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All tag results for march 2011

Carine's Last Vogue Cover

Filed under: Kate MossFrancophiliaVogueCarine Roitfeld



The first image of Carine Roitfeld's last Vogue Paris cover as editor-in-chief has surfaced and we're not sure how we feel about it.

In case you were wondering, the cover girl is Dutch model Saskia de Brauw.

We're kinda surprised she didn't get Kate Moss since she was on Carine's first issue in 2001.

[Image courtesy of Mert Alas & Marcus Piggott / Vogue Paris.]

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Her Minajesty Being Fierce For BlackBook

Filed under: Lady GaGaNicki MinajSpread 'Em


BlackBook magazine's March issue is all about pop and who better to feature than the eccentric and fascinating Nicki Minaj?

Compared to her other spreads, this one is relatively tame for Nicki. Her black curly wig is by far one of the more normal ones in her arsenal of 'dos, but the outfits she's working are faboosh!

In the interview, Nicki is asked about being compared to Lady GaGa. She tells the mag:

“We both do the awkward, non-pretty thing. What we’re saying—what I’m saying, anyway—is that it’s okay to be weird. And maybe your weird is my normal. Who’s to say? I think it’s an attitude we both share."

That's right! Because you born this way baby!

[Images courtesy of BlackBook.]

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Kate Bosworth Does Nylon

Filed under: Kate BosworthSpread 'EmNylon


Nylon magazine has put Kate Bosworth on the cover of their March issue, but after seeing it we've got so many questions.

For example, did they have to chose the one picture that makes her look like she has a snaggle tooth!?

Not exactly the most attractive look if you ask us.

As for her interview Kate commented on fashion telling the mag:

“It’s role-play- ing. And ever since I was very young, I had a very strong understanding of what felt true to me or not.”

Apparently that includes mesh shirts.

[Images courtesy of Nylon.]

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Hotties From Vampire Diaries Pose For GQ


Check out the hotties of Vampire Diaries in the March 2011 issue of GQ magazine.

Noticeably absent are Paul Wesley and Ian Somerhalder, but thankfully in their place are three other cuties.

Michael Trevino, Steven R. McQueen, and Zach Roerig were photographed all sporting looks from T by Alexander Wang.

As for Wang, the 27-year-old admits every man should own some “wilted, washed T-shirts—ones that look like they were slept in and pulled on the next day. They're modern and comfortable, and they mold to your body so they feel totally personal."

Looking good guys!

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Amanda Seyfried Gets Interviewed In The Nude


Red Riding Hood herself, Amanda Seyfried is on the cover of Interview magazine's March issue looking fierce in Valentino.

While being interviewed by Justin Timberlake, she randomly told her Now co-star: "I think I should mention that I’m not wearing any clothes."

To which Justin responded with:

"It’s a free country—from what I’m told. But maybe this is a good opportunity then for us to go back to the beginning. You grew up in Pennsylvania?"



[Images courtesy of Interview.]

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L'Officiel Turns 90 With Beyonce

Filed under: BeyonceFrancophiliaGucciSpread 'Em


A Gucci-clad Beyonce is on the cover of French magazine L'Officiel's March issue, which just so happens to be their 90th anniversary issue.

For her spread, Beyowulf paid tribute to Nigerian musician and human rights activist Fela Kuti, who is also the inspiration behind her upcoming album.

There are a couple of pictures that show Sasha Fierce in blackface, but the magazine was quick to issue a statement before it sparked controversy.

L'Officiel writes:

"The Fashion magazine is about to celebrate its 90th birthday. To celebrate this anniversary, the festivities start with the March issue, with Beyoncé on the cover. She agreed to pose for an incredible fashion shoot, with the theme of African Queen, paying a tribute to the legendary Fela Kuti. Far from the glamorous Sasha Fierce, the beauty posed for the magazine with amazing fashion designers clothes, but also in a dress created by her mother. [It is] A return to her African roots, as you can see on the picture, on which her face was voluntarily darkened. All the pictures will be available in the collector edition, on sell at the end of this month."

We like that they released this before the actual picture were published, but we have a feeling that won't be enough to fight off bad press.


[Images courtesy of L'Officiel.]

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James Franco Talks Fashion & Art With Gucci's Creative Director

Filed under: Fashion SmashionJames FrancoGucci


James Franco certainly has it rough.

Harper's Bazaar sent Franco all the way over to Italy just so he could chat with Gucci creative director Frida Giannini.

The full interview can be found in Bazaar's March issue, but lucky for you we have some HIGHlights:

JF: When you see the clothes at a fashion show, sometimes they're more extreme than what you see in the store, right?

FG: Well, not always at Gucci. I believe what we are showing on the catwalk needs to be in the stores. The big stores like in New York or London or Paris, the main flagships, they always have the entire collection–even the extreme pieces. There are people who are waiting for the extreme pieces from the fashion show. We are not the kind of company that thinks, Okay, I'll do something for the runway, and I'll make an entire new collection to sell.

JF: What is the general thinking behind that? I'm wondering why someone would ever do extreme pieces [for the runway]. Does it define the show?

FG: I don't know; it's a different approach. I don't like to treat a piece of clothing like an object of art because I don't consider myself an artist. I'm a designer. My biggest satisfaction is always when I make something beautiful and well-done that I can see on a real man or woman–not only in the glossy magazines.

JF: You said you don't consider yourself an artist?

FG: To me, art is not something that after six months you change. That's why I say I'm not an artist. I need to try to sell every single collection to make it a success.

JF: I'm interested in that because in film, you think of the director as a kind of artist. But if you're directing a movie, especially if it's very expensive, you have something of a responsibility to make the money back for that studio. You're working with a similar model. There's always been a tension between a director, who wants his own vision, and the studio, which might think, "Well, that vision might not appeal to everyone. We want more of a general appeal."

Such an intellectual and deep conversation, no?

[Image courtesy of Douglas Friedman for Harper's Bazaar.]

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