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lynnegarrett

Tried and tested: the best hair oils for men

My hair has a natural curl that can be a pain to control. When I started modelling, my hair was dried and changed several times a week, which made it worse. A few years ago, I was introduced to hair oils, and they changed my life; no more wearing a cap post-shower to keep the volume under control. However, I have yet to find an oil that strikes the right balance between nourishment and greasiness.

When I first read the instructions on Kiehl’s Magic Elixir (£29 for 125ml) I was dubious: you’re supposed to leave it in for 10 minutes before rinsing out. After day four, I really noticed a reduction in frizz and my hair was softer. Even after days of not shampooing, I still use the elixir, and my hair and scalp feels cleaner.

Schwarzkopf Got2b Oil-licious Tame & Shine Styling Oil (£4.19 for 50ml) was pretty heavy and gave my hair a glossy sheen. It did calm the frizz, but whenever I touched my hair I could feel it on my fingers. It was good value, however, and its size makes it great for travelling.

Macadamia Healing Oil Treatment (28.99 for 125ml,) went through my hair evenly and made it feel light. I could style the curls, and my hands didn’t get that weird oily feeling.

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The Ordinary Marula Oil (£8.10 for 30ml) is incredibly light, and absorbed into my skin and hair immediately. My hair looked shinier, but it didn’t tame my wild frizz. I thought it would be a vitamin smörgåsbord for my hair: it didn’t quite deliver.

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : شنبه 4 آذر 1396

The Significance Of Wal-Mart's Move Into High-End Fashion

Wal-Mart recently announced that it will be selling Lord & Taylor’s products on its website from early 2018. The interesting part of this partnership is that Lord & Taylor will have a dedicated store on Wal-Mart’s website and app, in addition to its own existing site. Wal-Mart is expanding its online business with the addition of upscale shopping options to entice more customers, and this marks another strategic move from Wal-Mart in the e-commerce space – particularly the higher-end fashion space – following the company’s acquisition of Bonobos. For both companies, this deal is all about increasing traffic.

Given that Wal-Mart’s focus has historically been on low prices for a fairly price-conscious customer base, the association with Bonobos and Lord & Taylor suggests that it is trying to broaden its appeal to shoppers with higher incomes. Meanwhile, Lord & Taylor’s net sales have been falling due to lower store traffic, pressured by e-commerce growth. Although Hudson Bay doesn’t report its individual brand sales, its overall results for the fiscal year 2016 were fairly dismal. Further, Lord & Taylor also sold its New York City flagship to co-working startup WeWork, from which it will rent a smaller portion of floor space and continue to operate its store.

Our $80 price estimate for Wal-Mart’s stock is around 15% below the current market price following a rally in the stock.

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : پنجشنبه 2 آذر 1396

Ovation Rolls Out The Red Carpet For Duo Of International Fashion TitlesCable net Ovation has acquired two high-end fashion documentary series after striking a deal with distributor Cineflix Rights. The arts and culture has picked up Inside Dior and Style Factory from the London-based sales unit of the Canadian company.

Inside Dior, which is produced by Scottish production company Finestripe Productions, is a two-part behind-the-scenes look at the billion dollar luxury fashion label. The doc marks the fashion house’s 70th anniversary and looks at its clients and celebrity buyers as well as Dior’s first ever female creative director. It was originally produced for UK broadcaster Channel 4.

Meanwhile, Style Factory is a 14-part series that looks at how fashion and beauty products are made. The series was originally produced by Cineflix Productions for Canadian broadcaster Slice.Both shows will air on the linear Ovation channel as well as its recently launched on-demand app.The deal was struck by Ovation’s EVP of programming Scott Woodward and Cineflix Rights’ SVP of North American Sales Lucinda Gergley-Garner.“We are pleased to present two excellent programs that take a closer look at the artistic world of fashion,” said Woodward. “We are always looking for quality content that fits our mission statement of inspiring and elevating viewers’ experience through the world of art. Inside Dior and Style Factory will be great additions to the Ovation brand.”

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : سه شنبه 30 آبان 1396

The Size-Inclusive Fashion Movement Is At A Tipping Point And 11 Honoré Is Leading The Way

When Kathryn Retzer, Patrick Herning and I were finishing our interview about how their startup 11 Honoré is both laying the foundation and paving the way for size-inclusive fashion, their moms were walking out of their holiday photo shoot. For the founders, this mission is personal.

“I’ve been helping my mom shop and edit her closet for the last 20 years. It’s been very challenging and frankly depressing because there is so little out there for women over a certain size,” said Retzer, a former editor at Allure, Vogue and Town & Country. “Like all of these women, she loves fashion and she wants to look beautiful. That’s why we're working with designers to give women a fashion experience they’ve never had.

