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Bachelor Nation’s Go-To Stylist Shares 19 Fashion Must-Haves

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E-Comm: Bachelor Nation's Go-To Stylist Shares Her Closet Must-Haves

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If you’ve found yourself looking at a Bachelor Nation member’s fashion on Instagram we have some news: You are not alone.

From red carpet attire to street wear, some of your favorite stars from the franchise can’t help but dress to impress on and off camera. As for who they have to thank? Look no further than stylist Lisa Marie Cameron.

“Every Bachelorette or Bachelor star I am working with has their own distinct characteristics which keeps my job exciting and different. I’m able to be creative with each member I style and I love collaborating and bringing their personalities to life through my style choices,” she shared with E! News exclusively. “These members of Bachelor Nation influence a lot of people and their following wants to know exactly what they’re wearing, where it was purchased, how they can obtain the looks for themselves and I love getting to be apart of this creative process.”

At first, Colton Underwood had the stylist all to himself. But through word of mouth, other reality stars like Cassie RandolphJoJo Fletcher, Jordan RodgersHannah Godwin, Dylan Barbour and more wanted to work with Lisa after the show.

For those hoping for some style tips or inspiration, Lisa was able to share just some of the many pieces and brands she loves using on her clients.

And while life is constantly changing around us, there’s still plenty of ways to expand your love and appreciation for fashion.

“It’s essential when we think of style and fashion in these unusual times that we realize we don’t have to spend a lot to look and feel great,” Lisa argued. “This is the perfect time to reorganize and use what is already in our closets. If we choose to add a few new items, purchase ones that are comfy for now, yet trendy and versatile for later. I recommend products from brands that my clients and I love, wear regularly and can continue to rock and style numerous ways now and when we’re out of quarantine.”

She continued, “Remember, each and every person’s style is unique. Bottom line is if you feel great, you’ll look great.”

After you shop, sink your teeth into these juicy celebrity tell-alls including one from The Bachelor‘s Colton Underwood. 


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Fashion & Style

Cant visit a Gucci store? Gucci Live will bring personalised online shopping to you : Luxurylaunches

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You can’t bring yourself to a Gucci store? Then bring the Gucci store to you! Gucci’s latest tech bet has it recreating the personal experience of in-store shopping through Gucci Live. No one goes anywhere; not the potential client nor the executive making the sale. The only thing that will make a move is a lot of money and an exceptionally good-looking handbag right from the safe comforts of your humble abode. It works with an impeccably dressed client-advisor showing you the latest offerings of the luxury brand from what can be called a ‘faux luxury store’. It is a space created with cameras and TV-style lighting for the new “remote clienteling” as Gucci dubs this first-of-its-kind service. The staff communicates with shoppers on their mobiles or laptops from the 2,300-square-metre client services hub, Gucci 9 in Florence. Let’s not be fooled by images of long beelines outside luxury stores. The sales are still badly affected and these lines alone won’t salvage the losses. This is why such innovations are the need of the day not just to amp businesses but to get the esteemed consumer what they desire to purchase. A large number of potential and interested clients are still unable to visit stores but require the personal service associated with luxury.


Marco Bizzarri, Gucci president and CEO, said in a statement when Gucci 9 opened, “The mission of our Gucci 9 global service centre is to provide our customers around the world with a direct connection to the Gucci community that is a seamless, always accessible, personalized experience,” Gucci is currently appointing only a handful of client advisors in the six Gucci 9 centres in New York, Tokyo, Singapore, Sydney, Shanghai, and Florence.

[Via: Vogue Business]

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Happy Birthday Angelina Jolie: ALL the times the diva rocked a thigh high slit and made it a raging trend 

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Angelina Jolie Birthday: The pioneer of thigh-high slits, classy black gowns and deep red lips, Angelina Jolie turns a year older today. We take a look at how she kicked off the raging trend. 

Today, a mandatory trend on any red carpet is the thigh-high slit. It oozes sexiness, can look classy and is a totally glamorous style that almost all celebrities have rocked at some point in time. The diva who made this trend popular – Angelina Jolie, turns a year older today. 

Jolie known for her phenomenal acting in films like Mr and Mrs Smith, Maleficent, Salt and more is more than just an actress. She is a style icon way ahead of her time. Most of her looks are iconic, especially the black gown with the thigh-high slit she sported at the Oscars. Her red lips, chiseled cheekbones and flawless, icy skin have also set new standards for the beauty industry. We delve into the diva’s style to see all the times she sported the thigh-high slit statement-making slit before it was cool!

