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    Stiletto pumps and anti-frizz cream won't do when you're in the Solomon islands, where the de-facto mode of transit seems to be a boat, and the humidity always wins.

    The red carpet was rolled out for the Duchess's arrival on Guadalcanal Island.

    The red carpet was rolled out for the Duchess's arrival on Guadalcanal Island.

    Prince William can obviously just walk on the pavement next to it.

    The two toured the islands over the weekend as part of their never-ending Diamond Jubilee appearances in the Queen's honor.

    Image by Chris Jackson / Getty Images

    Kate de-planed wearing a cinched pillowcase and hat that, frankly, could have been a lot more festive.

    Kate de-planed wearing a cinched pillowcase and hat that, frankly, could have been a lot more festive.

    But with those perfectly bouyant, frizz-less curls she looks like a brunette Goldilocks. In other words: WINNING.

    Image by Chris Jackson / Getty Images

    The lei was her best accent — the non-crown accessory she never knew she needed.

    Image by Chris Jackson / Getty Images

    She looked much more island-ready than Prince William.

    She looked much more island-ready than Prince William.

    But who cares about him? Moving on!

    Image by Chris Jackson / Getty Images


    View Entire List ›


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    This is somehow a trend. Would you say it's chic or bleak?

    Leather track pants from Oak. ($425)

    Source: lghttp.15932.nexcesscdn.net

    When you think of leather pants, what comes to mind? A rich European women in reflective shades with a fur bag and the kind of fatless thighs that hardly need any coaxing to squeeze into a pair of bottoms so seemingly restrictive? Well banish those thoughts, because apparently some of the clothing world's most high-maintenance bottoms now come in Lazy. Leather track pants are the new leather leggings, and I fully support this for a few reasons:

    1. ELASTIC WAISTBANDS! Is there a better feature on a pair of pants, in terms of personal comfort, than an elastic waistband? I think not.

    2. The fit is forviging. I'm not saying that you have to be pin-thin to pull off tight leather pants, but often finding the right fit in those is tough if you have the body of a normal person. And after you've finally gotten over that mental block that goes "me x leather pants: I DON'T KNOW I JUST DON'T KNOW OKAY FINE I'LL SPLURGE!" the last thing you want is to get to the store and realize nothing fits quite right. With leather track pants you really just need the right waist size and length.

    3. They're probably warm and wind-resistant. You know what's never as warm as you want them to be? Regular track pants. And jeans.

    4. You could probably wear them on the plane without looking like one of those high-maintenance people that dresses up to fly on planes. (Also see above re: elastic waistbands.)

    5. They're a version of track pants fashion snobs will have a much harder time hating on. Fashion snobs love to hate on sweatpants people. (That is, now that the sweatpants trend has come and gone.)

    Leather track pants by Organic by John Patrick, available at Barneys. ($995)

    Leather track pants by Queen track pants brand Juicy Couture. ($498)


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    London Fashion Week is known for being wacky in the most awesome way. Let's see what tips those Brits have for dressing next spring.

    Underboob is the new sideboob.

    Underboob is the new sideboob.

    Pairs best with shorts that have a matching chiffon overlay.

    This look is by a label called, quite perfectly, "MAN." Can I just say what a pity it is that the images are only easily viewable on NowFashion.com? I mean...

    Via: nowfashion.com

    The pattern on your socks should match the pattern on your track suit.

    The pattern on your socks should match the pattern on your track suit.

    Another look by MAN. But this wasn't the finale...

    Men need cat tees.

    Men need cat tees.

    Just like women.

    Another rule from here: sheer blouses can be tied around the waist.

    Draw all over your face.

    Draw all over your face.

    And your metallic bra.

    Tip via Louise Goldin.

    Image by Stuart Wilson / Getty Images


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    That would be NeNe Leakes. If her acting roles didn't bother her cast mates (ha ha), you know NOW they're jealous.

    Vogue, which is obsessed with Glee, has a feature in its new issue — the one with Keira Knightley's silver forearm on the cover — about Glee creator Ryan Murphy's latest show, The New Normal. What is new (but not normal) about the photos in this story is that NeNe Leakes appears!!! Leakes, who skyrocketed to fame and occupies a place in all of our hearts thanks to her stupendous work on the Real Housewives of Altanta, might be the first Real Housewife to grace the pages of Vogue which is *particular* about the people they shoot. Looks like they stripped her of her stretch satin and excess jewelry and eye makeup and put her in a nice Stella McCartney dress and some torturous-looking shoes. Of course they shoved her to the side of the photo but who are they fooling? My eye goes straight to her anyway because she is GIVING IT. Let's take a closer look at their NeNe make-under.

