click.
Now she’s supporting
the next generation of
entrepreneurs with
Imaginary Ventures, which
invests in forward-thinking
fashion companies like
Everlane and Reformation.
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
—ALINA MORSE
PAT
TH
A
R
MCG
ALINA
MORSE
LUCY
MCBATH
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BADASS WOMEN
ward in the world.” With the largest private foundation on
earth, she and her husband have done just that by donating a
staggering $46 billion since its inception in 2000. Her proudest accomplishment is immunizing over 690 million kids for
diseases like measles through Gavi, the Vaccine Alliance.
But Gates’s latest project tackles an issue even closer to her
heart: Pivotal Ventures, an investment and incubation company, partners with female- and minority-focused businesses like Female Founders Fund and Aspect Ventures to
propel more women into technology careers. “Those are
amazing jobs, and technology is only going to become more
pervasive,” she says. “I want women to have a seat at the table
and be the creators of that future.”
Gates owes her drive to a nun at her all-girls Catholic high
school, who encouraged her to learn to program before it was
popular. At Duke University, where Gates studied computer
science, economics, and then business, she often found herself
on all-male coding teams, but by junior year, she was running
them. And though asserting herself in the rough-and-tumble
male-centric tech industry proved tricky at first, Gates managed just fine.“I know how to be persuasive, have a backbone. I
can play that game, but I didn’t really like it,” she says. “I had to
learn how to be myself in this culture and see if I could succeed.” She became a project manager in 1987 at Microsoft,
where she worked on Microsoft Bob, Microsoft Encarta, and
Expedia, and, of course, eventually met Bill.
These days Gates uses her voice, even when that means facing opposition from her inner circle. Much to the consternation of the Catholic Church, she has
overseen $1.2 billion in spending on
family planning, which includes improving access to birth control. Gates
stands firm by supporting her beliefs
with data, which is also how she best
MELINDA GATES WAS BORN A BADASS. NOW SHE’S
explains her vision for womankind
OPENING DOORS FOR OTHER WOMEN TO SUCCEED
to her husband, who is open-minded
but occasionally struggles to relate
to certain women’s issues. “He doesn’t always take my word
or someone whose schedule is planned to a tee a
as the gospel truth—that would be nice,” she laughs. “Someyear in advance, losing 18 minutes to New York
times I have to say, ‘I need you to trust me.’” And he does.
City traffic can feel like an eternity. But it’ll take
At her home outside Seattle, Gates recharges by ditching a
more than gridlock to ruffle Melinda Gates,
to-do list to focus on the present, a skill she learned from her
co-chair and trustee of the Bill & Melinda Gates
oldest. “[When] Jen was little, I’d flown off to God knows where
Foundation. In a bright orange blazer, black
to meet women out in fields and do world-stage events—you
pants, and pointy-toe kitten heels, she saunters into our
could come home a little full of yourself,” Gates says. “I showed
meeting at the Four Seasons and offers a quick handshake
up at home in my suit, and Jen shunned me for a few hours.”
while an aide checks her watch. Clock’s ticking.
Gates realized she needed to reset, something she now manThe wife of Microsoft’s founder and mother of three (to Jendates with a “shutting the doors” policy over the holidays. “Jen
nifer, 22, Rory, 19, and Phoebe, 16) is the consummate multiwould wait on our mudroom floor with a book, and if I sat down
tasker, balancing parent-teacher conferences and family
in my yoga pants and read to her, then I was back in her world.”
dinners with calls from world leaders to address issues like
The image of a billionaire in stretchy pants, huddled with
polio and poverty. “That’s one of the things we underestimate
her child on the floor, may seem incongruous, but not for
about women in the business world,” she says. “We spend our
Gates. She thrives on a nurturing, positive energy that suits
whole lives juggling, which is badass or kick-ass—I like either.”
her poetic definition of success: “To know even one life has
Gates, 54, has gotten good at being a badass, or, as she puts
breathed easier because you have lived,” she says, smiling.
it, “someone who goes for it, does what she thinks is right,
“This is to have succeeded.” —SHALAYNE PULIA
and uses her talents and voice to make those things come for-
The Gates Way
F 52
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
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NEVER
HARDENS
RINSES
CLEAN
#
PORE STRIP
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Doing It for
54
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
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BADASS WOMEN
the Ladies
THESE COURAGEOUS WORKERS ARE FIGHTING
FOR RESPECT ACROSS ALL INDUSTRIES
BY SHAL AYNE PULIA
PHOTOGR APHED BY BEAU GREALY STYLED BY SUE CHOI
t the height of the Harvey Weinstein scandal,
Mónica Ramírez, then president of Alianza
Nacional de Campesinas (National Farmworkers Women’s Alliance), penned the now-famous
Dear Sisters letter comparing the abuses of
power experienced by female farmworkers to that of women
who work in the entertainment industry. The missive helped
ignite the Time’s Up movement and expanded its focus to
include women outside the confines of Hollywood. For this
shoot, Ramírez (photographed in a Phenomenal Women
Action Campaign T-shirt, a nod to the group’s work with
organizations like Girls Who Code) chose five L.A.-based
workers from low-paying industries to spotlight their vigor,
voice, and pride in their positions. “All workers, no matter
where they work or what they earn, deserve to be treated
well,” says Ramírez. “I want to highlight the contributions
of everyday women who make the world turn.”
MARTHA SELLERS As an Organization United for Respect
(OUR) member, the retail employee advocates for better
health care, reasonable hours, and more kindness in her industry. “A badass woman is assertive without being rude,” she
says. “Your job is what you make it, so you have to improve it.”
RINA CHAVARRIA Through the United Food and Commercial Workers (UFCW) labor union, she negotiates for better
hours and living wages. “I have a voice. I’m comfortable
speaking out,” says Chavarria, who is proud of her physically
demanding work at a meatpacking facility. “I want to teach
my kids to dream big and fight for those dreams.”*
MARCARIA SANTOS After she was sexually harassed on
the job, Santos, a housekeeper, joined the Unite Here labor
union to push for mandatory panic buttons in hotels. “I love
being a housekeeper. You meet people from all over the
world,” she says. “But I want to be valued, I want to feel safe
at work, and I want to empower other women.”*
ELODIA SALVADOR The farmworker, who knows the
vegetables she harvests feed thousands, joined Líderes
Campesinas to learn more about her rights. “I love giving
myself the opportunity to learn and share that [knowledge]
with my co-workers so they know about their rights too.”*
ALEJA PLAZA The caretaker lobbies for common benefits
like sick leave through the National Domestic Workers
Alliance. “My job makes all other jobs possible,” she says.
“You cannot be at peace if someone is not taking care of the
person you love who needs it.”
A
From left: Martha Sellers, Rina Chavarria,
Marcaria Santos, Mónica Ramírez,
Elodia Salvador, and Aleja Plaza.
Hair: Dritan Vushaj for Forward Artists.
Makeup: Daniele Piersons for Art Department. Manicure: Mel Shengaris. Set
design: Daniel Horowitz for Jones Mgmt.
Production: Kelsey Stevens Productions.
*Interviews translated from Spanish
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E
55
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FIRST PERSON
She’s So MONEY
$
HOW ACTRESS OLIVIA MUNN LEARNED TO INVEST LIKE A BOSS
everal times in my life, I thought about
investing. But the stock market seemed
fickle and intimidating, and I never
quite understood it. I considered buying
into companies and products instead,
but nothing ever felt right.
Then, in 2012, a friend of mine who
runs a hedge fund that invests heavily in
technology said, “You should look into this
company called Uber.” He said a limited number of people—
fewer than 45—were invited to take part in the initial
round of financing. I figured that if it didn’t work out, I
would learn my lesson. But if it did, being an original
investor in a company that could revolutionize transportation would be pretty amazing.
Obviously, it was a good gut instinct.
I wish I’d invested more in Uber, but it’s
hard to know when something will be
successful. I put even more money into
my next investment—a business I didn’t
really think made sense but went forward
with anyway. It went completely under.
I don’t have any regrets, though. It was
a learning experience that taught me to
ask more questions and to invest only in
things I personally get inspired by.
The more you ask, the more you know—
and I’ve become good at asking a lot of
questions, whether I’m making financial
deals or working with [Aaron] Sorkin on a
script. I want to understand everything
and know how to negotiate. The risk
is much higher when you don’t
understand an opportunity, and
sometimes it’s just not worth it.
There are often crazes, like
the whole cryptocurrency
thing. It’s OK if you don’t
understand it. You don’t have
to invest or feel as if you’re
missing out. You can’t get
caught up in the hype of
what everyone else is doing.
I never let myself get pressured into anything.
I invest only in brands
that I actually use or that
solve a need. For example,
I work a lot with Cavu
Venture Partners, a company that helps small disruptive
brands grow. Through them, I’ve invested in products
like Chef’s Cut Real Jerky, Skinny Dipped Almonds,
Bulletproof Coffee, Health-Ade Kombucha, and Vital
Proteins, all products I love. I also invested in (and am
the creative strategist for) Wag, which is like Uber for dog
walkers. So many people need their dogs walked when
they can’t be home. It’s a service that just makes sense.
I’m frequently asked who does my investments for me. I
negotiate deals myself, and then my sister, who’s an attorney,
does the paperwork at her firm in Oklahoma. Whenever I
come across a small brand or product I’m passionate about,
I reach out to the company and ask if I can help them grow.
Sometimes the answer is, “Yes, we’d love that.” Sometimes
they already have a plan and aren’t looking for more backing.
Thanks to social media and the Internet, there are so many people selling
products without traditional brick-andmortar stores. If you’re looking to invest,
go on Etsy or Amazon and search for
products that inspire you. Find out who
owns the company, cold-call them, and
say you’d like to get involved. If they say
no, don’t let that deter you. Keep going
until you find one that says yes.
When negotiating, it’s important to be smart
instead of greedy. You’re investing your money,
your time, and yourself. If the initial number
isn’t exactly what you want, know that money
will eventually come back to you if the
company is successful. I have a cap on what
I will invest, and I don’t go above that.
If you don’t have enough funds to entice
a company to let you invest, try getting
a few friends to pool money and
come in with that. Then you’ll all
share in the percentage of whatever
you’re asking for. Or come up with
another way to help the company.
What skills have you mastered
that this company needs? Show
them why they should allow you
in for what you’re bringing.
Everybody has an ability
and something to offer. You
just have to know what you
want and go after it.
Friends often ask
who handles my
investments. The
thing is, it’s me.”
56
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
—AS TOLD TO
SAMANTHA SIMON
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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.
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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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PRADA
Closed jeans, $275;
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Ashley
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Boohoo
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T-shirt,
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(available
in sizes up
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Michael Michael
Kors pullover, $165;
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Converse low-tops,
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NATASHA
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F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E
59
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INSTANT STYLE
3
This or…ALL This?
1
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FOR ONE ELEGANT
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DRESS
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2 Lizzie Fortunato headband,
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3 The Kooples earrings, $135;
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6 Clare V. bag, $275; clarev.com.
7 Pandora Jewelry ring, $45;
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10 Quay Australia sunglasses,
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8
FENDI
10
ALL DOLLED UP A wave of happy-making
extras nod to Malibu Barbie’s colorful wardrobe.
Chimi Eyewear
sunglasses, $99; at
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Kate Spade
New York
shoes, $278;
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60
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
Charles
& Keith
bag, $59;
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keith
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Eric Javits hat, $225;
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$145 Ganni shirt;
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The Score
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Cheap thrills to fast-track your style.
LOOKS
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WITH …
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Levi’s
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Lauren bag; lord
andtaylor.com.
ANNABEL
ROSENDAHL
$185
Leigh
Miller
earrings;
net-aporter
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$55 Eva Mendes Collection
at New York & Company
top; available Feb. 13 on
nyandcompany.com.
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VINTAGE
TAMU
MCPHERSON
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Banana
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Wilfred
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H&M
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Charles &
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F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E
61
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INSTANT STYLE
Power Players
DRESS LIKE A BOSS IN THESE CONFIDENCE-BOOSTING STAPLES
In Louis
Vuitton
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Veronica
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EVERY SHADE
Nine
West, $79;
ninewest
.com.
BCBGeneration,
$118; bcbgeneration
.com.
Deimille,
$240;
farfetch
.com.
Via Spiga,
$295;
bloomingdales
.com.
Aldo,
$90; aldo
shoes
.com.
H&M,
$35;
hm.com.
Steve
Madden,
$90;
steve
madden
.com.
Stuart
Weitzman,
$416;
farfetch
.com.
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 63
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INSTANT STYLE
Tory
Burch,
$798;
toryburch
.com.
BETTER-THANBASIC
TRENCHES
Herno,
$1,095;
at Herno,
212-2261432.
NAOMI
CAMPBELL
in Calvin Klein
205W39NYC
Talbots,
$199;
talbots.com
(available in
sizes up to
24, $219).
Antonio
Melani,
$169;
dillards
.com.
Grenson,
$490;
shopbop
.com.
ModCloth,
$69; mod
cloth.com
(available
in sizes up
to 3X).
Blundstone,
$190;
blundstone
.com.
PLEATED
MIDISKIRTS
Sigerson Morrison,
$450; shopbop.com.
Trailback,
$321;
trailback
.co.uk.
DKNY, $109;
dkny.com.
UP-FORANYTHING
BOOTS
Sandro,
$295;
sandroparis.com.
Sorel, $190; sorel.com.
Marc Fisher LTD,
$239; marcfisher
footwear.com.
64
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
Three
Floor,
$250;
three
floor
.com.
Coach
1941,
$550;
coach
.com.
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OVERSIZE
BELT BAGS
Knobbly
Studio
locket with
necklace,
$345;
knobbly
studio
.com.
Tom Wood
earrings,
$187;
tomwood
project.com.
Zara, $60; zara.com.
Jennifer
Fisher ring,
$325;
jennifer
fisher
jewelry
.com.
Opening Ceremony,
$75; shopbop.com.
Clare V., $299;
shopbop.com.
Ashya,
$395;
ashya
.com.
French
Connection
necklace,
$58;
zappos
.com.
SCULPTURAL
SILVER
JEWELRY
Longchamp, $185;
bloomingdales.com.
Faris
bracelet,
$395;
nordstrom
.com.
