Day: November 18, 2020

Meet Rejina Pyo

If you were to describe Rejina Pyo, you’d reach for the most polite adjectives – sweet, nice or just lovely, ‘so, so lovely’, as she has been described by everyone, from former interns to the most curmudgeonly members of the fashion press.

We meet on one of the hottest days of August, at the end of a marathon six-hour shoot, spread across four locations. Everyone, from assistants to art directors, is exhausted, flush-faced and huffing beneath surgical masks in the stifling heat. Everyone except Pyo, who sits in the centre of it all, cool as a mill pond, with a smile that spreads slowly across her face, reaching her eyes.

If you don’t know Pyo by name, you will almost certainly recognise the styles for which she has become known: easy-to-wear separates, elegant ‘with a twist, a little detail’ that make everyday styles less ordinary. Those, and the puff-shouldered

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How politicians became fashion influencers

Politicians can’t profit from their personal style, in the way that traditional fashion influencers can, however they can use what they wear, as in the case of Ocasio-Cortez, to highlight creative talents and businesses from their constituency, or, in the case of Harris, to communicate values which align with the people she wants her political message to appeal to. 

The right tools can even make the public warm to a candidate – the symbol of the 2016 Trump campaign, of course, was his simple red baseball cap, a sartorial emblem that all regular Americans can identify with. 

Wearing anonymous business attire is one way of staying out of the conversation. But then what if you miss an opportunity to point-score, or enhance your image, or gain new supporters, without even needing to say a word? 

How long before it becomes commonplace to want to ‘get the look’, literally? Will we

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Jonah Hill Reflects On His Personal Style With GQ & Says ‘Clothes Aren’t Made For People Who Are Overweight To Have Style’

Jonah Hill is reflecting in a new interview with GQ, and opening up about how he feels about the fashion industry’s failure to cater towards bigger bodies.

While chatting about teaming up with Adidas and his documentary, Mid90s, the 36-year-old actor looked back at how his style was limited in years past because of his size.

“I think the biggest shift in my personal style was that I always had an interest in personal style and fashion, but I was always a bigger guy,” Jonah explained. “It’s really hard when you’re overweight to dress a certain way, because clothes aren’t made for people who are overweight to have style.”

He goes on, “I think it surprises people. Even now, I’ll overhear someone discussing my place in the fashion world or whatever, and people are like, ‘That guy? The schlubby guy from Superbad?’”

Jonah continued, and hopes to

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Jonah Hill Gets Real About Body Image, Fashion Amid Weight Loss

Getting comfortable in his own skin. Jonah Hill reflected on the biggest “turning point” he had when it comes to body image, confidence and his sense of style.

The Mid90s director, 36, opened up about the comments he’s received about his body since his career first took off during a candid conversation with GQ magazine published on Monday, November 16. The California native has stepped into the fashion world with a new Adidas partnership — and hopes to encourage fans to express their individuality no matter their size.

“I think the biggest shift in my personal style was that I always had an interest in personal style and fashion, but I was always a bigger guy,” Hill explained. “It’s really hard when you’re overweight to dress a certain way, because clothes aren’t made for people who are overweight to have style. So, I think it surprises people. Even now, I’ll

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Rare photos of Princess Diana, Marilyn Monroe, and more iconic women



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