    NeNe in "Vogue":

    NeNe in "Vogue":

    Shot by Mario Testino.

    NeNe not in "Vogue":

    NeNe not in "Vogue":

    Here she is at an event in L.A. for In Touch on September 6, dressed like a keyboard. I'm guessing this is not the kind of dress Vogue would endorse.

    Image by Valerie Macon / Getty Images


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    She's the first plus-size model to ever appear in an ad campaign for Ralph Lauren — one of the biggest jobs a model can book. It's a coup for her and all plus-size models who don't work nearly as much as their skinnier peers.

    Robyn Lawley is the first plus-size model Ralph Lauren has ever hired to star in its ad campaign.

    Robyn Lawley is the first plus-size model Ralph Lauren has ever hired to star in its ad campaign.

    These are the images from the campaign. Lawley is a size 12.

    Source: i.huffpost.com

    Source: i.huffpost.com

    Lawley, an Australian native, is 23 years old, and began modeling as a "straight-size" model at the age of 16.

    Lawley, an Australian native, is 23 years old, and began modeling as a "straight-size" model at the age of 16.

    After unhealthily trying to keep her weight down, Lawley decided to become a plus-size model.

    Source: wasaphollywood.com

    Her career really started taking off in 2011. She covered French "Elle."

    Her career really started taking off in 2011. She covered French "Elle."

    The April 2011 issue.

    Source: i.models.com


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    They're by Prada so bear in mind this is the pinnacle of high fashion footwear, right here. And what Prada does, everyone copies.

    I'll start you off easy:

    I'll start you off easy:

    This is a pair of shoes that appeared in the new spring/summer collection by Prada, which just showed at Milan Fashion Week. The Prada show is considered one of the most influential each season which means: everything Prada does, everyone else wants to copy. So, how the hell do you think Zara and Forever 21 are going to handle knocking off...

    Image by Stefano Rellandini / Reuters

    These embellished things that I'm not sure even qualify as human shoes:

    These embellished things that I'm not sure even qualify as human shoes:

    They appear to be worn with gold leather socks that have a separate compartment for the big toe. So basically this is the most extreme case of sock-and-sandal disease you've ever seen.

    Image by Stefano Rellandini / Reuters

    Some of the socks were open toe.

    Some of the socks were open toe.

    Doesn't it all look so comfortable!

    Image by Stefano Rellandini / Reuters

    Some pairs had a less extreme platform.

    Some pairs had a less extreme platform.

    And as for the clothes, well, I didn't find them nearly as "oh my God what is THAT?" as the shoes. But while they're in our face, this wrap thing sort of reminds me of playing cards. Cheap trick or smart bet? (Forgive me.)

    Image by Alessandro Garofalo / Reuters


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    Celebrities (Gwyneth! Cameron!) each paid $15,000 to eat (or look at) salmon, and be in the company of fashion designer Tom Ford.

    "Vogue" editor Anna Wintour wore a brown floral Tom Ford dress.

    "Vogue" editor Anna Wintour wore a brown floral Tom Ford dress.

    She co-hosted the dinner with Ford, which was held at the Mark's Club in London, where about 55 guests paid $15,000 to attend and sit in front of a plate of salmon.

    Guests also enjoyed a talk not by Obama himself, but by David Plouffe, the president's political strategist.

    Source: wwd.com

    Gwyneth Paltrow showed up wearing a white long-sleeve dress by Tom Ford.

    Gwyneth Paltrow showed up wearing a white long-sleeve dress by Tom Ford.

    It was sort of the more casual version of the caped tube sock, also by Tom Ford, that she wore to the Oscars.

    Image by Lucas Jackson / Reuters

    Cameron Diaz also attended, wearing a powder pink jumpsuit.

    Cameron Diaz also attended, wearing a powder pink jumpsuit.

    But, somewhat oddly, it was by Emilia Wickstead instead of Tom Ford. Often when designers host things — fundraisers, parties, what have you — the celebrity guests wear that label.