JENNA
LYONS
in an
As Ever
jumpsuit
AG,
$298;
agjeans
.com.
ASOS
Design,
$72;
us.asos
.com.
BOILERSUITS
FOR EVERY
OCCASION
Ganni,
$370;
ganni
.com.
Sézane,
$195;
sézane
.com.
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 65
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INSTANT STYLE
my style
MODEL AND MUSICIAN K AREN ELSON
SHARES A FEW OF HER FAVORITE THINGS
SIGNATURE JEWELRY
I tell my kids that I love
them to the moon and
stars and back, so I wear
this pendant with their
initials. It’s simple but so
sentimental to me. Catbird
chain ($118) and charms
($88–$108); catbirdnyc.com.
BULK BUY
When I see a striped shirt
I like, I grab tons because I
can’t risk it wearing out in
the wash. Saint James shirt,
$75; saint-james.com.
Career
Highlight
Walking Alexander McQueen’s
[spring 2004] show,
based on the film They Shoot
Horses, Don’t They?.
It was choreographed by
Michael Clark, and it’s an
experience I will never forget.
RELAXATION RITUAL
My secret spa day for myself
is putting on a sheet mask
and soaking in a bath with
rose-scented oil—heaven!
Jo Malone London Red Roses
Bath Oil, $68; jomalone.com.
Tatcha Luminous Deep
Hydration Lifting Mask,
$25; tatcha.co.
SWEET TREAT
I’m obsessed with
this dried mango
snack from Whole
Foods. It’s like
candy! I could go
through a bag a
day, so I have to
stop myself.
ROCK IDOL
I’ve always
been a huge fan
of Nick Cave’s.
He’s a poet,
and I adore his
wife, Susie,
the designer
for [the fashion
brand] The
Vampire’s
Wife.
FOOTWEAR ESSENTIAL
My Tabitha Simmons shoes get a lot of
action. Tabitha is an old friend of mine,
so I’ve collected many of her designs
over the years. Tabitha Simmons
sandals, $795; net-a-porter.com.
66
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
READING LIST
Love Warrior,
by Glennon Doyle,
is a beautiful story
about the process
of becoming a
woman and all the
things we struggle
with. I think she
is reinventing
what feminism
can mean.
Personal
Touch
As a Jo Malone
London ambassador,
I partnered with the
brand to design
customizable
birthstone bottle tops
for their fragrances.
It’s a no-brainer gift,
something that would
feel special to
whoever receives it.
Jo Malone London &
Karen Elson’s
Birthstones by Duffy
cap ($330) and Jo
Malone London Wood
Sage & Sea Salt
Cologne ($136/3.4 fl.
oz.); jomalone.com.
STYLE
EVOLUTION
Lately I’ve been
trading vintage
dresses for a more
clean-lined look.
I like Tom Ford,
Givenchy, and
Stella McCartney—
her suits are the
best on earth.
Stella McCartney
blazer, $2,295;
neimanmarcus
.com.
MAKEUP MUST
Because I travel so much, I’m
all about the compact packaging
of Rodin lipsticks. Red Hedy is
one of my go-to shades. Rodin
Olio Lusso Luxury Lipstick in Red
Hedy, $38; rodinoliolusso.com.
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PROMOTION
INSIDER
PRODUCTS | PROMOTIONS | EVENTS
GET TAGGED WITH INSTYLE
InStyle celebrates the chicest styles with help of some of our favorite social stars.
The InStyle Tagged Team shares the top fashion and beauty trends that are all over
your Instagram feed this season—showing you what to buy and how to wear it.
@WAITYOUNEEDTHIS
@MARINAINGVARSSON
@PRETTYLITTLEHANGERS
@WHITNEYBEARR
@ITSNOTHERITSME
@CITIZENSRUNWAY
@LNESTYLE
@CHARMSIE
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beauty
Testing,
Testing!
TWO HIL ARIOUS ACTRESSES
GET SERIOUS TRYING OUT THE
L ATEST BEAUTY PRODUCTS
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 71
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BEAUTY
Ellie Kemper
The Unbreakable Kimmy Schmidt star, author, and mom
loves time-saving products that deliver immediate results.
“I was intimidated [by this LED device] at
first, but I downloaded the app and it synced
right up to the program for the mini
mask you put on it. I loved the woman’s
voice telling me to relax. It was a little
taste of luxury for 90 seconds.”
Foreo UFO Smart Mask
Treatment ($279) and Glow
Addict Mask ($20/6);
foreo.com.
STRAIGHTENING
BRUSH
Kemper is already a fan
of Drybar hair salons, and the
brand’s new heated brush
didn’t disappoint: “It’s extremely
efficient,” she says. “Just one or
two strokes got my hair very
smooth. My husband asked if I
had gotten my hair done!”
HAIR MAKEUP
While the bright hues of this
temporary hair tint felt more
appropriate “for a particularly
fun party,” Kemper says using
the golden shade was like getting
subtle highlights. “I worked it
through with my fingers, and it
intensified my natural hair color,”
she says. “And it came out in
one wash, as promised.”
Drybar The Brush
Crush Straightening
Brush, $145;
thedrybar.com.
Shu Uemura Art of Hair Tokyo
Vibes Hair Makeup, $35 each;
shuuemuraartofhair-usa.com.
Sasheer Zamata
While filming or doing stand-up, the actress and comedian
is subjected to harsh lights and heavy makeup, so she’s
always on the hunt for ways to give her skin a little TLC.
CHARCOAL
MASK
“My face is usually
pretty oily,” says
Zamata. Just one
application of this
detoxifying mask
made her skin look
more matte yet
didn’t dry it out.
Vichy Clarifying
Charcoal Mask, $20;
vichyusa.com.
Vitamin C
products
sometimes get a
bad rap for their
unpleasant scent,
but Zamata is
pleased to report
this brightening
formula smells
sweet, “like a
Starburst.”
Pixi Vitamin-C Caviar
Balm, $24; target.com.
ILLUMINATING
EYE GELS
Her favorite thing
about wearing these
refreshing undereye
patches was that they
were practically
imperceptible: “I could
walk outside to the
store, and it just looks
like I have a little
highlighter on.”
Patchology
Flash Patch
Illuminating
Eye Gels,
$15/5 sets;
patchology
.com.
PATCHES
FOR SMILE LINES
Zamata says these wrinkletargeting patches felt like the
answer to her Google searches.
“My smile lines are getting
more defined, so I put these on
before bed, which I think freaked
out my boyfriend.” She woke
up with softer-looking lines
around her mouth. “I definitely
saw an effect,” she says.
Shiffa Amuse Dissolvable
Patches for Smile Lines, $75/4
sets; nordstrom.com.
72
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
Subtle color.
Not-so-subtle lips.
C H A P S T I C K® T O T A L H Y D R A T I O N
COLLECTION
T R Y O U R T I N T S T H AT E N H A N C E Y O U R N AT U R A L L I P C O L O R
©2019 Pfizer Inc.
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ADVERTISEMENT
Editor-Approved
New Beauty Finds
Her Day-toNight Essentials
1. L'ORÉAL INFALLIBLE 24-HOUR
FRESH WEAR FOUNDATION
“This lightweight foundation evens out
my skin tone and looks so natural.
My real skin still shines through!”
As InStyle’s senior beauty editor, Victoria Moorhouse
knows a thing or two about great products. Below, she
breaks down her brand-new favorites from Walgreens
that help her feel her best—whether she’s freshening up
after a workout or running to an uptown networking event.
“
When I’m happy and I feel good,
I know I look good.”
Victoria is constantly on the go, so she
needs products that can keep up with her
busy schedule, and she knows she can
count on Walgreens to deliver. “Whether
I run out of my L'Oréal Paris Lash
Paradise mascara and need to restock
ASAP or I’m traveling for work and forget
to pack my Soap & Glory Highlight &
Sculpt Cheek Sticks, I always know I’ll
be able to find products that fit my needs
at Walgreens. It’s my favorite store for
restocks and discovery!”
2. ALMAY VELVET FOIL
CREAM SHADOW
“It’s the most foolproof eyeshadow
out there. A little dab on your
eyelids, and you’re set!”
3. NO7 LABORATORIES LINE
CORRECTING BOOSTER SERUM
"I love that this serum absorbs super
quickly and leaves my skin feeling
MYLZOHUKÄYT¹
“My go-to beauty look is
very versatile. If I’m going
to an event after work, I like
to quickly prep my lips with
Burt’s Bees Conditioning
Lip Scrub and then follow
up with a bright lipstick to
add a pop of color. It gives
a bit of sophistication to
any look.”
4. TRESEMME MICRO MIST
SMOOTH HOLD LEVEL 2
HAIR SPRAY
¸;OPZÅL_PISLOHPYZWYH`RLLWZT`
beachy waves in place all day long!”
"My nighttime skincare routine is really important to me.
Before I go to bed, I like to apply this amazing No7
Laboratories Line Correcting Booster Serum on my
smile and frown lines.”
From jogging through
the park to powering
through a flow yoga
class, Victoria loves to
start her day off with
a good sweat sesh.
Afterwards, she likes
to pamper herself
with her go-to Dove
Coconut Oil Body
Wash Mousse. “This
body wash smells like
vacation and leaves
my skin soft and
moisturized.”
To learn more about these
and many more new beauty
products at Walgreens, visit
Walgreens.com or talk
to a Beauty Consultant
in select stores.
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©2018 Walgreen Co. All rights reserved.
Beauty
breakthroughs
Love new beauty? Our beauty consultants can’t wait to
introduce you to the latest products from the brands you love.
Shop new beauty at Walgreens and
walgreens.com/shopnewbeauty
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BEAUTY
AC TR ES S ZO EY
DE UT CH CH AN NE LS
A MO DE RN -DAY
VE RO NIC A L AK E
“There’s always a throwback with Zoey. When she pulls out reference photos
for Bridget [Brager, her hairstylist] and me, they’re often from the ’50s. But
she’s open to incorporating something new. For a neon effect on lips, I used
a pink liner all over, then an orange lipstick on top; when they came together,
[the color] really popped. You wouldn’t think to pair that with pink shadow,
but the monochromatic look worked with the red tones in her hair.”
—JENNA KRISTINA, MAKEUP ARTIST
76
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
KEY
PRODUCTS
Nars Precision
Lip Liner in
Menton, $24;
narscosmetics
.com. YSL
Rouge Pur
Couture in Le
Orange, $38;
yslbeauty
.com.
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BEAUTY
KATIE JANE HUGHES’S
Secret
Weapons
Hughes loves unexpected
pairings, like pink shadow
with red lipstick.
THE BRITISH MAKEUP ARTIST SHARES THE
GOODS BEHIND HER SIGNATURE BOLD LOOKS
FOLLOWERS FLOCK TO HER FEED to see
what Rosie Huntington-Whiteley once called
“the KJH special”: a flashy pop of color set against
fresh, dewy skin. “I know how to put [foundation]
on a person and make it look like it’s not there at
all,” says Hughes. A former editorial manicurist,
she developed her makeup skills assisting industry vets on
set. But it was Instagram that made her a social-media star,
attracting clients like Ashley Graham and campaign work
for beauty brand Glossier. “Instagram is my launchpad, my
inspiration,” she says. And with near-daily posts and live
tutorials featuring glossy complexions and edgy eyeliner,
Hughes continues to draw a crowd. “If someone told me
10 years ago that Instagram was going to change my
career, I would’ve been like, ‘ Yeah, whatever.’ ”
Hughes dusts highlighter
along the very top of the
forehead, down the
bridge of the nose, and
on the chin. The
vertical path elongates
the face, she says.
Revlon Electric Shock
Highlighting Powder in Light
It Up, $15; ulta.com.
Massaging in
moisturizer
before foundation makes for
a more seamless application, she says.
BareMinerals
Complexion Rescue
Tinted Moisturizer
Hydrating Gel
Cream, $30;
bareminerals.com.
Weleda Skin Food,
$19; weleda.com.
78
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
A peek
insid
Hughe e
s’s
kit
Innisfree Eyeshadow
Contouring Brush,
$6; us.innisfree.com.
Urban Decay Lo-Fi Lip
Mousse in Noise, $22;
urbandecay.com.
To give lips a softer look,
Hughes applies lipstick
then blurs edges with a
pointed eye-shadow brush.
She also dabs powder over
the center of lips for
a diffused effect.
After filling in
sparse areas with
this pen, Hughes
brushes brows
upward and sets
them with hair gel.
Ardell Beauty Stroke a Brow
Feathering Pen, $10; sallybeauty.com.
Göt2b Spiked-Up Max-Control
Styling Gel, $7; walgreens.com.
Prepping
Ashley
Graham
When painted
on with a wet
brush, these
metallic shadows
deliver a rich,
textured finish,
says Hughes.
Huda Beauty Obsessions
Eyeshadow Palette Precious
Stones Collection in
Sapphire, $27; sephora.com.
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ECZEMA (ATOPIC DERMATITIS)
)25$'8/76:,7+81&21752//('02'(5$7(ʘ72ʘ6(9(5(
DUPIXENT, the first eczema treatment of its kind, is not a steroid.
It is a biologic treatment that helps manage the inflammation
deep beneath the surface that causes the flare-ups you see and
IHHO RQ \RXU VNLQŝDQG NHHSV ZRUNLQJ HYHQ ZKHQ \RXU VNLQ
looks clear.
In Two Clinical Trials with DUPIXENT*
• 1HDUO\KDOIRISDWLHQWVVDZ 75% VNLQLPSURYHPHQW
DQGVRPHHYHQVDZ 90% LPSURYHPHQW
• Almost 4 times more patients taking DUPIX(17VDZFOHDURU
almost clear skin as FRPSDUHGZLWKWKRVHQRWWDNLQJ'83,XENT
– 37% taking DUPIX(17DVFRPSDUHGZLWKQRWWDNLQJ'83,XENT
• Patients experienced significant itch reduction, some patients
DVHDUO\DVZHHNV
*16-week trials compared to placebo.
Jennifer W., actual DUPIXENT patient.
Individual results may vary.
/HDUQPRUH7DONWR\RXUHF]HPDVSHFLDOLVW9LVLW'83,XENT.com, or call 1-844-DUPIXENT (1-844-387-4936).
