The first names that came to this reader’s mind were Halston and Christian Lacroix, and that reflects this reader’s woeful ignorance as to an almost endless list of designers who have contributed t
Greg Foley and Andrew Luecke have assembled a story that has been told before but never quite like this.
Without question Gonzague Dupleix has written a how-to manual for men who wish to dress, present, and conduct themselves appropriately in any and all situations, no matter how far afield.
Bravo to Elisa Goodkind and Lily Mandelbaum for proffering both a “manifesto” of sorts as well as compiling a celebration of the independent spirit when it comes to how we present ourselves to the
Ines de la Fressange is a fashion phenomenon who started as a runway and print model, morphed into the face and muse of Chanel and Karl Lagerfeld, became a French icon when she “gave” her face to t
The first thing that the reader will encounter is that there is a bit of a disconnect between the title and text.
There are a multitude of adjectives that this reviewer has used to describe books of this genre but in my memory there has been one that’s glaringly absent, and it is only three letters . . .
Call this the one-volume encyclopedia that centers around one specific article of clothing: the T-shirt—everything you ever wanted to know about a T-shirt and even what you didn’t even realize you
Get Gorgeous proposes a mighty tall order—especially if the reader ascribes to the possibility of actually accomplishing this near impossible feat.
Here are some of the most misguided bits of advice and observations given in 50 Ways to Wear Denim:
A rolled up sleeve says let’s get down to business.
An icon, by definition, is a widely known symbol and is supposed to possess instant recognition.
In the very famous words of the late Audrey Hepburn “Paris is always a good idea” and so it is especially apropos since the publication of Parisian Chic City Guide: Shopping, Dining, and More.
What is so remarkable about books such as this one is that their titles are often misleading and always highly subjective.