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    The Paris fashion shows are supposed to showcase the very best clothes the world has to offer. Let's take a look at what probably none of us will be wearing but what probably everyone will be knocking off.

    Do: Wear placemats sewn together.

    Do: Wear placemats sewn together.

    With hoop earrings, obviously!

    (From the Balmain show.)

    Image by Benoit Tessier / Reuters

    Beyonce approves.

    Beyonce approves.

    Source: media

    Do: Look like a walking chess game.

    Do: Look like a walking chess game.

    Leave some extra room in the sleeves for storing the chess pieces.

    (By Balmain.)

    Image by Benoit Tessier / Reuters

    Don't: Wear a jumpsuit unless it makes everyone's eyes hurt.

    Don't: Wear a jumpsuit unless it makes everyone's eyes hurt.

    Thank Balmain for clearing that one up.

    (People who have the balls to wear jumpsuits probably also have the balls to wear insane patterned ones, the thinking may go.)

    Image by Benoit Tessier / Reuters


    View Entire List ›


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    “This surprise wedding music video was created for my husband,” the star of this video, Jacquelyn, explains on YouTube. It's called “I Just Want to Ride Bikes With You” — and you just have to watch it.

    View Video ›

    The video's full justification on YouTube:

    "I Just Want to Ride Bikes With YOU"

    This surprise wedding music video was created for my husband Todd Evan Krieger in Venice Beach, California and unveiled for him at our wedding reception in Santa Fe, New Mexico.

    Other shots shown are in Malibu, Laguna Beach, Tahoe, Ixtapa, Burning Man, San Francisco, Santa Monica, Topanga Canyon, Taos, Vancouver, Peru, and the Galapagos Islands.

    I'd like to give a major shout out to Panos Stoumpos whom hit the pavement with me capturing shots; he's a creative rock star. Steve McCormick is super talented and was uber helpful in the studio when recording, and John David Heeg buttoned everything up with his rad editing skills.

    Hats off to our beautiful cat Balka...and of course my amazing husband Todd whose love inspired this video!!! Everything's okay-o when I'm with Tadeo.


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    “Every woman I've asked agreed that they had been objectified,” Kamali says.

    This month fashion designer Norma Kamali launched her "Stop Objectification" campaign, to encourage women to share personal stories about being objectified. She's asking women to upload photos of their most powerful body part to StopObjectification.com to raise awareness about the prevalence of female objectification. She spoke to BuzzFeed Shift about the campaign.

    Why are you doing an objectification awareness campaign now?

    As a fashion designer since 1967, I've been around a lot of women through a lot of decades and I am very much aware of the fact that all women have self-esteem issues and image issues — including me. All women, no matter what they've achieved — from a very early age to the last day of life — get judged by the way they look, and get judged in a way that men don't. I kept thinking, where does this come from? Why is this happening? I know for a fact from the series of interviews that I've been doing [for this project], all women have food issues — some have eating disorders but we all have issues with food.

    I remember Bridesmaids, the beginning of the film with Jon Hamm — he is clearly objectifying this woman [Kristen Wiig] who is mistaking objectification for love, or in her mind believing she can make a switch from objectification to love. I thought, I think I've been there. And then I thought, I'm going to ask other women, and every other women I've asked agreed that they had been objectified.

    It finally occurred to me that it was in fact objectification that men don't share with us. Not all women have children, not all women share the same life experience, but every single one of us, from the day we're born to the day we die, are objectified. I thought, I need to find out what women think when they're objectified. And I thought no one has ever talked about objectification. We've been keeping our humiliation and embarrassment a secret and because it is a secret, men are not aware of the power and the pain and the serious effect on our psyche that objectification has.

    Source: celwalls.com

    When you say "objectification," what do you mean?

    Objectification comes in lots of different packages. If you saw Hey Baby, the film we did, it's about how you walk down the street and there seems to be a free license where anyone can say anything to a woman, whereas that same man wouldn't talk to a woman that way on a date. In a workplace, there's a myriad of situations where a man would never be spoken to or treated the same way as a woman in their office. And then there's relationship ones that I believe women are the most sensitive to. We may participate in our own objectification there because we are wired to almost expect objectification as a way of life, and I think when that changes we will have a lot more presence and power.