INDICATION
DUPIXENT is a prescription medicine used to treat adults with
moderate-to-severe atopic dermatitis (eczema) that is not well
controlled with prescription therapies used on the skin (topical),
or who cannot use topical therapies. DUPIXENT can be used with
or without topical corticosteroids. It is not known if DUPIXENT
HRR@ED@MCDƤDBSHUDHMBGHKCQDMVHSG@SNOHBCDQL@SHSHRTMCDQ
years of age.
IMPORTANT SAFETY INFORMATION
Do not use if you are allergic to dupilumab or to any of the
ingredients in DUPIXENT.
Before using DUPIXENT, tell your healthcare provider about all
your medical conditions, including if you:
• have eye problems
• have a parasitic (helminth) infection
• are taking oral, topical, or inhaled corticosteroid medicines.
Do not stop taking your corticosteroid medicines unless
instructed by your healthcare provider. This may cause other
symptoms that were controlled by the corticosteroid medicine
to come back.
• are scheduled to receive any vaccinations. You should not
receive a “live vaccine” if you are treated with DUPIXENT.
• are pregnant or plan to become pregnant. It is not known
whether DUPIXENT will harm your unborn baby.
• are breastfeeding or plan to breastfeed. It is not known whether
DUPIXENT passes into your breast milk.
Tell your healthcare provider about all the medicines you take,
including prescription and over-the-counter medicines, vitamins
and herbal supplements. If you are taking asthma medicines, do
You may be eligible for a $0 copay† for DUPIXENT.
†
Limitations apply. Visit DUPIXENT.com for full program terms.
not change or stop your asthma medicine without talking to your
healthcare provider.
DUPIX(17FDQFDXVHVHULRXVVLGHHƨHFWVLQFOXGLQJ
• Allergic reactions (hypersensitivity), including a severe
reaction known as anaphylaxis. Stop using DUPIXENT and tell
your healthcare provider or get emergency help right away if
you get any of the following symptoms: breathing problems,
fever, general ill feeling, swollen lymph nodes, swelling of
the face, mouth and tongue, hives, itching, fainting, dizziness,
feeling lightheaded (low blood pressure), joint pain, or skin rash.
• Eye problems. Tell your healthcare provider if you have any
new or worsening eye problems, including eye pain or changes
in vision.
7KH PRVW FRPPRQ VLGH HƨHFWV LQFOXGH injection site reaction,
DXD @MC DXDKHC HMƦ@LL@SHNM HMBKTCHMF QDCMDRR RVDKKHMF @MC
itching, pain in the throat (oropharyngeal pain) and cold sores in
your mouth or on your lips.
3DKK XNTQ GD@KSGB@QD OQNUHCDQ HE XNT G@UD @MX RHCD DƤDBS
that bothers you or that does not go away. These are not all
SGD ONRRHAKD RHCD DƤDBSR NE #4/(XENT. Call your doctor for
LDCHB@K @CUHBD @ANTS RHCD DƤDBSR 8NT @QD DMBNTQ@FDC SN
QDONQS MDF@SHUD RHCD DƤDBSR NE OQDRBQHOSHNM CQTFR SN SGD %# 5HRHSVVVEC@FNULDCV@SBGNQB@KK%# Use DUPIXENT exactly as prescribed. If your healthcare provider
decides that you or a caregiver can give DUPIXENT injections,
you or your caregiver should receive training on the right way to
prepare and inject DUPIXENT. Do not try to inject DUPIXENT until
you have been shown the right way by your healthcare provider.
Please see accompanying Brief Summary on next page.
© 2018 Sanofi and Regeneron Pharmaceuticals, Inc.
KK1HFGSR1DRDQUDC42# #
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Brief Summary of Important Patient Information about DUPIXENT® (dupilumab)
(DU-pix’-ent)
injection, for subcutaneous use
What is DUPIXENT?
• DUPIXENT is a prescription medicine used:
– to treat adults with moderate-to-severe atopic dermatitis (eczema)
that is not well controlled with prescription therapies used on the skin
(topical), or who cannot use topical therapies. DUPIXENT can be used
with or without topical corticosteroids.
– with other asthma medicines for the maintenance treatment of
moderate-to-severe asthma in people aged 12 years and older
whose asthma is not controlled with their current asthma medicines.
DUPIXENT helps prevent severe asthma attacks (exacerbations) and
can improve your breathing. DUPIXENT may also help reduce the
amount of oral corticosteroids you need while preventing severe
asthma attacks and improving your breathing.
• DUPIXENT works by blocking two proteins that contribute to a type of
inflammation that plays a major role in atopic dermatitis and asthma.
• DUPIXENT is not used to treat sudden breathing problems
• It is not known if DUPIXENT is safe and effective in children with atopic
dermatitis under 18 years of age.
• It is not known if DUPIXENT is safe and effective in children with asthma
under 12 years of age.
Who should not use DUPIXENT?
Do not use DUPIXENT if you are allergic to dupilumab or to any
of the ingredients in DUPIXENT. See the end of this summary of
information for a complete list of ingredients in DUPIXENT.
What should I tell my healthcare provider before using
DUPIXENT?
Before using DUPIXENT, tell your healthcare provider about all
your medical conditions, including if you:
• have eye problems (if you also have atopic dermatitis)
• have a parasitic (helminth) infection
• are taking oral, topical, or inhaled corticosteroid medicines. Do not
stop taking your corticosteroid medicines unless instructed by your
healthcare provider. This may cause other symptoms that were
controlled by the corticosteroid medicine to come back.
• are scheduled to receive any vaccinations. You should not receive
a “live vaccine” if you are treated with DUPIXENT.
• are pregnant or plan to become pregnant. It is not known whether
DUPIXENT will harm your unborn baby.
• are breastfeeding or plan to breastfeed. It is not known whether
DUPIXENT passes into your breast milk.
Tell your healthcare provider about all of the medicines you take
including prescription and over-the-counter medicines, vitamins,
and herbal supplements. If you have asthma and are taking asthma
medicines, do not change or stop your asthma medicine without
talking to your healthcare provider.
How should I use DUPIXENT?
• See the detailed “Instructions for Use” that comes with
DUPIXENT for information on how to prepare and inject
DUPIXENT and how to properly store and throw away (dispose
of) used DUPIXENT pre-filled syringes.
• Use DUPIXENT exactly as prescribed by your healthcare provider.
• DUPIXENT comes as a single-dose pre-filled syringe with needle shield.
• DUPIXENT is given as an injection under the skin
(subcutaneous injection).
• If your healthcare provider decides that you or a caregiver can give the
injections of DUPIXENT, you or your caregiver should receive training
on the right way to prepare and inject DUPIXENT. Do not try to inject
DUPIXENT until you have been shown the right way by your healthcare
provider. In adolescents with asthma 12 years of age and older, it is
recommended that DUPIXENT be administered by or under supervision
of an adult.
• If you miss a dose of DUPIXENT, give the injection within 7 days from
the missed dose, then continue with the original schedule. If the missed
dose is not given within 7 days, wait until the next scheduled dose to
give your DUPIXENT injection.
Rx Only
• If you inject more DUPIXENT than prescribed, call your healthcare
provider right away.
• Your healthcare provider may prescribe other medicines to use
with DUPIXENT. Use the other prescribed medicines exactly as your
healthcare provider tells you to.
Stop using DUPIXENT and tell your healthcare provider or get emergency
help right away if you get any of the following symptoms: breathing
problems, fever, general ill feeling, swollen lymph nodes, swelling of
the face, mouth and tongue, hives, itching, fainting, dizziness, feeling
lightheaded (low blood pressure), joint pain, or skin rash.
What are the possible side effects of DUPIXENT?
DUPIXENT can cause serious side effects, including:
• Allergic reactions (hypersensitivity), including a severe
reaction known as anaphylaxis. Stop using DUPIXENT and tell your
healthcare provider or get emergency help right away if you get any of
the following symptoms: breathing problems, fever, general ill feeling,
swollen lymph nodes, swelling of the face, mouth and tongue, hives,
itching, fainting, dizziness, feeling lightheaded (low blood pressure),
joint pain, or skin rash.
• Eye problems. If you have atopic dermatitis, tell your healthcare
provider if you have any new or worsening eye problems, including eye
pain or changes in vision.
• Inflammation in your blood vessels: Rarely, this can happen in
people with asthma who receive DUPIXENT. This may happen in people
who also take a steroid medicine by mouth that is being stopped or
the dose is being lowered. It is not known whether this is caused by
DUPIXENT. Tell your healthcare provider right away if you have: rash,
shortness of breath, persistent fever, chest pain, or a feeling of pins
and needles or numbness of your arms or legs.
The most common side effects of DUPIXENT include: injection site
reactions, pain in the throat (oropharyngeal pain) and cold sores in your
mouth or on your lips. Eye and eyelid inflammation, including redness,
swelling and itching have been seen in patients who have atopic dermatitis.
Tell your healthcare provider if you have any side effect that bothers
you or that does not go away.
These are not all of the possible side effects of DUPIXENT. Call your
doctor for medical advice about side effects. You may report side
effects to FDA. Visit www.fda.gov/medwatch, or call 1-800-FDA-1088.
General information about the safe and effective use
of DUPIXENT.
Medicines are sometimes prescribed for purposes other than those
listed in a Patient Information leaflet. Do not use DUPIXENT for a
condition for which it was not prescribed. Do not give DUPIXENT to
other people, even if they have the same symptoms that you have. It
may harm them.
This is a summary of the most important information about
DUPIXENT. If you would like more information, talk with your
healthcare provider. You can ask your pharmacist or healthcare
provider for more information about DUPIXENT that is written for
healthcare professionals.
For more information about DUPIXENT, go to www.DUPIXENT.com
or call 1-844-DUPIXENT (1-844-387-4936)
What are the ingredients in DUPIXENT?
Active ingredient: dupilumab
Inactive ingredients: L-arginine hydrochloride, L-histidine, polysorbate
80, sodium acetate, sucrose, and water for injection
Manufactured by: Regeneron Pharmaceuticals, Inc., Tarrytown, NY
10591 U.S. License # 1760; Marketed by sanofi-aventis U.S.
LLC,(Bridgewater, NJ 08807) and Regeneron Pharmaceuticals, Inc.
(Tarrytown, NY 10591) / DUPIXENT is a registered trademark of Sanofi
Biotechnology / ©2018 Regeneron Pharmaceuticals, Inc. /sanofi-aventis
U.S. LLC. All rights reserved. Issue Date: October 2018
US-DAD-14946
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PROMOTION
INSIDER
PRODUCTS | PROMOTIONS | EVENTS
AN EVENING WITH SALVATORE FERRAGAMO & INSTYLE
November 14, 2018 I San Francisco, CA
InStyle and Salvatore Ferragamo celebrated their new Fall collection in San Francisco, California. InStyle’s Fashion Features
Director Laurel Pantin presented her favorite pieces from the collection and styles of the season. Guests enjoyed light
bites and sips followed by dinner at Leo’s Oyster Bar. The evening benefitted the San Francisco Symphony.
LONGCHAMP & INSTYLE CELEBRATE POWERFUL WOMEN
November 27, 2018 I Boston, Massachusetts
InStyle and Longchamp invited women in the Boston area to enjoy an evening of inspiring conversation with powerful
women, while exploring the new Longchamp Amazone handbag Collection. Guests listened and participated in a panel
discussion with Bobbie Carlton, Jackelyn Dacanay, Katrina Campanale—moderated by InStyle’s Fashion Features Director
Laurel Pantin. These women shared advice, encouragement and wisdom they have gained from their
own experiences. General Assembly Boston helped make the evening a huge success!
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THE INFLUENCER
MARA ROSZAK ON
The Art of Individuality
THIS RED-CARPET HAIRSTYLIST NEVER
CREATES THE SAME MOMENT TWICE
WHEN SHE WAS 15, ROSZAK decided she wanted to
Roszak with
tor
frequent collabora
Emma Stone
drop out of high school, and one of the last things she
expected was support: “I was always kind of struggling. I
didn’t feel connected to the education,” she says, crediting
her artist mother for being so open-minded. “There’s
something [about] really seeing your kids for who they are
and trying to help guide them.” After Roszak got her GED,
her mom came through again, urging her to enroll in the
beauty school across the street from their home in L.A.’s
Laurel Canyon. “It wasn’t fancy,” she recalls. “They were
kind of teaching us as if it were still 1965. It was like, ‘You’re
going to do a roller set and finger wave—who cares about
trying to be cool?’ I think I tried to storm out one time.”
“It sounds really woo-woo and
weird, but I sort of listen to the hair.”
But mastering fundamentals paid off: Not only can Roszak set curls
like nobody’s business, she’s made it her business, as an in-demand
red-carpet stylist and a co-founder of the chic West Hollywood salon
Mare. And, much to her delight, Roszak even tended to the locks of a
’60s-era icon: “I got to do Paul McCartney’s hair recently,” she says.
“In the moment I had to be cool, but…that’s a Beatle!”
Roszak’s first brush with celebrity came circa 2003, following her
graduation from beauty school. “I got a call from a family friend, a publicist [who worked with] Sarah Michelle Gellar, asking if I could do her
hair. I had no idea what I was doing.” She went on to style Gellar for an
overseas press tour, eventually making connections and collaborating
with stars like Zoë Saldana and Emma Stone. But her creativity
was fully on display while she was working with Cara Delevingne
for the Valerian press tour in 2017. Using stencils, washable paints,
and foil, Roszak adorned Delevingne’s crop through its growingout stages after the model-actress shaved her head for a role.
Fifteen years into her career, Roszak still approaches hair like
a sculptor: “It’s about touching, feeling, and molding it into the
shape I have a vision of,” she says. “It sounds really woo-woo and
weird, but I sort of listen to the hair.” —ANGELIQUE SERRANO
CARA
DELEVINGNE
BRIE
LARSON
ROSZAK’S
FAN CLUB
MADELINE
BREWER
ZOË
SALDANA
NOW GET HER SIGNATURE STAPLES
FOR TOUSLED WAVES
You’ll always find a texturizing
spray in her kit, like this mist
from Sachajuan. Spritz it onto
dry strands for an instant
post-beach effect.