11 Honoré is more than an e-commerce marketplace, which is what makes the platform so powerful. The team is leading the size-inclusive fashion movement with an editorial platform featuring interviews with activists and designers like Candice Huffine and Prabal Gurung. Most significantly, they’re working hands-on with designers to help them extend their collections and even providing younger brands with the resources to do so. Retzer personally spends time with every brand to curate their 11 Honoré selection and has witnessed the evolution of pieces from an initial sketch to models walking down the runway at New York Fashion Week. “67% of women in the U.S. have significantly fewer options for all clothing from everyday wear to workwear. By working with these brands, we are changing the fashion industry standard in every way imaginable,” she said.

Brands range from Christian Siriano and Zac Posen to La Ligne and Rachel Roy; For every designer brand added, four or five contemporary brands are added too. “Variety of the best brands is what we stand for. We’ve focused all of our venture capital dollars on providing women with the best selection that we can give her to feel beautiful in all aspects of her life,” Herning says.

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : جمعه 26 آبان 1396

Victoria Beckham Doles Out Virtual Fashion Advice to Central Park Bystanders

Well, you can't say Victoria Beckham never tried to spice up people's lives with unexpected—and inexpensive—fashion advice.

Recently taking to the tree-lined streets in Central Park, a virtual Beckham and Vanity Fair's Derek Blasberg made some style enthusiasts very, very happy with their impromptu $2 advice booth. Blasberg had the laborious task of carrying around a makeshift table with Beckham beaming in from somewhere in the world on an iPad. Nonetheless, Beckham's fans were elated by her presence, which began with a gaggle of Indiana high school girls keen on getting intel about stand-out graduation dresses.

Something that just makes you feel super comfortable and confident and something that you feel really, really good in," Beckham advised, before answering a very hot, very controversial topic in the fashion community: Is it okay to wear white after Labor Day? For her, it's a big fat yes. "I think rules are there to be broken," she explained. "The sun is still shining, so you better wear it whilst you can."

As for other questions that might benefit a larger populace, Beckham is very pro a certain hairstyle for men ("I like the man bun ... I like it back in a bun") and her quintessential fall staples are easier done than said. "I think you gotta have a good coat. It sounds obvious, but in New York it gets so cold. A really good boot as well." She also advised on how easy it is to make gym clothes chic, even if you're not purposely thinking about it. "The good thing about gym clothes is that you can really see your body. You can be comfortable. And when you're comfortable, you appear confident," she explained. "I think that's sexy. I do the school run virtually every day in my work-out clothes."

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : چهارشنبه 24 آبان 1396

Model Edie Campbell pens an open letter on power abuse in the fashion industry

British model Edie Campbell has penned an open letter to the fashion industry, urging models, photographers, agents and stylists to work together to change its unhealthy culture, which Campbell says has enabled the abuse of so many models over the years.

Penning the piece in WWD, Campbell breaks down the relationship fashion has with abuse, writing that unlike the film industry, mistreatment stems from a volatile relationship with power rather than misogyny.

“Within fashion, the discussion then becomes less about toxic masculinity and patriarchy, and more about abuse of power,” Campbell wrote, going on to suggest almost half of all abuse also affects males, referencing Cameron Russell’s pledge to share anonymous stories via Instagram.

“There has been scant mention of the sexual abuse suffered by male models in the mainstream media, despite the fact that many men bravely told their stories through Cameron’s Instagram,” she wrote.

Despite having never experienced abuse herself, Campbell confirms her conversations and experiences with others is enough to conclude something needs to be done. One such step is to stop idolising the “artist-genius”, says Campbell.

“The fashion industry revolves around the artist-genius. As an artist-genius, you are allowed to behave in any way you see fit, and you inspire total fear and devotion from your followers. If you are creative, and if your work is good, you will be forgiven anything,” she wrote.

Urging the media to realise the problem doesn’t start and finish with photographer Terry Richardson, Campbell makes a strong argument for looking at fashion at a whole — from the assistants to those at an executive level.

“We have a problem: We operate within a culture that is too accepting of abuse, in all of its manifestations. This can be the ritual humiliation of models, belittling of assistants, power plays and screaming fits. We have come to see this as simply a part of the job.”

Further, Campbell goes on to discuss the role of model agents in looking after the wellbeing of their models over the lure of money or relationships.

“Be aware of the situations in which you place your models, and be aware of the kind of silent pressures and power plays to which they are vulnerable,” she wrote.

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : دوشنبه 22 آبان 1396

What a fashion line made from food will teach you about waste

Jacinda Martinez makes clothes that aren’t built to last. In the spring of 2009, she swapped out stilettos and sewing shears for garden boots and loppers. Martinez, now a gardener by day, haute couture designer by night, crafts intricate dresses out of what she grows in her garden, to try to send a message about the fleeting nature of food and fashion.

She knots and weaves vines together to make a top, drapes wilted lettuce and radicchio at the waist to form a skirt, finds vibrant color in broccoli, garlic, cabbage. All of her creations eventually return to the earth. The only evidence that remains is a fine art photograph that is sold or displayed in art shows.

The idea for her fashion line, “Fashion in the Raw,” was first seeded while apprenticing under a Lise Bech, a Danish basket weaver. As she worked on the farm during the day and sat for hours each night, weaving intricate baskets out of willows collected from the farm, Martinez saw the complete life cycle of each item she made.