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    Everyone who writes for the Internet is nattering on about how “bad” and “trashy” they are. But actually, as far as cheer outfits go, they're pretty innovative.

    The below image is a new photo of the Brooklyn Nets' cheer squad wearing their official cheerleading outfits. The attire has been met with much scorn. Which, I get. Really, I do. My first reaction when I saw this photo was "Christina Aguilera wouldn't even wear that drunk LOLLL." Others argue that these costumes "fail to epitomize the charm of Brooklyn," as Global Grind noted. But it seems unrealistic for them to cheer in something as wildly different from your standard stretchy, skimpy cheerleader attire as, like, Brooklyn's finest plaid flannel shirts, clogs, and self-consciously floppy hats. Upon further reflection, I have determined these costumes are actually kind of fab. Here's why.

    1. They include statement pants.

    1. They include statement pants.

    I hardly pay any attention to non-Olympic sports that don't involve leotards, so I'm not a cheer uniform expert or anything, but skimming over the photos of the uniformed cheerleaders in my wire photo service, it's hard to find a pair of statement pants. And statement pants are a defining fashion trend of the past year. Nowadays you can hardly go outside without seeing people with pants that look like wallpaper of nail art — sometimes a combination of the two. The black-and-white striped leggings might not be the prettiest statement pants, but at least they're not the same old black flared stretch dance pants the Baltimore Ravens cheer squad wears.

    The Baltimore Ravens Cheerleaders on September 27.

    Image by Rob Carr / Getty Images


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    This isn't where the internet was supposed to take us.

    Art by John Gara.

    One in five women over the age of 18 who regularly use the internet is on Pinterest, which had an estimated 23 million users users as of July. It also has an overwhelmingly female audience; around 60 percent of visitors to the site are women. And the site is only growing: between July 2011 and July 2012, 22 million users joined. Since Pinterest stopped requiring an invite to become a member in August, that number is only increasing. But the site's popularity highlights an uncomfortable reality: Pinterest's user-generated content, which overwhelmingly emphasizes recipes, home decor, and fitness and fashion tips, feels like a reminder that women still seek out the retrograde, materialistic content that women's magazines have been hawking for decades — and that the internet was supposed to help overcome.

    Pinterest — which drives more traffic to marthastewart.com and marthastewartweddings.com than Facebook and Twitter combined — has become impossible to ignore, even as critics deride it as "the Mormon housewife's image bookmarking service of choice." But it's much more than a collection of pretty pictures. In fact, the site seems like one big user-curated women's magazine — from the pre-internet era. Sites like Jezebel were created as an antidote to women's print magazines, which are rife with diet, fitness and dressing tips. The internet has for many years now been thought of as a place where women can find smarter, meatier reads just for them.

    Instead, there's Pinterest: heavy on recipes (diet and otherwise), inspirational quotes, exercise tips, and aspirational clothes and homes. Kitchen porn, cupcake porn, bracelet porn — any kind of eye candy you can think of is probably on Pinterest, waiting for the next Pinner to covet it enough to re-pin it. People don't go to Pinterest for articles, they go there to scrapbook every imaginable physical aspect of their dream lives, right down to the Mason jar candle holders you really hope to get around to DIY-ing for your next cocktail party.

    On Pinterest, you'd never know that sites like Jezebel and Feministing had hit the internet. "Thinspo" and pro-eating disorder content may be banned on Pinterest, but the site is filled with images of Victoria's Secret models wearing bikinis and other cellulite-free, idealistic bodies. Images of covetable figures and body parts often get hundreds of repins.


    View Entire List ›


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  • 10/01/12--11:27: Crazy Shoe Alert
  • FUR PUMPS!

    Egads?

    Egads?

    Céline is one of the most important and influential fashion labels of our time. Its latest collection to walk the runway in Paris included a shocking addition: dyed-fur pumps.

    Paired with dresses, they looked like franken-slippers from the front.

    Paired with dresses, they looked like franken-slippers from the front.

    Source: pixel.nymag.com

    They also came in solid lilac.

    They also came in solid lilac.

    I do not even want to BEGIN to think about foot odor in these things. And they're for SPRING/SUMMER!


    View Entire List ›


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    The quotes — widely, erroneously attributed to Billboard magazine — ran in major outlets like E!, ABC, Fox, and many more, who couldn't pass up the highly clickable headline.