Sachajuan Ocean
Mist, $31/150 ml; david
pirrotta.com.
82
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
FOR A
SMOOTH BLOWOUT
“I love hair oil. It makes it a lot easier
and faster to do a blowout.” When it’s
humid outside, a lightweight layer of this
elixir helps keep your look sleek, she
says. “It’s one of our top sellers at Mare.”
Isle of Roses Rose Hair Oil, $65;
shopisleofroses.com.
FOR EXTRA OOMPH
“I always have to have a
volume root spray,”
Roszak says. “I like this
Phyto one. It’s nice and dry,
not tacky or sticky.”
Phyto Phytovolume
Actif; $30/125 ml;
ulta.com.
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SKINCARE
DOESN’T STOP
WHERE
HAIR BEGINS
Head & Shoulders Smooth & Silky.
Awarded best in skincare because scalp is
skin and the foundation for beautiful hair.
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BEAUTY
SO WHAT DO YOU DO ...
Li
Bingbing
TO THIS CHINESE ACTION STAR, swimming with sharks and
doing kung fu with Jackie Chan aren’t bucket-list items—they’re part
of her job description. Sure, the shark she faced in last summer’s
The Meg was composited, but training for the film’s deep-sea
diving sequences proved scary enough. “I’m not even that good at
swimming,” Li says. “But not only did I have to master all the English
dialogue in two weeks, I also had to get used to the underwater
movements and high-pressure environment.” Although she’s game
to take risks for her movie roles, she won’t gamble when it comes
to her skin. “I bring sun-protection products with me all year
round.” While shooting The Meg, Li says, “everyone was lying on
the grassland in New Zealand, memorizing their lines, and I was
the only one who insisted on blocking my face from the sun.” She
shares more moves that keep her mind and body in top shape.
On location
for The
Meg with
Jason
Statham
I really like
action scenes. They
help me achieve those
heroic dreams we
can’t realize in the
real world.”
STRIKE A POSE
“Yoga is my go-to [exercise] because it can be
done anywhere at any time.” To keep up the
practice, Li scrapes together every minute she
can, abiding by this Chinese proverb: “Time is
like water in a sponge. You can always
find it if you squeeze hard
enough,” she says.
STOP AND SIP
Li’s love for tea
extends to its preparation: The act of making
and enjoying a cup
helps her slow down
and feels almost
meditative.
GET OUT OF TOWN
Sanya, a city on the Chinese island
of Hainan, is one of Li’s favorite
places to reset and relax. “I love
the broadness and quietness.”
oga
Li doing y w
e
h
p
e
n
r
with he
DIY
TREATMENT
In colder temperatures
Li often creates her
own moisturizing face
masks by blending
naturally hydrating
ingredients like
watermelon and aloe.
84
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
PUSH THE LIMITS
“I like to say that every time I
shoot a film, I’m able to gain a
new sporting talent,” says Li.
“While filming The Forbidden
Kingdom [with Jackie Chan], I
had to do a lot of stunt work on
wires, which requires great core
strength.” Li also mastered an
intricate set of Eagle Claw kung
fu for a fight scene with Chan.
MIX
©2018 Procter & Gamble
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Zero Feel
Feels like nothing. Protects like nothing else.
with
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BEAUTY
TALK
Angela
Bassett
A WELLSPRING OF
INNER CONFIDENCE
AND A STELL AR SKINCARE REGIMEN HELP
THIS LEGENDARY
ACTRESS LOOK
AND FEEL BETTER
THAN EVER
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BEAUTY
hat is beauty
all about for
you? More
than anything,
I think
it’s feeling
comfortable
with yourself.
It’s falling
in love with
what’s different about you and being happy about that.
You turned 60 last year. Have you always been comfortable with yourself? No, no, no. It’s something that you
grow into. I think as a young black woman coming up in
the projects and wanting to go into the entertainment
business, you’re looking at images on television, in film,
on commercials, in magazines, that sort of thing, and
they don’t feature, you know, your features—so you’re
straightening your hair, perming, doing all these things
to yourself to fit in with this standard of beauty. But,
thankfully, it’s changed dramatically over the past two
to three decades, which is freeing and wonderful to see.
“I think the
idea of beauty
is opening up;
there’s no one
standard.”
Yes, seeing diverse representation is so important,
especially when you’re young. I think the idea of beauty
is opening up; there’s no one standard—like if you see
Dove commercials where the [women] are not size 0.
I’ve never been a size 0. Growing up, you may tend to
think your hips are too big, your lips are too large, [but]
these things all come around. Things have changed,
because it’s human opinion. You have to be cognizant of
that and appreciative of what’s beautiful and unique
about you. A carbon copy has no soul.
How do you care for yourself? It’s constant. Last week it
was about getting the yearly physical and mammogram.
My doctors tell me that my physiology, my makeup,
thrives on being physical. I’ll go jogging or walking.
Yoga is usually a little slow for me. I prefer to lift
weights or run on the treadmill, maybe do Pilates.
ANGELA’S
MUST-HAVES
Let’s talk glam: Do you love getting ready for an event?
I’ve been working with the same makeup artists and
hairstylists for years, and I’ve pretty much always been
happy to sit in the chair and close my eyes. I’m not going
to put a straitjacket on them. A [fashion] stylist will
have ideas and things for me, and I’ll try on the whole
rack because it’s fun. You catch a vibe, a feeling.
How are you at doing your own makeup? I try to wear
as little as I can. I grew up with my mother taking me
to a dermatologist. I think my mother and her siblings
dealt with marks and acne scars—especially as an
African American, your skin is so sensitive and scars
so easily. So from ninth grade on, every six weeks [we’d]
go to the dermatologist to clear my skin out. I knew it
was a sacrifice for [my mom] because she didn’t make
that much as a civil servant. But it was really important
to her. It’s all about making sure your skin and
complexion are top-notch. —ANGELIQUE SERRANO
Pat McGrath
Labs Mothership
V: Bronze
Seduction
Palette, $125;
patmcgrath
.com.
Fenty Beauty by
Rihanna Mattemoiselle Plush Matte
Lipstick in Griselda,
$18; sephora.com.
Dr. Barbara
Sturm Eye
Cream, $140;
molecularcosmetics
.com.
La Prairie
Line
Interception
Power Duo,
$360;
laprairie
.com.
87
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BEAUTY
the
buzz
It’s the
Balm!
Smooth lips mean more kisses
from your valentine. Keep
your pout in smoochable
shape with moisturizing
formulas that provide
a hint of color
4
PH OTOG RA PH ED BY
JO NG HY UP
201 9
5
3
2
11
12
10
1
9
6
13
1. Aerin Rose Lip Conditioner, $30
; aerin.com.
2. ChapStick Total Hydration Vita
min Enriched
Tinted Lip Oil in Nearly Nude, $7;
amazon.com.
3. Tom Ford Lumière Lip in Glim
mer, $55; sephora
.com. 4. Tatcha Beautyberry Cam
ellia Lip Balm,
$35; tatcha.com. 5. Origins Bloo
ming Sheer Lip
Balm in Coral Daisy, $20; origins.c
om. 6. Bobbi
Brown Extra Lip Tint in Bare Nud
e, $34; bobbi
brown.com. 7. Lip Whip by Kari
Gran in Peppermint
Tinted, $20; karigran.com. 8. Vas
elin
Rosy Lips Tin, $4; cvs.com. 9. Cha e Lip Therapy
nel Les Beiges
Healthy Glow Lip Balm in Medium
, $20; chanel.com.
10. YSL Volupté Plump-in-Color
in Dazzling
Fuchsia, $39; yslbeauty.com. 11. Gio
rgio Armani
Beauty Neo Nude Ecstasy Balm
in Light Pink, $34;
giorgioarmanibeauty-usa.com. 12.
Fresh Sugar
Spice Tinted Lip Treatment Sun
screen SPF 15,
$24; fresh.com. 13. The Body Sho
p Lip Juicers in
Coconut, Passionfruit & Carrot,
$10; thebody
shop.com. Set design: Judith Trez
za.
92
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
7
8
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BEAUTY
Winter
Hair Heroes
REVIVE DULL STRANDS WITH ONE
OF THESE RESTORATIVE STYLERS
MAKE
WAVES
Work a small
dollop through
damp strands to
moisturize and
bring longlasting bounce
to natural curls.
SHINE TIME
For a little extra
twinkle, mist this
light-reflecting
liquid onto
dry locks.
Not Your
Mother’s CurlTalk
Defining Cream,
$9; ulta.com.
R+Co Glittering
Smoothing Shine
Spray, $29;
randco.com.
PH
IL
O
SO
PHY DI
LORENZO SE
RAFINI
STAY
HYDRATED
To smooth thicker
hair or ringlets, a
spritz of this dry
oil (with avocado
and açaï) adds
moisture without
weighing
things down.
STRAIGHTEN UP
If you like a sleeker look, this
shampoo strengthens hair and tames
volume with shea and moringa oils.
John Frieda Day 2
Revival Smoothing
Dry Oil, $8;
amazon.com.
Hair Rituel by Sisley-Paris
Revitalizing Straightening Shampoo,
$75; hair-rituel.com.
GO BIG
The foam
gives thin
strands a
boost while
softening and
protecting
them from
heat damage.
FIGHT FRIZZ
You can apply
a few drops of
this coconut
oil-infused serum
to help with
unruly static.
FAB FIND
Fueled by poreclearing charcoal
powders and resurfacing enzymes, this
mask brightens,
exfoliates, and leaves
skin supremely soft,
all in the time it takes
to soft-boil an egg (i.e.,
just three minutes).
Clark’s Botanicals Dual Charcoal
Detox: Brightening Mask +
Exfoliating Treatment, $58;
clarksbotanicals.com.
IGK Crybaby
Anti-Frizz
Smoothing Serum,
$29; igkhair.com.
Davines Liquid
Spell, $45; us
.davines.com.
One pump
releases a
mix of your
moisturizing
base and
concentrated
serum.
HAVE IT YOUR WAY
If you’re super-picky about skin care,
this customizable system lets you call the
shots: With Clinique iD, first select your
preferred moisturizer (with a light jelly,
a lotion, or an oil-controlling gel texture).
Then choose one of five targeted serums
(tailored to your biggest skin concern)
and add it to your moisturizing base. The
combination of ingredients can brighten,
ease irritation, or soften the look of lines
so you will be glowing in no time.
Clinique iD, $39 per combination; clinique.com.
94
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
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ogxbeauty.com |
ogxbeauty
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E F F YJ E W E L R Y. C O M
F I N E J E W E L R Y E S T. 1 9 7 9
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Brandon Maxwell
jumpsuit. Eloquii
turtleneck. Ellen
Christine Couture
headband. Van
Cleef & Arpels
earrings.
Photographed by
Robbie Fimmano.
feb.
Hats on or hats off, this
month’s badass women
do it all in style
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 97
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Marc Jacobs dress.
Forevermark by HJ
Namdar ear studs.
Tiffany & Co.
bracelets. Christian
Louboutin pumps.
98
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
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Queen
the
Dedicated to her craft, devoted to her family,
MELISSA MCCARTHY is as empathetic as she is
funny, and the world is responding in kind
by LAURA BROWN
photographed by ROBBIE FIMMANO
styled by JULIA VON BOEHM
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M
Melissa McCarthy is thoughtfully perusing a menu at a
restaurant in Los Angeles’s Silverlake neighborhood. She
looks like a very chic art teacher this evening, wearing a black
turtleneck and a Klimt-esque velvet robe. She pulls out a pair
of dark pink Gucci reading glasses, which make her resemble
the poster for Life of the Party if the party were…fashion.
It’s a good time to be McCarthy right now, even though
she, of course, excels at creating good times for other people.
She’s been nominated for both a Golden Globe and a Screen
Actors Guild Award as best actress for her performance as
the late biographer Lee Israel (who infamously forged letters
from quotables like Dorothy Parker and Noël Coward) in Can
You Ever Forgive Me? It’s her first dramatic role, and it makes
you wonder why it took so long. McCarthy’s humanity and
pathos illuminate everything she does—her big-screen gags,
highly physical or deliberately sly—and she is clearly proud
that her exploration of a less rib-tickling story is paying off.
After we order tequila gimlets (“Oh, I’m a Scotch girl, but I’m
gonna try one,” she says), we talk badassery and beyond.
LAURA BROWN: Can You Ever Forgive Me? received glo-
rious reviews, and now you have all this awards talk. Have
you felt any sort of palpable change?
MELISSA MCCARTHY: It just feels so nice to do something that you like so much and had such a good time making. I’ve been weirdly lucky with liking almost everything
I’ve done, but I loved [director] Marielle Heller, and I love
that damn Richard E. Grant. Also, it’s a story where there’s
a friendship and you feel something, and your heart feels
something, and you think about the world. Not in a preachy,
bullshit way, just in a really nice way. People have responded
so positively. It makes me very happy, but also it gives me a
boost that people still care about people.
LB: Do you think there’s a tendency to underestimate the
potency of a simple, emotional story?
MM: I think people go through their whole day not looking
at another person. You know, you take a train or a bus and
you could be sitting there naked and no one even looks up.
100
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
LB: There was the time you tried that.
MM: I tried it. It did not go well. You cannot unring that bell.
[laughs] But I do think the power of this movie is that you
can’t not click into the human condition.
LB: How important is it to you to represent that to people?
MM: Even if it’s a broad comedy, I think it’s important to see
people who maybe we shouldn’t like, but we like them anyway.
Let’s not judge people like, “Ugh, they’re obnoxious, they’re
too much of a people pleaser, or they’re grating or harsh.” It’s
like, “Yeah, but we all do that.” I still think it’s good to show
people who aren’t so shined up and pretty and perfect.
LB: When did you realize what your currency was as a
performer?
MM: I knew I loved performing when I started stand-up in
New York [in the early ’90s], but I found the rooms to be very
negative and aggressive. The only way to survive was to shred
someone in the audience. That was not my thing. Not because
I’m some Pollyanna who can’t take a swing at somebody,
but there just wasn’t a point in it. Although for some reason,
the guy who yells “Show me your boobs!” is everywhere. It’s
amazing. I don’t think I ever did stand-up where someone
didn’t yell “Take off your top!” as I’m walking onstage. I was
like, “Are you the same guy? Do you think you’re original?