One of the first times she sported a gown with the slit was at the We Are the Future benefit concert back in 2004. She rocked a shimmery sequin dress with the slit that showed off her right thigh. She covered up with a black drape to stay warm. 

At the premiere of Alexander in 2004, Jolie began showing her love for black outfits. She sported a black gown with a plunging neckline and a thigh-high slit, right in the centre that showed off both her legs!

At the Golden Globe awards, Jolie then opted for a slinky silver sequin gown that featured her favourite thigh-high slit and showed off her tattoos. Safe to say she looked like a trophy herself in the outfit!

At the Japan premiere of her film Salt, Angelina Jolie opted for a black gown with a high neck and a slit that almost went up to her waist! A risque look for the diva when she was pregnant!

Taking a break from black again, Jolie opted for a contrasting colour in a pristine white dress with a plunging neckline and a thigh-high slit. Kohl-lined eyes and natural makeup ensured she looked red-carpet ready!

At the 2012 Golden Globe Awards, Jolie opted for yet another white gown with a pop of colour to match her bold, scarlet lips. One of our favourite looks of the diva by far!

Back to black, Angeline Jolie opted for a lacy black gown with a thigh-high slit for her next glamorous yet classy look. 

Finally, at the 2012 Oscars, Jolie got the world talking by sporting an elegant black strapless gown with a sweetheart neckline and a thigh-high slit. Her deep red lips only added to the sizzling effect of this look!

Taking it slow with the trend from then-on, Jolie was next spotted in her favourite trend while on the red carpet in an outfit similar to that of her Oscar look. With her hair pulled back and diamond earrings, Angelina Jolie looked like a vision! 

After taking a break from the style for a while, Jolie sported the slit again in 2019 when she sported a simple black dress, looking elegant yet sophisticated inthe number. 

What are your thoughts on Angelina Jolie’s kicking off the trend? Which is your favourite look? Let us know in the comment section below!

ALSO READ: Angelina Jolie Birthday Special: Having reptiles as pets to her tattoos; Check out these facts about the star


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Upcycling Is The Coolest Part Of The Ethical Fashion Movement

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Would you pay $1000 for a hoody? What about if it was a hoody assembled from scraps of fabric that had been left behind in the process of making another, likely cheaper piece of clothing, would you buy that? Should a hoody made in this principled way command a higher-than-average retail value, or does the fact that it was born of ‘waste’ materials mean that it should cost less? And what would buying it say about you? Are you helping to solve the problem of clothing waste by buying offcuts, or are you just buying more clothes?

A wave of ethical, ecologically empathetic design is rolling through the fashion and beauty industries – including Everlane, Pangaia, Veja, and The Ordinary – and ‘big’ brands can’t afford to ignore the tide. According to the latest report from campaign group Fashion Revolution, big brands (those with a minimum turnover of £320million) are improving their transparency, and in turn, changing their production and employment practices. Based on a set of 200 indicators, the average score for the 250 brands tested was 23%, but some did much better. H&M Group, which includes Arket, & Other Stories and Weekday, scored 73%, for example.

lmcc greater goods

Greater Goods Tote Bags

LNCC

Adidas just announced a new partnership with All Birds, the sustainable shoemaker and official foot-shodder to fin-tech bros and earth children alike. Together, they will “push the boundaries of what’s possible in sustainability” by creating the world’s lowest carbon footprinted shoe by 2021. And last week, Alessandro Michele, Gucci’s creative director stated that the brand was not only removing itself from the fashion-show calendar, but suggesting that the wider industry’s unsustainability was, well, unsustainable.

“So much haughtiness made us lose our sisterhood with the butterflies, the flowers, the trees and the roots,” he wrote on the brand’s Instagram. “So much outrageous greed made us lose the harmony and the care, the connection and the belonging.”

As high fashion pivots, it’s worth noting that there are already scores of interesting brands and individuals occupying the space for artful, ethical clothing. For example, those that ‘upcycle’.

