Due for your next brow appointment?

Portrait of Tammy Strobel

Due for your next brow appointment? Here’s a quick tip: Cancel it. The pro-imperfection beauty movement makes it mark on peepers, as seen on the runways of Chanel and Fendi. Skip the brow pencil and instead, use gel and comb upwards for a natural-looking fullness. Ditto eyeliner and falsies – mascara is all that’s needed to give lashes an extra lift. – SK 


This Spring/Summer 2019 Season
Saw Two Of The Most Anticipated Designer Comebacks: Riccardo Tisci As The Chief
Creative Officer Of Burberry And Hedi Slimane As Artistic, Creative And Image
Director Of Celine. Both Debuts Shocked The Industry For Different Reasons. At
Their Heart, Though, Lie One Commonality: Both Men Marched To Their Own Beat,
Parlaying Their Vision About How Women Should Dress Today Not Necessarily
Through Innovative Or Conceptual Design, But A Philosophy And Their Own
Personal Way Of Working. That’s The Biggest Shift In Fashion Today – The
Industry’s Revolts Prioritising Message Over Matter; Approach Over Aesthetic.
It’s Reflected In The Model Casting On The Runways And The Spreads You’ll See
In The Pages Ahead: The Same Great Clothes We Get Season After Season, Just Now
On Models Who Look Like They Were Plucked Off The Streets. It’s Seen In The Way
Stuart Vevers Continues To Promote Imperfection And Cool As The New Standards
Of American Luxury Five Years Into His Head Role At Coach. And It’s What’s
Driving The Best Of The Next Generation Of Singapore Designers – Even If Their
Work Is Based On Some Of The Most Familiar Pieces In The Everyday Wardrobe.
Says Shawna Wu, One Of The Three We’ve Spotlighted: “It’s More About Shifting A
Customer’s Mentality.” And That, In These Yo-Yo Times, Can Make A Huge
  – KYS

The whimsical illustrations of lesley tang (, aka yelselogy, wouldn’t be out of place in a gucci campaign. For the custom artwork opposite, she drew on her obsession with victorian ephemera for a visual socio-commentary on the current state of femininity. The full skirts from the period are imagined as bell jars and the women who don them turned into beautiful but ultimately ornamental specimens because. Tang’s message: “it can be looked at as a kind of commentary on how women were (and continue to be) portrayed.”

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