Do you really, massively wanna see my boobs?” Then I would
go home feeling so sad for him. He was lashing out at women
but probably really lonely and wanted a nice woman to go out
with, or whatever his deal was.
LB: You were compassionate to a heckler as opposed to the
opposite, which is supposed to be demolishing them.
MM: Yeah, but it didn’t work. And then when I got to the
Groundlings [the famed comedy troupe in Los Angeles, circa
2001 to 2009], I realized that to have a great show, it wasn’t a
bad thing, if the audience had had a rough day or a terrible
week, to let them laugh for an hour and a half. There’s a good
feeling about that for me. It’s not rocket science, but it’s not a
bad thing to put out into the world. And I take that seriously.
LB: It’s the most powerful thing, you’re exactly right. The
idea of a story or an idea being minimized because it’s not
extreme is so thoughtless.
MM: I think we keep getting so dark. I had a friend ask me to
make her a list of 15 shows that everybody’s talking about that
are really good and weren’t going to give her nightmares. I
could not for the life of me come up with it. I was like, “Oh my
god, I’m not coming up with five.”
LB: There’s so much to navigate on a daily basis. It’s like
you’re in a rowboat in choppy seas trying to get back to port.
MM: Yeah, it is a choice. And it’s also what you keep feeding
yourself all day. I’m obsessed with people and their behavior.
I used to go and watch people. Like, weirdly. I just love people’s weirdness. And I do so many terrible things all the time,
by the way, so I don’t think I’m above it at all. [laughs]
LB: When you’re as well-known as you are, it must be
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Eloquii turtleneck.
Marc Jacobs
necktie.
BEAUTY BEAT
Define the arches
of your brows with a
fine-tip pencil like
Mary Kay Precision
Brow Liner ($14;
marykay.com). Buff
harsh lines with a
spooly brush.
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tempting to want to retreat. How do you manage that?
MM: I do miss when I could just wander around and destress. It’s a little different when someone’s watching you
do it where you’re like, “No, I’m just here to be unseen.”
LB: When did it first start for you? Bridesmaids [the femaleled hit comedy of 2011] was a genie in a bottle, wasn’t it?
MM: I remember thinking, “I don’t know if this will work at
all, but it seems like the funniest thing I’ve ever been a part
of.” My husband [actor and producer Ben Falcone] and I
were over at [Bridesmaids director] Paul Feig’s house the
night it opened, and everyone kept telling us that it was not
going to open well. And then we were watching the numbers come in, and we jumped up, got in the car, and ran in
and out of two different movie theaters. They were both
packed, and the audiences were enjoying it. I felt like that
was a whole change, like, maybe our sensibility works and we’re not alone. Maybe
I can write stuff.
LB: How have you adjusted to your power
in Hollywood as it has grown?
MM: It’s still just me. I’ve fully embraced
it in terms of it can all go away as fast
as it came. I know that, and I’ve seen it
happen. I do feel like I work 500 percent
on everything. I’m a complete obsessive.
I’m in on every department. I want to
talk about wigs, costumes, makeup, and
construction because I love every part
of it. If this all goes away and I didn’t try,
I’d be, like, the dumbest idiot on earth.
LB: It’s OK to show people you’re trying.
What’s your opinion of the opposite,
playing it cool?
MM: If you’re too cool to do the job, it
pisses me off. Even if it’s a dumb joke, your
job as an actor is to make it better. So [if you don’t], you suck
more than the person who wrote it. I spent 20 years trying
to get a job, so when someone doesn’t really put in the effort,
it just makes me mad. “How easy did it come for you that
you don’t feel like you’re grateful, or that you don’t have to
try?” Nothing is more unflattering than someone who
doesn’t try. Lack of effort is such a douchey, poseur thing to
do. I’d rather watch someone try hard and fail.
LB: How sensitive are you to negative reviews?
MM: It kind of breaks my heart. I always feel like those
characters become so real and personal. I really get protective. Years ago I was at a press conference for either The
Heat or Tammy, and somebody from a very big organization kept asking me, “Why do you always feel the need to be
so grotesque?” It was a huge interview with maybe 100
people in the room, and he was sneering. I said, “What are
we talking about? I can’t answer your question because I
don’t understand it.” He goes, “You look sloppy, you’re not
wearing any makeup, your hair is not done, you’re yelling
at people.” I was like, “OK, so have you ever asked this of a
guy? I’m playing a character. You need to get out more if you
don’t think there are real women like that.” He goes, “Oh,
fine, I’m aggressive, call it whatever you want. If you don’t
want to answer the questions, you shouldn’t come to the
panel.” I was like, “I really want to answer your questions.
I’m sorry I didn’t wear makeup in a part. I’m sorry I didn’t
look pleasant for you. But I also don’t think you should be
here writing about movies.”
LB: When did you feel like you developed that backbone?
MM: I thought if I tell him to eff off, he will win on every possible level. I do remember another interview I did for Bridesmaids with somebody who later lost his job for a conversation
he had on a bus with someone else. I won’t mention names,
but just think about it. He kept asking, “Are you shocked that
you actually work in this business at your tremendous size?”
LB: What?!
MM: He was like, “Oh, your tremendous
size, you can actually work?” I just remember all the blood drained out of me. I
thought, “With my tremendous size, I
could tackle you so quickly.” There were
two cameras on him, and one was on me,
and he went back to that question three or
four times, and I just kept talking about
the script or how fun Paul Feig was. He was
looking around like, “She’s crazy.” When we
left, their producer was horrified and said,
“We’ll never play what he said. I’m so sorry.”
But it happens all the time, to the point
where it’s fascinating because they don’t do
it to men. Not to be a jerk or single him out,
but when John Goodman was heavier, did
anybody ever talk about his girth?
LB: Men get a pass.
MM: Having two daughters [Vivian, 11,
and Georgette, 8], I think there is a weird layer in the
world [for women] where it’s not just about looks but it’s
also, “Are you pleasant? Do you not make trouble?” I don’t
want to be around someone who’s a pain in the ass and
confrontational, but I also don’t think that you always
have to be Stepford Wife–y and can’t have opinions.
LB: How have you been able to impact women, or people’s
careers in general, with the success you’ve had?
MM: I think once you’re a producer, you can’t take that hat
off. But whatever it is, you want to show the world that you
want to live it. It can’t be an all-white world. That’s not the
world we live in. It’s not realistic. It’s the same thing with
the guy who works in advertising and the woman is at home
making a martini. I don’t know that person, but I would like
to meet her. [laughs] I’d love to come home to that lady. I
think Ben would too.
LB: In terms of women you have met in the business, who
have you been the most impressed by?
MM: I love that Jennifer Aniston, that little nugget. That’s a
person to the soles of her feet. Just (CONTINUED ON PAGE 134)
We always
joke that
I’m a shark.
I’m better
in motion. I
want to make.
I want to do.”
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I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
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Brandon Maxwell
jumpsuit. Eloquii
turtleneck. Ellen
Christine Couture
headband. Van
Cleef & Arpels
earrings. Tiffany &
Co. bracelets.
Chopard ring.
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
Marc Jacobs coat
and necktie. Atelier
Swarovski Fine
Jewelry by Penélope
Cruz earrings and rings.
BEAUTY BEAT
For vintage pin-up
waves, first curl hair
with a wide-barreled
iron (like Harry Josh Pro
Tools 2-in-1 Ceramic
Marcel Curling Iron 1.25",
$185; dermstore.com),
then let sections cool
around Velcro rollers.
104
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
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Marc Jacobs coat.
Forevermark by
Martin Flyer earrings.
Forevermark by
Pluczenik ring (on right
hand). Chopard ring
(on left hand). Manolo
Blahnik pumps.
Hair: Richard Marin for
Cloutier Remix.
Makeup: Pati Dubroff
for Forward Artists.
Manicure: Alex Jachno
for Aim Artists. Set
design: Daniel Horowitz
for Jones Mgmt.
Production: Kelsey
Stevens Productions.
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Tıme
Her
As the first president and CEO of Time’s Up, LISA BORDERS is
turning the organization into way more than a movement
by LAURA NORKIN photographed by JEREMY LIEBMAN
L
ast November more than 20,000 Google
employees around the globe walked out of
work in protest after a New York Times article revealed that the search giant had paid
hefty exit packages to two male executives
(most notably, $90 million to Android founder Andy Rubin)
accused of sexual misconduct. Google otherwise did little to
litigate the claims, though it would go on to review its workplace policies once the public outcry became international
news. The media immediately turned to Lisa Borders, the
newly minted leader of Time’s Up, to comment on this abuse
of power. It was her first day on the job.
“We were born out of tragedy, to be fair,” says Borders,
61, referring to the watershed moment at the start of 2018,
when 300 of Hollywood’s brightest stars and executives
were joined by a union of 700,000 female farmworkers to
say enough was enough. “I think in our minds we go, ‘Oh,
it’s just these traditional industries,’” she says. “Then you
get something like [what happened at] Google. Perhaps it
was unrealistic, but we expected their behavior to be better, of a higher order, and it wasn’t.”
That trial-by-fire experience tapped directly into the skills
Borders honed at her previous high-level positions: president
of the Atlanta City Council (she even ran for mayor in 2009),
vice president of global community affairs at Coca-Cola, and
president of the WNBA for three seasons. “Call that my training camp, if you will,” says Borders of the latter. “That’s where
I developed even more muscle memory and muscle mass
around this notion of fighting on behalf of women.” Borders
is so connected to the players that to this day, she won’t reveal
her favorite team, as if they were her kids. She says her actual
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I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
son, 36-year-old Dijon Bowden, is her “2.0.” She considers
him “a better version [of me] than I would ever be: more competent, confident, and compassionate.”
It would be hard to imagine someone more compassionate than Borders, with her no-nonsense yet endearing
conversational style. So when she speaks about the “bad
behavior” in the workplace that is still holding too many
women back, you know she’s dedicated to fixing it.
“Bringing people together to know that they’re not alone
is job one,” she says, adding that of the workers Time’s Up is
helping, 40 percent are people of color and 60 percent identify as low-income. To date, the organization has brought on
800 attorneys to help those who can’t afford to hire counsel.
This is paid for by Time’s Up’s Legal Defense Fund at the
National Women’s Law Center, which has amassed $22
million on GoFundMe—the most ever raised on the
platform. “That sounds like a lot of money until you look at
the depth and the breadth of the problem,” says Borders.
“We have had 3,500 people reach out to us. There are some
60 cases underway, ranging from the cashier at a dollar
store in Brooklyn to female paramedics in Chicago.”
Borders explains that Time’s Up has a three-pronged approach to solving such an impossibly large problem, which is
to look at companies, culture, and laws. “Laws are really the
place where you can find discrete legislation that we would
invite folks to consider changing,” she says. “I served as an
elected official, so I understand that federal law trumps state,
and state trumps city, but you have to start somewhere.”
For those who think Time’s Up is little more than a Hollywood fad, think again. The organization is entering its
second year and has already lined (CONTINUED ON PAGE 134)
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All clothing and
jewelry, her
own. Stuart
Weitzman
pumps.
Makeup:
Joanna Simkin.
Sittings editor:
Laurel Pantin.
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
eactions to Hedi Slimane’s début collection
for Celine last September fell decidedly
into two camps: Those who were already
fans of his super-skinny cuts at Saint
Laurent were ecstatic, and those who loved
Phoebe Philo–era Celine, defined by her
slouchy chic aesthetic, were outraged. Many women in the
latter group said they felt betrayed by the brand, which they
once trusted for smart, professional-looking clothes. Now
it’s serving them miniskirts and biker jackets instead.
While a revolt was to be expected (did anyone really think
Slimane was going to design a chunky turtleneck?), the very
personal responses that ensued do raise an interesting,
and much bigger, question for fashion. That is, just who’s
out there designing for strong, badass women today?
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I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
GIVENCHY
GABRIELA
HEARST
NARCISO RODRIGUEZ
LOEWE
DIOR
ROKSANDA
Reflecting the moment, designers are making fashion
Well, the short answer, judging by the spring runway shows,
is a lot of designers, including some who happen to be strong,
badass women themselves. Sarah Burton at Alexander McQueen,
Maria Grazia Chiuri at Dior, and Clare Waight Keller at Givenchy
are three who are bringing modern, feminine (in some cases,
feminist) perspectives to houses that were founded by men. And
each of them focuses on clothes that project power as well as
beauty. A similar attitude can be seen in the dazzlingly smart
collections of Victoria Beckham, Gabriela Hearst, and Roksanda
Ilinčić, who are building potent brands in their own molds as
fashion power brokers—Beckham, especially so.
“I wouldn’t offer something to my customer that I wouldn’t
wear myself,” Beckham says, pointing out that her spring lineup
was conceived with the notion of building an essential wardrobe
with pieces that work for an important business meeting or for
being at home with the kids. “It’s not easy to define a modern
working woman these days, as we come in so many forms,”
she says. “I think of her as driven, focused, and working hard
to manage all aspects of her life, including making time for
her family and friends.”
As with pretty much everything else in society these
days, fashion tastes have become quite divisive and polarizing. On one side are designers who present overtly sexualized styles and receding hemlines (at Saint Laurent,
Jacquemus, and the new Celine) as weapons of empowerment. On the other side are designers who make a persuasive case that clothing can be a form of armor, and with the
global conversation happening right now over sexual
harassment and unequal treatment of women in the workplace, do we really need to be stirring the pot?
ZERO + MARIA CORNEJO
ALEXANDER MCQUEEN
VICTORIA BECKHAM
VALENTINO
CHLOÉ
ROSETTA GETTY
that embraces women’s empowerment by ERIC WILSON
“Fashion should be a reflection of our times,” says Maria
Cornejo, one of New York’s most respected independent
designers, who recently celebrated 20 years in business, a
feat she can attribute only to the fact that she has always
made clothes with the intention of making women feel good
about themselves.
“As a woman, I know insecurities,” she says. “Wearing the
wrong thing can set you off. I’m not expecting women to look
like 15-year-old models or forcing them to be a muse.”
Give Cornejo a jumpsuit (her current favorite is an olive
green wrap style with ankle straps) and she’s ready for battle.