    At 11:20 Monday morning, People magazine published the below story, with its insanely clickable (if WTF) headline:

    But the item — perhaps the biggest piece of press Aguilera's gotten lately — is fake. The quotes do not appear in the Billboard story, which many outlets cited as the origin of the statements. Aguilera's rep told Entertainment Weekly she "never said" those quotes. But this what a Google News search for Christina Aguilera turned up this afternoon:


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    These are the best fashion shows, designers, and clothes in the world. Ready to see how that looks?

    Your purse should be able to seriously injure someone.

    Your purse should be able to seriously injure someone.

    If only this bag was destined to be used for its most obvious and useful purpose: carrying pizzas.

    (Thank Chanel for this one.)

    Image by Charles Platiau / Reuters

    Sort of amazing how the model isn't tipping over. Maybe the purse is lighter than it looks!

    Image by Charles Platiau / Reuters

    Hang on to your Peter Pan collars because they aren't going anywhere.

    Hang on to your Peter Pan collars because they aren't going anywhere.

    Next spring, they come in quilted! Also, perforated white jumpsuits are in?

    (Chanel.)

    Image by Benoit Tessier / Reuters

    Be covered and ventilated at the same time!

    Source: style.com


    View Entire List ›


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    The fashion industry has made great use of social media over the last few years to give fans a window into the glamorous world it is. But now some of the business's most influential players are using it for extremely silly spats.

    The Saint Laurent show on October 1 was supposed to be one of the best of the Paris shows. But it wasn't. Critics called it pretty disappointing and uninnovative. As if the clothes weren't glum enough on their own, Saint Laurent designer Hedi Slimane followed up the show by tweeting a stylized letter to longtime New York Times fashion critic Cathy Horyn, formatted as though it were some sort of gothic New York Times article:

    It was a pretty tech-savvy way of making his true feelings known — it was all over Twitter almost instantly. But Slimane not the only powerful fashion person trying to manipulate the conversation on the social web.

    I wrote recently about the ways social media is ruining Fashion Week. Slimane's tweet along with other cat fights that played out publicly on the web this season have made me realize just how much social media has enabled a new, often extraordinarily childish age of spats in the fashion industry. Brands attempting to control all aspects of their press — every tweet, every review, every Facebook status — end up looking behind the times and arrogant. Designers attempting to get the message out about their feelings toward a not-great review easily end up looking petty and unhinged. Fashion is an industry widely viewed through the lens of Devil Wears Prada stereotypes — a catty business run by eccentrics with little, if any, ability to laugh at themselves. Fashion designers and fashion personalities have great platforms like Facebook, Pinterest, Instagram and Twitter that they could be using to give the masses a behind-the-scenes glimpse of their glamorous worlds. While many are using social media for that purpose, they're also using them to perpetuate the image of the business as big, cliquey high school. That's worse than a mediocre runway collection.

    The Saint Laurent show that just walked in Paris was the first women's wear effort for the label from Slimane, who left his job as designer of Dior Homme in 2007 to pursue photography. Heightening the disappointing clothes — which Telegraph critic Lisa Armstrong called stuff "you've already seen... on Kate Moss, Rachel Zoe and, before them, Steve Nicks" — was the label's public relations team's arrogant handling of press surrounding the re-branding under Slimane, a detailed and balanced analysis of which you'll find on the Business of Fashion. Indeed, even before Slimane's tenure, the label was hardly easy to deal with, sometimes resorting to bullying journalists with ban threats when stories didn't come out just the way they wanted. But those were kept largely to private inboxes.

    This season, when Slimane banned New York Times critic Cathy Horyn from his show, it became a public ordeal. The designer, Horyn wrote, was still smarting from a review she wrote in 2004, in which she said designer Raf Simons pioneered the slim-fitting men's suit but that Slimane made a commercial hit during his tenure at Dior Homme. Though banned, Horyn reviewed his new Saint Laurent show anyway by looking at the images online. She said Slimane "refused to interpret the YSL style, beyond updating proportions." Like the Business of Fashion, she also called the label out of touch with the digital age.