The poster-person of this altruistic, resourceful movement is Emily Adams Bode, a designer we at Esquire think is officially wonderful. She takes antique fabrics – bed linens, curtains, flags, upholstery; anything – and turns them into bohemian-American clothing loaded with symbology and meaning.

bode quilt jacket

A Bode jacket, made from quilts from the 1930s

Bode

“We’re founded on the preservation of craft and I think that’s the general idea and the foundation of the brand,” she told Esquire earlier this year. “It’s always been most intriguing to me to work with textiles that have a true relationship to the private space, the domestic space. Around 40% of our brand is made from antique textiles that has a true female history that’s intrinsic to it. Usually it’s cloth made by women for the home; quilting, mending appliqué – a lot of these historical techniques that otherwise aren’t used so much in clothing, especially not in menswear.”

Bode showed a seasonal collection in Paris for the first time in January and was a finalist for the LVMH Prize for Young Fashion designers last year. But she’s just the tip of the iceberg. Walid Damirji, better known as By Walid, has been making similarly antique fabrics into similarly kooky, patchworky, haberdashery-y clothing, although his are all one-of-a-kind, rather than limited edition.

In Los Angeles, Atelier & Repairs takes existing clothing that isn’t so sexy and turns it into proper sexy, grungy stuff that you didn’t realise you wanted until you saw it. This ‘Tanganika’ jacket, for example, was once a tattered Levi’s trucker, but A&R restored it, dyed it and then fitted it with a brand-new ‘Nehru’ neckline. They only made a few of them and each is unique, which is more than can be said for the Levi’s jacket.

atelier and repairs tanganika

Atelier & Repairs Tanganika Jacket

Atelier & Repairs

Down the road (we assume; he’s in LA), Greg Lauren – nephew of Ralph and maker of the aforementioned $1000 hoody – is preparing for the Autumn launch of GL Scraps, an offshoot of his eponymous clothing brand. Fusing workwear, military surplus, sartoria and technical sportswear, GL’s mainline already offers a ‘found’ aesthetic, but around 40% of the new collection will be made from ‘scraps’ – bolts of fabric comprised of offcuts he’s collected or created over the years. It’s quilting for Californian prep lords.

Elsewhere, the upcycling scene is less earnest. Fokohaela takes vintage football ephemera and turns it into neo-retro, team-specific sportswear. In much the same way that Emily Bode imbues her collections with subtle meaning, founder Jason Lee laces his upcycled garms with wry humour, tribal energy and the odd political statement. A bucket hat made from an Aldi shopping bag is adorned with German National Team and Mercedes logos, for example. In London, Sam Nowell is taking old Burberry towels and turning them into new Burberry shorts; taking old bar towels and turning them into new drinking trousers, and taking old Gucci dust bags and turning them into utility gilets fit for even the hype-iest fishermen.

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But the neatest example of upcycling, I think, is that of Greater Goods, an accessories company that cuts its totes and pouches out of old Arc’teryx and North Face Gore Tex. The bags, all handmade and one-of-a-kind, hit the trends for upcycled goods, Gorpcore and niche.

“I’ve always been drawn to using existing materials from discarded products and found that it made every project more engaging and unique,” explains founder Jaimus Tailor, “while also having a positive environmental impact. I started with woodwork and slowly expanded my skill set to textiles, that’s when I started making the tote bags.”

greater goods

Greater Goods Tote Bag

Greater Goods

Totes from Greater Goods are equipped with the requisite zips and pockets and general attributes of function that good accessories need. But despite their patchwork nature, they don’t look like they’ve been upcycled, and closer resemble something you’d find in a store on Cat Street in Harajuku. (And therefore, only on Cat Street in Harajuku.) Greater Goods products are weird, interesting, unique and useful. The dream.

Tailor is keen to promote his fellow upcyclers and general clothemakers of good. “There are so many creative people working on wild new projects by using old materials,” says Tailor [such as Loutre and Helen Kirkum]. “It’s a growing community and we all share the common ground of actually physically making and being involved in the process of production.”

Clearly, we’re at a turning point – one that Covid-19 seems to be accelerating – and it is no longer enough for fashion brands to speak in support of sustainability, they need to demonstrate that they’re pointing their businesses in the right direction and ploughing forward, too (see the launch of R-EA, the new imminent collection of recycled, regenerate and organic fabrics from Emporio Armani).

It’s hard to see how the landscape will change in the near future, and how the very nature of fashion, luxury and commerce will evolve, or devolve. There will always be stuff to buy, but small business run by idealistic, altruistic people are challenging the status quo, and that can only be a good thing.

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