Versatility and function are practical considerations for
women today, especially since they have started to outnumber men in the workforce over the past decade, and that
demographic shift is beginning to (CONTINUED ON PAGE 134)
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 109
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gırl
grown
She was a wild child in the ’90s.
Now NATASHA LYONNE’s notorious
past is helping to cement her future as a
triple threat in Hollywood. Here, the
Orange Is the New Black star talks with
JENNI KONNER about her new show and
why the next decade will be her best yet
photographed by ANTHONY MAULE
styled by NINA STERGHIOU
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I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
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Marc Jacobs
cardigan, dress,
and necklace.
Alexander Wang
bra. Jennifer
Fisher earrings.
Rings: Mateo New
York and Jennifer
Fisher (on right
hand, from left) and
Gucci and Jennifer
Zeuner Jewelry
(on left hand, from
left). H&M tights.
Dr. Martens boots.
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N
NATASHA LYONNE: Jenni Konner, as I live and breathe.
JENNI KONNER: Hello! I have to tell you that I’m on the
sixth episode of your new Netflix show, Russian Doll. I love
it so much. We’ll get back to that. But first, do you remember how we met?
NL: I was 16, and I was with my BFF, Jake, who was also 16.
Jake was a huge music fan, and I was always tagging along.
Your husband at the time was Beck’s tour manager. I distinctly remember us being at the Tibetan Freedom concert,
which was put together by the Beastie Boys, probably in, like,
1996. It was the most magical event of my 16 years. Suddenly
we were hanging out on Beck’s tour bus. I didn’t really know
what to do with myself, in that way that teenagers are just
like, “What is a body, why do I have one, and how do I reconcile it with my mind?” And I just remember talking to you
and being like, “Yeah, this is my [new] friend Jenni!”
JK: I remember you being one of the most self-possessed people I’d ever met. You’re so well-read, and I remember listening to you years ago on a Marc Maron podcast and being like,
“She’s making some references that I don’t even know how to
look up. How does she know so many things?” You were mentioning shorts by Fellini, which connects to your show, right?
NL: Yes, the movie you’re referencing is Toby Dammit,
starring Terence Stamp. It’s in Italian and part of a [1968]
trilogy called Spirits of the Dead, which is based on short
stories by Edgar Allan Poe. Russian Doll is influenced by it.
There’s something about it that, for me, really encapsulates
the way the subconscious experiences a life and how it’s a
series of trigger points just coming at you constantly. I love
references. I went to NYU briefly for film and philosophy.
I dropped out. Instead, I just spent all my time at Film
Forum, watching all the movies, and then I would read all
the books. It’s the only language I really understood.
JK: OK, so when did you start acting?
NL: I have a SAG card from 1985, and by 1986 I was a series
regular on Pee-wee’s Playhouse, which I think of as the
greatest job of my career. I don’t think I’ll ever do better
work. It’s good to have that handled by the time you’re 6.
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I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
JK: What was your first “big girl” role?
NL: I was in Dennis the Menace when I was 12. I played
Dennis’s babysitter. That show was exciting because it was
with Walter Matthau, Joan Plowright, and Christopher
Lloyd. And then, I don’t think he’s too popular anymore,
but the big event was being in Woody Allen’s Everyone Says
I Love You when I was 16.
JK: Right. That was it. That was the really big one.
NL: I remember becoming very close with [actress] Gaby
Hoffmann. We’ve maintained a friendship 25 years later.
We had a lot of kind of wild nights; we played sisters with
Natalie Portman and Drew Barrymore in that movie.
There were so many great people in that film—Goldie
Hawn, Tim Roth, Ed Norton. That was definitely the movie
where I was like, “This is what I’m going to do for a living.”
JK: Aside from Pee-wee, do you have a favorite experience?
NL: It’s funny. I didn’t really have a high school or college
experience, so a lot of my time on set became the formative
events of my real life. Slums of Beverly Hills was very familial,
and I’m still in touch with all those people. That was very
personal for me, playing [the role of Vivian, based on the life
of] Tamara Jenkins, who is the writer-director of that
movie. I’m still very close with her.
JK: Yeah, I know how that goes. I had similar experiences
while working on Girls.
NL: Orange Is the New Black has been huge. The way you
have such close working relationships with people for six
years of your life and the fact that you see each other
through all your human frailties and joys and breakups…
I can’t imagine my life without these girls anymore.
JK: That’s such a great way to describe what it’s like to
work on a series, actually. You directed the finale of
Russian Doll, right?
NL: Yeah, and now I’m also directing the next episode of
Orange. Laura Prepon, who has directed a couple of episodes
too, came over to my house and spent two hours just walking
through the whole process of directing that show, telling me
all these special things, tricks to (CONTINUED ON PAGE 134)
Being honest about
where you’re at and
not feeling like you
need to hide your true
self is pretty badass.”
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Oscar de la Renta dress.
Mateo New York
earrings. Gucci ring.
BEAUTY BEAT
Refresh your bangs with
a volumizing spritz of
Kérastase V.I.P. Volume in
Powder Texturizing Spray
($28; kerastase-usa.com).
Hair: Tetsuya Yamakata
for Artlist. Makeup: Tina
Turnbow for Crosby
Carter Management.
Manicure: Dawn Sterling
for Statement Artists.
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Making
Hıstory
As the foremost expert on U.S. presidents and
their peccadilloes, DORIS KEARNS GOODWIN thinks
we could learn a thing or two from the past
by FAYE PENN photographed by K ATIE MCCURDY
P
residential historian Doris Kearns
Goodwin cozies up to Abraham Lincoln
so warmly, you could almost forget that
he’s a man 134 years her senior, cast in
bronze, and attached to the stairs outside the New-York Historical Society.
“Isn’t he great?” she purrs, touching his cold, hollow cheek.
If anyone has a sense of humor about her well-documented
Lincoln obsession (NBD, Barack Obama apparently has
one too), it’s Kearns Goodwin herself. The 16th president
has been her most noteworthy relationship next to her
marriage to lauded presidential adviser and speechwriter
Richard Goodwin, who died last May.
Kearns Goodwin spent 10 years with Abe while writing
Team of Rivals: The Political Genius of Abraham Lincoln and
several more while advising Steven Spielberg and Daniel DayLewis on the 2012 biopic Lincoln. She and Abe were reunited
for her latest book, Leadership in Turbulent Times, which explores the transformational presidencies of Lincoln, Theodore
Roosevelt, Franklin Delano Roosevelt, and Lyndon Johnson,
whom Kearns Goodwin served as a young aide in the 1960s.
Thanks to her new best-selling book, frequent TV interviews, and near-constant public appearances, her profile
as a public intellectual has climbed even higher. Not many
historians are recognized by strangers on the street—even
fewer have cameos on The Simpsons—but Kearns Goodwin,
76, handles the attention with affable ease. “Most of the
time,” she says, “I’m meeting with people who have read my
books, and you get energy from them.”
She credits her demanding schedule partly to President
Donald Trump. “I think that people’s interest in politics is
stronger now because of him,” she says. “There is a yearn-
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I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
ing for people to know that there have been other times
in history that have been as troubling as this and that we
came out stronger.”
Could that mean a Trump biography is next? Actually,
no. “I don’t want to wake up with him in the morning,” she
says. “I don’t want to think about him when I go to bed at
night—or plenty of other leaders.”
Tell me about a day in your life. I live in Concord, Mass.,
and I like to wake up early, around 5 or 5:30 a.m. I go downstairs and click on my electric fireplace and work from 5:30
to 8 or so. I don’t look at email or do anything except write.
I don’t like coffee—I can only drink it if it’s vanilla with
fuzz on top. Then around 8 my husband would come down
and read the papers. We had studies on opposite sides of
the house and would meet at lunchtime to read each other
what we had done. We’d go back to our studies until 5:30 or
6, then we would go to a bar in Concord every single night
unless we had a social obligation or a Red Sox game. We
have an extended family of people that go out together—we
call ourselves “the gang.” There are Trump people there,
there are lawyers, a bench-maker, a doctor, a lot of characters. Now my son Michael, who lives in the house with me,
comes along too. I go to sleep early unless I have to do TV in
the morning—in that case I watch the news.
According to your website, you had 19 appearances in
one month, including two in London. How do you do it?
Somebody told me the other day that her father had Alzheimer’s and hadn’t spoken for months. She was reading him
Wait Till Next Year, the baseball book I wrote, and when he
saw the pictures of the old Brooklyn Dodgers, he suddenly
pointed out, “That’s Gil Hodges, (CONTINUED ON PAGE 135)
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Loro Piana coat.
Equipment dress.
Jimmy Choo pumps.
Hair: Shinya
Nakagawa for Artlist.
Makeup: Andrew
Colvin. Sittings
editor: Stephanie
Perez-Gurri.
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MOVER & SHAKER
She’s got the beat. Meet the Rwandan refugee–turned–choreographer
to the stars: This is SHERRIE SILVER
by EMILY ZEMLER photographed by CHARLOTTE HADDEN styled by SAM RANGER
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
Michael Kors
Collection shirt,
shorts, and boots.
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
Versace gown,
leggings, and sandals.
BEAUTY BEAT
Add a sheen to arms
and legs with an
oil-rich lotion. Try
Jergens Hydrating
Coconut Dry Skin
Moisturizer ($6;
amazon.com).
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I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
Balenciaga
dress, top, and
pantashoes.
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
Miu Miu dress,
necklace, belt,
socks, and
sandals.
120
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
Salvatore
Ferragamo dress.
Balenciaga
pantashoes.
РЕЛИЗ ПОДГОТОВИЛА ГРУППА "What's News" VK.COM/WSNWS
Attico dress
and sandals.
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Moschino
Couture jacket,
trousers, hat,
and pumps.
Louis Vuitton dress.
BEAUTY BEAT
An eye gloss like YSL
Eye Gloss Smudger
($30; yslbeauty.com)
gives lids a fresh,
modern look.
Hair: Rio Sreedharan
for The Wall Group.
Makeup: Bea Sweet.
Manicure: Robbie
Tomkins for Premier.
Production: Rosco
Production.
herrie Silver rushes into a coffee shop in the West Norwood
neighborhood of London, hair flying wildly around her face,
offering an apology and a breathless hug for being late. One
can’t help but forgive the charming 24-year-old choreographer, who hasn’t spent three nights in the same place since
bursting onto the global scene last summer as the dance mastermind behind the explosive, racially charged music video
“This Is America” for Childish Gambino (actor Donald Glover’s musical alter ego). She showed up for her InStyle shoot
straight off a plane from New Zealand, where she had performed with Glover at his experimental Pharos festival, and is
leaving the next day to join him for meetings in Los Angeles. So
what’s their connection? “Working with Donald allows me to
be weird,” says Silver. “As you can probably tell, I’m weird, but I like being different
because that’s how you innovate.”
That carefree vibe is evident in Silver’s spirited dance videos that she’s filmed
in over 34 countries and that continue to attract millions of views to her YouTube
channel. Now other stars, like Rita Ora, with whom she worked on the Victoria’s
Secret show, and brands such as Whole Foods, Nike, Target, and Chobani are also
calling. And though she can’t confirm it, we’re pretty sure we recognized some of
her moves in “Guava Island,” a new video co-starring Rihanna that Glover teased
at Pharos. “It’s just all catching up,” Silver says sighing, settling into her chair as
her iPhone repeatedly buzzes with alerts and texts. “I can actually feel it.”
Silver, clad in some of the free Nike swag that comes with those sorts of big-brand
partnerships, initially found her groove while attending university in London,
although she never imagined her hobby would become a career. She started off acting in the 2010 film Africa United before developing her signature dance style, which
pairs African moves with her own frenetic creations. After posting her routines on
YouTube, including one she filmed in front of the Egyptian pyramids (where she was
nearly arrested), she quickly garnered attention online. The clips were discovered
by the niece of Glover’s manager, who immediately hired Silver to work on “This
Is America,” a video that has accumulated 442-plus million views, been nominated
for four Grammys, and won three MTV VMAs last August. Silver attended the
VMAs “on behalf of the team” and even accepted Glover’s awards for him onstage.
“It just shows that as a dark-skinned girl from Africa, you can achieve all these
things,” she says before reminiscing about her glamorous look, a glittering green
gown by Galvan London, that night. “I don’t know if it was the camera, but I just
looked like some black shiny Barbie doll, and my hair was like, ‘Hey, how are you?’”
“This Is America” didn’t just bring Silver into the spotlight. It also helped
popularize the South African dance move gwara gwara, as well as Silver’s own
move, the neza—a rounded-shoulder-and-chest-focused shuffle she created
while on set. That type of ingenuity, blending African styles with American
hip-hop, is part of the choreographer’s inventive appeal.
Much of Silver’s determination can be directly traced to her mom, Florence,
who moved Silver when she was 5 from a small village in war-torn Rwanda to
London. Silver’s father had died just a month before she was born, and she attributes her education and opportunities to her mom’s fearlessness. “It was just me
and her, and obviously she didn’t have the financial support that she needed,” Silver recounts. “It was very difficult. Going to the well to get water, things like that.
So she just wanted to secure a better future and education for me.”
Now Silver’s mom has a thriving career in the U.K. as a maternity nurse, with a
schedule just as packed as her daughter’s. And while the younger Silver has had her
own share of hardship, including being bullied in school for her darker skin tone,
her mom’s ability to be patient and forgive taught Silver that anything is possible.
“Her struggles have been crazy—they don’t even compare (CONTINUED ON PAGE 135)
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 125
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The
Champion
After nearly four decades of challenging gender norms onscreen,
GEENA DAVIS is fighting to level the playing field for all women in Hollywood
by CHRISTINE LENNON photographed by BEAU GREALY styled by SUE CHOI
W
hen Geena Davis walks into a Santa
Monica restaurant in a striped sweater,
jeans, and Givenchy motorcycle boots,
the sun reflecting off the Pacific
through the massive windows behind
her, one is tempted to check for desert dust or a trace of her
famed character Thelma Dickinson still lingering 28 years
later. Since 1991, when she and Susan Sarandon clasped
hands in the front seat of a vintage Ford Thunderbird convertible for the final scene of Thelma & Louise and immortalized their characters as badass feminist antiheroes, she has
led the conversation on gender parity in Hollywood.