    Horyn and the Business of Fashion editor Imran Amed aren't entirely correct that Slimane is out of touch with the digital age. While banning journalists from shows is practically useless nowadays since images of every detail of the clothes on the runway (and video) are widely available online for review, and their bizarre PR tactics smack of arrogance, Slimane seems pretty social media-savvy. He knew his letter to her, though somewhat nonsensical, would go viral. It's a cat fight that's just too good — and too high-profile — for the blogosphere and social media channels to pass up.

    The bizarre thing about the note is that while it reads like impulsive backlash to a negative review, enough time went into it conceptualizing and designing the graphic that it couldn't have been that impulsive. (Slimane posted the note about six hours after Horyn's review went live on the Times site.)

    Slimane isn't the only designer who's capitalizing on the virality of cat fights this season. Oscar de la Renta, unhappy with Horyn's remark that he's "far more a hot dog than an éminence grise of American fashion," responded with an "open letter" to her, which wasn't for her as much as for everyone else. He took out a full-page ad in Women's Wear Daily to publish the letter, which stated, "If you have the right to call me a hot dog why do I not have the right to call you a stale 3-day old hamburger?" Horyn called the letter "a bit over-the-top," while de la Renta noted, according to WWD, "that blogs and Twitter were trending overwhelmingly in his favor."

    Even Lady Gaga got in on the cattiness. Horyn, who once critiqued Versace's decision to dress Gaga in a studded black leather thing for her "Edge of Glory" video, was the subject of Gaga's scorn last year, when Gaga used her entire column in V magazine to attempt to explain how irrelevant Horyn is. This season, Gaga tweeted at de la Renta to show her support for his WWD stunt:


    View Entire List ›


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    Ann Romney may have looked slightly trendier than bona fide fashion icon Michelle in her all-white ensemble (it's a bold move, this many days after Labor Day). Whose debate look do you prefer?

    Michelle Obama

    Michelle Obama

    A blue skirt suit in a conservative not-at-all edgy cut with a fun printed blouse, and light as usual on accessories

    Ann Romney

    Ann Romney

    A white skirt suit with possibly edgy detailing at the seams and making quite a matchy-matchy statement with the pearls.


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  • 10/04/12--10:33: 11 Shades Of Mitt Romney
  • Many have speculated about the presidential candidate's tan. The cause of his changing televised color — makeup, lighting, or something else — remains unclear. But, different shades of foundation seem like a likely culprit.


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    Think Oscar de la Renta is jealous?

    Source: http://24.media.tumblr.com/tumblr_mb9vfwTrVt1qa42jro1_1280.jpg

    I know what you're thinking...

    I know what you're thinking...

    Source: http://24.media.tumblr.com/tumblr_mb9vfbBXB91qa42jro1_1280.jpg

    Twinsies!

    Twinsies!

    In a "then and now" kind of way, but still.

    Source: http://25.media.tumblr.com/tumblr_mb9vh9wdqg1qa42jro1_1280.jpg

    See more from this booze-y, leather-y gathering (including Gaga topless so it's NSFW) in Gianni's apartment on Terry's Diary.


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    Unlike Mitt Romney, Barack remembered the all-important, Beyoncé-endorsed tie dimple.

    Image by Jason Reed / Reuters

    Mitt Romney may have won the debate Wednesday night, but the unofficial best-dressed contest is scored by a different set of judges! According to GQ, which offers a detailed analysis of Romney and Obama's looks, Romney's outfit failed significantly in two ways:

    1. His suit "suffered from black hole syndrome," because "[h]is lapels seemed to blend into the body of his jacket." Meanwhile, "Obama avoided the same thing thanks to the pick stitching running along his lapels."

    2. Romney's tie was — horrors — dimple-less. "Romney came out fighting with his red striped power tie, immediately snagging our attention over obama's [sic] micro pattern indigo number," the magazine writes. "But did you see that dimple POTUS was sporting? That's a GQ cover-worthy knot."

    It's also a Beyoncé-worthy knot. Tie dimples are a cornerstone of the well-dressed man, as she notes in her classic hit "Upgrade U." Lyrics (emphasis mine):

    Audemars Piguet watch
    Dimples in ya necktie
    Hermes briefcase
    Cartier top clips
    Silk lined blazers
    Diamond creamed facials
    VVS cuff links
    6 star pent suites

    Beyoncé and her husband Jay-Z are Obama fundraisers, so this all makes perfect sense.

    Beyoncé and Jay-Z with Obama at a fundraiser in September.

    Source: trbimg.com


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