“You just harvest it, process it, and make it. And then there’s no chemicals involved, so once it is over it will go back to the earth,” she said. That led to Martinez’s current work. Rooted in the tradition of textiles where people were more connected to the garment from harvest to attire, she constructs high-fashion dresses entirely out of vegetable matter.

It started as an exploration in building by hand, though, later evolved into a commentary on the fresh today, expired tomorrow mindset. She hopes her work sends a message about the ephemerality of fashion and how, like vegetables, designs are seasonal and not meant to last. For the apparel industry, that means selling more clothes. For the planet, Martinez’s concern is that that means waste and unsustainability.

Art curator Anna Abaldo, who showed Martinez’s work at the Maine Farmland Trust Gallery in 2016, sees the connection to the trend of “fast fashion.”

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : جمعه 19 آبان 1396

Fashion: Four key pieces to tap into the 70s winter trend

WHAT would fashion do without Marc Jacobs? The New York designer is such a visionary that every season you can guarantee, no matter what he sends down his runway, it will end up, in one guise or another, on the high street.

For AW17, that's especially true, because MJ's standout catwalk collection, debuted back in February, has been a springboard for the 70s revival that's taking over the fashion world now.

Marc's big fleecy coats (with even bigger collars), natty tweeds, and a spectrum that ranged from mustard to burgundy, were echoed with pussy-blouses at Chloe and retro checks at Mulberry, and now the shops are full of cosy copycats.

It's a mood that feels so right for autumn, and as it's based around separates it's easy to mix, match and clash textures.

It's all aboard the Soul Train with these 70s-inspired essentials...

1. The shearling jacket

Yet to commit to a winter coat? We don't blame you, there are so many snuggly beauties to choose from this year. But the toastiest of them all has got to be the Seventies-style sheepskin jacket, with its fuzzy lining and sturdy fabric.

This season's iterations come with a modern twist. We love the oversized flight jackets and bright hues – throw one on over a mini dress, tights and boots, a la the Marc Jacobs catwalk.

Warehouse Faux Leather Hooded Oversized Biker Jacket, £110; Lost Ink Sparkly Bell Sleeve Shirt, currently reduced to £40 from £45; YAS Khaki Skirt, currently re

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : دوشنبه 15 آبان 1396

Fashion's interwoven relationship with nature to go on display at V&A

A genetically engineered bioluminescent silk dress, a pineapple-fibre clutch bag and a cape made from cockerel feathers are among 300 items to go on display as part of the V&A’s next fashion exhibition.

Fashioned From Nature, which opens in April, will trace the relationship between fashion and the natural world since 1600 and examine the ways in which designers draw on nature for inspiration.

As well as modern items such as a dress made from the threads of silkworms that have been injected with genes from jellyfish, there will be historical garments, including a men’s waistcoat from the 1780s with an embroidered macaque monkey print, as well as more contemporary nature-inspired items such as a Gucci handbag with a stag beetle motif.

As well as nature, the show’s curator, Edwina Ehrman, wanted to put themes of sustainability at the exhibition’s core.

The V&A will showcase sustainably made garments by contemporary designers, such as the Calvin Klein dress worn by actor Emma Watson to the 2016 Met Gala which was made from recycled plastic bottles. The look was created as part of the Green Carpet Challenge, an initiative aimed at pairing sustainability and glamour.

As well as drawing attention to the some of the innovative fabrics being used today, from the leather substitute made by the Italian company Vegea using the byproduct from wine making, to Ferragamo using an orange fibre made with waste from the Italian citrus industry to an H&M Conscious dress made from recycled shoreline plastic.

On display alongside the genetically engineered silk dress – which was created by Sputniko!, the MIT Media Lab and South Korea’s National Institute of Agricultural Science and Technology, there will be other garments and items made with fabrics that sound otherworldly but are being created as part of efforts to reduce the fashion industry’s impact on the environment. From a dress grown from plant roots by artist Diana Scherer to a tunic and trousers made from synthetic spider silk by Bolt Threads x Stella McCartney.

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : پنجشنبه 11 آبان 1396

Style and Fashion expert helps add magic to your winter look

The holiday season is right around the corner, and so are the holiday parties. We spoke with renowned TV Style Expert, Correspondent & Lifestyle Writer Emily Foley, for some style secrets used by stars that will help everyone’s holiday look.

Emily Foley is best known as a freelance writer with articles in many top fashion magazines. She covers hottest trends and styles, and regularly provides fashion tips and dishes on celebrity news on national TV shows.The information, advice and answers displayed in The Rhode Show section of WPRI.com are those of individual sponsors and not WPRI-TV/Nexstar Media Group, Inc. WPRI.com presents this content on behalf of each participating Rhode Show sponsor. Sponsored content is copyrighted to its respective sponsor unless otherwise indicated.

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : سه شنبه 9 آبان 1396
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