“The press was saying, ‘This will change everything [for
women],’” says Davis, 63, whose lithe 6-foot frame is decidedly dust-free. As soon as the Ridley Scott–directed movie
was released, it was clear it was destined to become a classic—make that the classic—female road-trip movie. But the
expectation was that it would be the first of many.
“The next film I made,” Davis adds, “was A League of
Their Own, and everyone said the same thing.” As Dottie
Hinson, the fictional star of the World War II–era professional baseball league, she sparked even more cultural dialogue on girls and sports, speaking to young women who
were raised as Title IX athletes.
“I was just sitting back waiting for more, thinking, ‘Let’s
go! I’m ready!’ [But] it didn’t change things for women. I got
sucked into the idea that it would, but we’re still not there yet.”
Not one to wait around, Davis founded the Geena Davis
Institute on Gender in Media in 2004 to speed the conversation along a bit. And since then, the institute’s studies
have confirmed the shocking gender inequalities that have
plagued Hollywood for years, both on television and in film.
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I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
“Google gave us this really big grant to develop software
to do the research,” she says. “It uses the latest in voice and
face recognition to tell us stuff that we couldn’t perceive
with the human eye, like, the exact screen time and speaking time of characters.” One of the latest studies found that
overall there are far fewer female characters onscreen
these days, and the actresses who do appear have fewer
lines. “When there’s a female lead, she’s onscreen and
speaks about a third of the time that a male lead does, which
is astounding,” Davis adds.
Another, more promising, study showed that for the past
few years, films starring a woman actually ended up making
more money at the box office than films starring a man. “In
2017 they made 38 percent more,” she says of the year’s femaleled blockbusters, which included Wonder Woman, Beauty and
the Beast, and Star Wars: The Last Jedi. “That’s a lot.”
Still, in a montage of badass women in film throughout
history, when formidable females stopped taking shit from
incompetent men, Davis would dominate. The Wareham,
Mass., native, Boston University theater major, and mother of
three teenagers (daughter Alizeh, 16, and twin sons Kaiis
and Kian, 14; their dad is Davis’s ex, surgeon Reza Jarrahy)
has brought to life countless characters who are permanently
etched in the consciousness of generations of women. She
earned a best supporting actress Oscar for The Accidental
Tourist in 1989 and a Golden Globe for her portrayal as the
first female president in the short-lived series Commander
in Chief in 2006. And her big-screen début was alongside
Dustin Hoffman in 1982’s Tootsie, a role she landed, in part,
because as a young model living in New York, she had no
qualms about walking around in her undies. “They knew that
a model wouldn’t care,” she says. “It (CONTINUED ON PAGE 136)
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Re/Done T-shirt.
Frame jeans. Giuseppe
Zanotti platforms.
Earrings, stylist’s own.
Ring, Davis’s own.
Hair: Dritan Vushaj for
Forward Artists. Makeup:
Daniele Piersons for Art
Department. Manicure:
Mel Shengaris.
Production: Kelsey
Stevens Productions.
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Every time a woman buys her own chocolate on Valentine’s Day, she sets a teddy bear
free to follow its heart. So this year, take a stand. For you and for bears everywhere.
Choose Pleasure
© 2018 Mars or Affiliates
the life
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Mama
Muse
In designer and
artist TYLYNN
NGUYEN’s
home, her
paintings are
more than
decorations
by LAUREL
PANTIN
photographed by
DIANA
KOENIGSBERG
Hair: Ashlee
Rose. Makeup:
Zara Kaplan.
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 129
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THE LIFE
The Nguyens
relax with
their dog,
Pretzel. Of
her husband,
Bee, TyLynn
says, “I’m
grateful to
have such a
supportive,
encouraging
partner.
Without him,
I don’t know
how I could
do it.”
F
or TyLynn Nguyen, good things come in
threes: Mom to three children, Lotus, 6,
Czar, 3, and Hunter, 1, she’s also a lingerie
designer, model, and artist. “I started
painting when I was young, and I taught
myself,” she says. “I’m a Cancer, so I feel everything. I don’t think everyone needs to be
aware of all my feelings, so I paint them instead.” The colorful canvases in her Calabasas, Calif., home
were inspired by her dreams, but her creative work is tied to
her femininity: “It’s all about evoking my emotional state
while I’m painting, but it’s powerful for channeling my feminine energy.” Nguyen’s femininity is at the center of much
of what she does. Her namesake line of underpinnings features comfortable yet sexy essentials, and she’s been open
about the reality and challenges of having children. “When
I had Hunter, I tried to push through, but
one day I lost it. After a few months I
started to level out and could get back to
work on my line, but that pause was necessary for my health,” says Nguyen. Now
painting is something she does with her
kids, and her work serves as the backdrop
for their daily activities. “We’re always
in the dining room, building Legos, making meals. But, really, with three kids
every room is a gathering space.”
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I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
“I encourage my kids by letting
them be themselves. Whatever
I notice they’re interested in,
we run toward that.”
My children
watch me
paint, and it inspires
them to do the
same. With my work
being so abstract,
I know they learn
they don’t have to
be restrained within
a certain box.”
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THE LIFE
KEEPING IT SIMPLE
California-cool classics and kid-friendly extras
combine to make one super-happy home.
White sage smudge
stick, $8; shamans
market.com.
Framed print of Sonia
Delaunay’s Plate 14,
$185; store.moma.org.
Lego drawers,
$25 each;
containerstore.com.
Brooklinen throw
blanket, $229;
brooklinen.com.
CB2 pouf,
$80; cb2
.com.
TyLynn
Nguyen
bra,
$140;
tylynn
nguyen
.com.
Stan Smith: Some People Think
I’m a Shoe, by Stan Smith, Rizzoli
New York, $55; barneys.com.
Byredo Burning Rose candle,
$85/240 g; byredo.com.
Serena & Lily
Amelia rug,
$1,298/5' x 7';
serenaandlily
.com.
Sunnylife Giant
Jumbling Tower,
$45; thetot.com.
Peterman
cherry burl
bowl, $165/10";
jungleeny.com.
132
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
Dear
Keaton
rattan
chair,
$330;
dear
keaton
.com.
Mudpuppy
Andy Warhol
Soup Can
crayon set, $10;
maisonette
.com.
Freshly Picked baby moccasins,
$45; freshlypicked.com.
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Trademarks owned by Société des Produits Nestlé S.A., Vevey, Switzerland.
HOW DO YOU
KNOW SHE’LL
LOVE THE TASTE
OF NATURAL?
THE CHOW IS HOW.
With real chicken. No artificial flavors or preservatives.
Exclusive offers at catchow.com/naturals
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The Queen
CO N T I N U ED FRO M PAG E 1 02
solid, good. I think Nicole Kidman is a smart, nonbullshit puppy. She isn’t going to mince words, isn’t
going to try to play a game. She’s got a hell of a
picker. She picks things that are really interesting,
and she’s not concerned about how they may be
seen. Amy Adams is the same. I love that she is
starting to produce. I would like Amy Adams to
run for president. I think the world would be better
in general. I’d like Viola Davis to wake me up every
morning and be like, “Here’s your thought for the
day,” and I’d literally write it down. I’ve known Octavia Spencer for 20 years, and she is the same person she has always been. Same with Allison
Janney. They didn’t change. They’re not adapting
for their jobs or their careers. They are exactly, unapologetically as they were.
LB: How ambitious are you? MM: Very. I love my
work, and I want to do better every time. I’m super
self-conflicted. We rewrite and rewrite until we’re
done making the movie and I’m still like, “Can I get
three other lines in?” Not because I want to win but
because I love what we get to do. We always joke
that I’m a shark. Ben likes to sit down, but I’m better in motion. I want to make. I want to do.
LB: How important is money to you? MM: I love it. I
don’t worry about it. I spent a lot of years calling
my sister, Margie, and my mom and dad [asking to
borrow money]. I had multiple jobs, but shit happens. It was hard to keep it together when you’re
not making a living wage, to state the incredibly obvious. I’m glad I don’t have to worry about that stuff
now. I’m not in a dream state, but I like not having to
worry about my phone bill or insurance. I’m glad we
make a steady living. I used to keep all the money,
all the accounts, all the things to pay. Now I’m just
like, “La, la, la.” I just want to take care of my kids.
LB: You and Ben are one of the industry’s most
solid couples. That must be a relief. MM: We’ve
been together for 20 years and, I think, married
for 13. We met at the Groundlings, really. But we
had first met at a party at Southern Illinois University 10 years prior. I was in college, and he was
in high school. He’s three years younger. I was
very punk rock in those days. It was as if Robert
Smith and Siouxsie Sioux had a baby. People
called me Sugar Cube, and I had blue-black hair. I
wore very avant-garde-theater clothes.
LB: You had no element of surprise because your
clothes were so noisy. MM: It was always something
where I was like, “These are trash bags, but I’ve
made them into pants.” Anyway, when we met at
the Groundlings, we went around the room, and
people said where they went to school. I said, “I
sorta, kinda went to SIU. It’s Southern Illinois University. No one’s heard of it. It’s in Carbondale, Ill.
Didn’t really finish. Went to New York.” Got around
to him, and he said, “I’m from Carbondale.”
LB: Well, you know what they say about Carbondale
couples. [laughs] MM: Ben truly sees things differently and is like, “I’ll do what I’m thinking of, and
I’m OK if it doesn’t work out.” He’s very disciplined.
I mean, he wrote a book [Being a Dad Is Weird:
Lessons in Fatherhood from My Family to Yours,
2017], but I didn’t even know he was writing it.
LB: It didn’t come up? MM: There is no showiness to
him. He didn’t want to start forgetting stories about
his family. And it’s so lovely. It’s about how much he
loves his dad and how much he loves being a dad. I
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I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
cried and laughed when I read it, like, “You son of a
bitch. Did you quietly write a book?” If I were writing a book, I would have gotten so much mileage
out of, “Man, sorry, I can’t come to the phone right
now, I’m writing a book…I can’t possibly get myself out of bed, because I’m writing a book.” And he
never mentioned it. He’s a much better human
than I am. When people say, “Real relationships
are so hard,” I’m like, “No.”
LB: Your face lights up when you’re talking about
him. Isn’t that great after 20 years? MM: We’ve done
four movies now, and the first questions are always,
“How awful was it to work with your spouse?”
“How much do you fight?” “Who’s really in charge?”
When we did The Boss, it was, “Who’s really the
boss?” We responded, “It’s fun. We met doing this.
We know we’ve been hit by a lucky stick.” They
were like, “Come on, just how difficult is it?” And
I’m like, “No, it’s, like, the best thing I’ve ever had
in my life.” And people would get aggressive and
finally say things like, “You know what, if you don’t
want to answer the question, fine.” [laughs]
LB: That’s so wacko. “My life is well-adjusted, and I
love my family and just want to do good work. Is that
dull to you?” How are your daughters? MM: They’re
so sweet and good and weird. We put so much care
[into our family]. We’re not, like, clubbing or going
to fancy restaurants. I go to bed at 8:30 every night.
I’m up at 4. I’m like an old man. [My girls] aren’t a
part of an L.A. scene, and I say that with no hatred
for L.A. I love L.A., but they’re in bed at 8. They go
to a tiny school. We drop them off. We pick them
up. We’ve made the [San Fernando] Valley into a
very small town. We go to the same four places.
LB: OK, what does badass mean to you? MM: Badass, to me, means doing what should be done in a
situation because it’s what’s needed and maybe
you’re the person to do it, and if not, how do you get
to the person who needs to do it? And not needing
to be liked or think you need to be liked so much. I
was likable, and [now] I don’t really give a shit
about that.
LB: That’s quite something to come to. It takes a
long time. MM: It’s a big thing. It happened when I
turned 48. Why do I care if you like me? If that’s
the case, we probably shouldn’t like each other.
LB: You don’t need to be a pleaser all the time. MM:
[smiles] Nope. Q
Her Time
CO N T I N U ED FRO M PAG E 1 0 6
up dedicated task forces focused on helping those
who work in journalism, advertising, and venture
capital, and it is planning to expand into new categories soon. In each field Time’s Up is taking down
the same foe: “the patriarchy—the status quo,” Borders says. “There are entrenched mind-sets and behaviors that have been acceptable for hundreds of
years. And that sounds small, but it is ginormous.”
There have also been some more surprising
challenges. Like, she says, “sisters who do not
stand with us. I did not expect that there are some
women who have arguably benefited from the patriarchy [who should] share that power with others but have not.”
Whatever comes next, Borders is ready.
“Women from all across the globe have raised
their hands and used the #MeToo hashtag,” she
says, adding that Time’s Up is a natural extension
of the #MeToo movement. “They want to move
from a place of survivorship to empowerment.
They’re saying, ‘I have my own personal power;
now let’s make that a collective power.’” Q
Shows of Strength
CO N T I N U ED FRO M PAG E 1 0 9
be felt on the runways.
“The modern working woman is multifaceted
and lives on her own terms,” says Rosetta Getty,
who, as a mother of three girls, says she looks to
women who have a strong sense of self as inspirations, like Georgia O’Keeffe, Christy Turlington
Burns, and Rowan Blanchard.
“I start by thinking about my lifestyle and how I
want to feel in clothes,” Getty says. “I always think
about how to be comfortable and also elegant.”
Of course, many enlightened men, like Jonathan Anderson at Loewe or Pierpaolo Piccioli at
Valentino, are out there designing clothes for
strong women, and it’s interesting to hear their
perspective too. Narciso Rodriguez, for one, says
that rules for how to dress to be taken seriously no
longer apply.
“Women still want to have fun with fashion,”
Rodriguez says. “So it’s important to design clothing that is accessible and easy to wear and also to
make singular pieces that women will covet—
beautifully crafted, well-cut items that make a
woman feel special. If a woman feels good and
looks good, it gives her a power that’s subliminal.”
Other times, though, women want to project a
power that’s overt, as when Chiuri makes feminism a proud component of her brand messaging
at Dior. Her fabulous spring collection was broadly
inspired by dance, but it was telling that she paid
specific tribute in her program notes only to female artists—Loïe Fuller, Isadora Duncan, Ruth
St. Denis, Martha Graham, and Pina Bausch. In a
similar homage, Cornejo created a print for spring
that features the faces of more than two dozen
women she admires, including Jane Goodall, Gloria Steinem, Golda Meir, Ruth Bader Ginsburg,
Coretta Scott King, and Marie Curie.
Whoever thought Marie Curie would be a
fashion statement?
“We do fan T-shirts for bands,” Cornejo says.
“So why don’t we do them for women?” Q
Grown Girl
CO N T I N U ED FRO M PAG E 1 12
look out for and certain camera angles to get. She
was so amazing and generous and loving. It was the
exact same with [co-creator] Amy Poehler on Russian Doll. I think if she didn’t believe I could do this
thing I’d never done before—creating a show and
writing for it and directing some of it—it would
have been hard for me to take that leap on my own.
JK: It’s great to have a community. Amy is one of
those people who are so good at pushing other people’s voices out. NL: One incredible thing about recent times is that it really feels like we’ve flipped
the script around from women as competitors to
our allies in this life. We’ve all decided as a community that this is something we want to get on
board with. It’s a huge shift.
JK: Totally. It’s weird because it’s so counterintuitive to what our country is going through. It’s so
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strange to have that going on at the same time. NL:
Yeah. I mean, that’s sort of the prickly thing for all
of us to reconcile.
JK: OK, so I have this great memory of seeing you at
Chateau Marmont when you were young and hysterical and amazing. You came downstairs wearing high-waist jeans and a Norma Kamali bathing
suit. I remember thinking, “This is the chicest girl
I have ever met. She’s wearing a f—ing bathing suit
to dinner.” Now the Kardashians do that all the
time, but that was in the ’90s. No one was doing
that. NL: I’m going to go out on a limb and say the
Kardashians never quite do it with a punk edge.
They do many things, but being a little bit punk is
not one of them. Chloë Sevigny turned me onto
Norma Kamali, as she turns me onto all things.
Certainly having Chloë as the one I was looking up
to my whole life was really formative. She is the
coolest, smartest person in the world. She was into
these Norma Kamali bathing suits, so I went to
Midtown and bought myself some.
JK: I think our delightful friend and stylist Cristina
Ehrlich would be a big fan of that look. NL: Actually, she would. You and I also share the amazing
costume designer Jenn Rogien, who works on Orange and did Girls too. I told her I wanted my character [on Russian Doll], Nadia, to be the perfect
blend of Joe Pesci and Marisa Tomei in My Cousin
Vinny. She knew what that meant, and that’s what
we did. As a result, I would say that’s also become
my go-to street-style look, with a little Michael
Jackson thrown in, white socks, Gucci loafers.
JK: I love your look in Russian Doll. I don’t know if
this is a spoiler, but you really do wear the same
outfit a lot. NL: Obviously, when you see the show,
there’s a very specific reason why I’m wearing the
same thing so often. But when you think about men
in movies, did Jack Nicholson have a lot of changes
in One Flew over the Cuckoo’s Nest? There’s something fun about getting into the character’s bones.
It’s funny how one outfit can tell so many stories.
JK: You have to manage so much creating a show
like this… NL: It’s a real beast. You’re managing
every actor, you’re in the writers’ room, you’re in
preproduction, you’re shooting the whole thing—
every aspect of every day has a million choices and
decisions. The idea that you’re really in your uniform might even be something I got from Orange. I
think it’s part of how men get so much done.
JK: No, that’s true. NL: I love dressing up as much as
the next guy when it’s appropriate. If I’m on my way
to a Chanel event or going to some party with
Chloë, I’ll put an outfit on and I’m over the moon
about it. But, for example, when I think back to how
many pencil skirts they had to deal with on Ally
McBeal, I love the idea of a modern woman on a TV
show not having to spend all her energy changing
back and forth all day. It gives you a lot more time
for all the other things you want to be doing.
JK: This is the perfect way to pivot into the badass
question. What makes a badass, Natasha? NL: In
many ways I think of Amy Poehler as my personal
touchstone of a badass. I think that probably the
biggest misperception of a badass is that they’re a
selfish person. There’s something about the word
“bad” that implies, like, “mean” or something.
More and more what I find to be true of adult life is
that it’s so much cooler to be a nice, good person. It
really helps you sleep at night. Being honest about
where you’re at and not feeling like you need to
hide your true self is pretty badass.
What is your takeaway from the surge of women
JK: I agree, and I am so happy about your life. NL:
running for office in 2018? Somebody told us last
Yeah, this hasn’t been an easily won journey, so all
that stuff we’ve talked about is very personal to me.
Having women who believe in you is not just a platitude. These relationships are the most important
thing in my life.
JK: Wait, I just realized that, Jesus, you’re not 40
yet? F— you. What are you looking forward to the
most in the next decade? NL: I guess turning 50,
which nobody really leads with. I heard it’s the new
17 [laughs]. Honestly, I’m just confused that I’m
not 40 yet. Nora Ephron didn’t even direct her first
movie until she was 50. I don’t throw the patriarchy around as much as I should, but I think it’s kind
of a false idea that the teen years and the 20s are the
best for women. In the 30s, 40s, 50s—that’s when
the magic starts happening.
night that the average age of members of Congress
is dropping by 10 years with this new class going in
and that 40 percent of the Democrats are women.
In the battleground states of Texas and Nevada,
five times as many millennials voted [in these midterms] as in 2014. That just shows that at times
when our moorings seem to be undone, people can
still believe in politics. It’s really important in a
democracy.
youth? Young people have to learn in office. In politics or any career, you don’t go in full-blown. You
may have some inborn traits that help you, but
you’ve got to learn how to develop leadership skills.
Russian Doll premieres February 1 on Netflix.
Do you have any career advice for young
women? When I graduated from college, I’d got-
Making History
CO N T I N U ED FRO M PAG E 1 1 4
that’s Jackie Robinson.” Then they called the
whole family over—oh my god. So when you hear
things like that…
What’s next? My publicist, Beth Laski, and I have
formed a [production] company called Pastimes.
One of our first projects is about Ida Tarbell, a
muckraking journalist during Teddy Roosevelt’s
time and probably the most well-known historian
of her day. She did a whole long series on the corruption of Standard Oil, which brought about the
lawsuit in the Supreme Court that broke up the
company.
Who is the ultimate badass woman? Eleanor Roosevelt. She spoke up and used her platform to do
good, especially for other women. She was unafraid of people criticizing her. She would say,
“They’re not really criticizing me; they just don’t
like my ideas.” She was a welcome thorn in FDR’s
side, always willing to argue with him, always willing to question his assumptions. And she made a
rule that only female reporters could come to her
press conferences.
That is badass! That’s how a whole generation of
female journalists got their start. She used her
power for causes she cared about, especially regarding civil rights and women. Once the war
started and the factories were finally hiring
women, she set up a system of nationwide daycare centers that not only took care of the kids but
provided hot meals for the women to take home at
the end of the day so they wouldn’t have to shop
and cook. So she was just way ahead of her time.
Who was the most badass president? Teddy Roosevelt, for sure. He did what he wanted in his life
and loved being president with every fiber of his
being. He would be the best challenger to Trump
today, if we could bring a guy back. He knew how to
fight. His time was similar to ours, as the industrial revolution had shaken up the economy much
like the tech revolution and globalization have today. The rural working-class people felt cut off
from the cities. Roosevelt said if people in different regions started thinking of other people as the
other, the country would fall apart. He was able to
channel all that emotion into progressive reform,
which was something positive.
At 29, Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez just became
the youngest person elected to the U.S. Congress. Does leadership demand different things of
ten a full ride to go to France. But I had a boyfriend, and he was transferring back from
Berkeley to Harvard to be with me. So I felt too
guilty and never took the full ride to Paris. I guess
I’d say to my 20-year-old self, “Go to Paris.”
Was your husband ever jealous of Abe? He
loved him too. My husband was such a great writer,
and when he was working on speeches for Bobby
Kennedy and Johnson, Lincoln was a big part of
the rhythm and the poetry. If [I] had been [interested in] Millard Fillmore or Franklin Pierce, I
don’t think my husband would’ve been as understanding. Q
Mover & Shaker
CO N T I N U ED FRO M PAG E 12 5
to mine,” says Silver. “But I had to keep going. I
have no choice but to persevere.”
That maternal instinct has rubbed off on Silver, who doesn’t have any kids of her own but returns to Rwanda several times a year to check on
the children she’s essentially fostering from afar.
She rents a house and supports five kids in Kigali
who would otherwise be living on the street, an act
she calls the most badass thing she’s ever done.
This came about after she met a small homeless
boy named Kevin who was suffering from a foot infection. “I paid for him to go to the hospital, [and]
he got his foot treated,” she recalls. “And after that
I was like, ‘Oh my god, what else can I do?’” Silver
now refers to herself as their mom and has hundreds of photos of them on her phone, which she’ll
happily show. She also runs a project that helps rehabilitate ex-prostitutes by teaching them to sew.
“It’s very therapeutic for me as well, and it
keeps me grounded, in case I ever dare say, ‘Oh, my
life is so hard. I can’t afford these Prada shoes,’”
says Silver. “I have these women who…their
struggle is always more than mine.
“I’ve always been attracted to outcasts,” she
adds. “And I don’t know if it’s because I study sociology or whatever, but I’ve always been obsessed with just fixing things and making them
better.” She laughs. “I don’t do that with men,
though. Let them make themselves better.”
When she’s not in Rwanda, Silver divides her
time between London and New York City and is
continually in transit (she’s recently learned the
importance of collecting all those air miles). Some
F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9 I n S T Y L E 135
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of her choreography is done on airplanes, where
she writes out dance ideas in Word on her laptop,
and once she even tested some moves in the plane’s
bathroom. “I have to do that so I won’t forget!” she
says.
Now that she’s just getting started, Silver is
shimmying her way toward a bright future. “Don’t
feel like you have to stay in the box,” she offers by
way of advice. “I think you should always try to do
multiple things. I was doing videography, editing,
acting, choreographing, charity work.” She grins.
“Who knows what I’ll do next?” Q
The Champion
CO N T I N U ED FRO M PAG E 126
was my first audition, and I got the part.”
Onscreen, Davis’s unique blend of vulnerability and strength, goofiness and intelligence (she’s
famously a member of Mensa, with a reported IQ
of 140), has made her the perfect heroine for our
age. And in real life, all those traits are still very
present, even in casual conversation. She speaks
slowly, in a low, measured voice, and chooses her
words carefully, but she’s also quick to laugh and is
brutally honest about her own journey toward
self-acceptance. A breakthrough happened for
Davis in her 40s, when she discovered a previously
untapped athletic ability: archery. She was so good
that she made it to the semifinals of the trials for
the Sydney Olympics.
“My coach started working with me on selftalk,” she says. “I would shoot an arrow, and my
coach would say to me, ‘What were you just thinking?’ ‘Uh, I was thinking, “I suck.”’ Then he would
be like, ‘Well, we have to fix that.’ I became aware
that I was doing this all day long, telling myself
that I was awful and embarrassing. So it was really
helpful to change all that. ‘I’m doing the best I can.
I’m trying my best’—that’s the conversation I
should be having. It impacted my whole life.”
While Davis continues to appear in films and
recently wrapped Eve, a drama with Jessica Chastain and Colin Farrell, her most important work in
the industry at the moment is the research she and
her team at the institute are commissioning. The
data they’re producing are hard to refute, and Davis’s hope is that they will instigate lasting change.
The institute’s motto, “If she can see it, she can
be it,” relates to more than just storytelling. Davis,
like the rest of us, watched the recent midterm
elections carefully and was encouraged by the
number of first-time female government officials
elected. “It’s going to take tremendous effort over
decades to get anywhere close to parity,” says Davis. “But onscreen we could reach parity overnight. The next movie somebody makes that has
scenes with Congress in it, we make it half women.
If we show a version of the president’s cabinet, we
make that half women. You see it and you realize,
‘Hey, that’s someone like me. I could do that.’ Then
maybe life would imitate art.”
What we need, Davis says, are real-life role
models that women can see and aspire to be like
and that men can accept and embrace. What we
need are more women like Davis.
“It’s very simple,” she adds, her smile widening,
revealing a glint of Thelma in her eyes. “You just
have to expand the possibilities.” Q
136
I n S T Y L E F E B R UA RY 2 0 1 9
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PROMOTION
HOST CHIC PARTIES
( W I T HOU T T H E GU E S S WOR K )
FO R E ACH PA RT Y, FI N D :
Recipes and menus
Signature cocktails
Invitation inspiration
Tabletop décor
Party-planning timeline
AVA I L A B L E W H E R E V E R B O O K S A R E S O L D .
©2018 Time Inc. Books, a division of Meredith Corporation. All rights reserved.
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Why I Love
MY FIRST PAIR OF COWBOY BOOTS
by SHERYL CROW
Back in high school it seemed like everyone had Dingo boots. When I was 14, I was dying for a pair to go
with all my flowy Laura Ashley skirts. The ones I wanted were around $60, which was a lot of money in
1976, so they were the only thing I asked my parents to get me for Christmas that year. When I got them, I
couldn’t wait to put them on and dress just like Stevie Nicks. I loved that they were tall, with a square toe,
somewhere between an old-school Frye boot and a tried-and-true cowboy boot. The threading in the front
is in the shape of a steer head, which I particularly loved because we had three steers out in our front yard.
I knew they were the kind of boots that would get better with age, and they did. My Dingos have definitely
done some livin’. They’ve traveled with me, come onstage with me. I’ve worn them on album covers and
in music videos. I always bring them to photo shoots because if I’m wearing something more high-fashion, I
know my boots will “country it down” a little bit. And whenever I’m stumped for an outfit, I put them on with a pair of jeans, and
they still look cool. They’re so worn in at this point that they feel like sneakers. It’s crazy to me that I’ve had them for over 40
years, because every time I put them on, I feel like a kid again.
Crow’s collection of apparel, footwear, and accessories is available now on hsn.com.
138
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BEAUTIFUL HAIR
STARTS AT THE ROOT.
HAIRCARE WITH SOOTHING OAT
AS THE FIRST INGREDIENT.
©J&JCI2019
Aveeno.com |
@aveenous |
@aveeno
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