Vogue June 2018

Setting the standard for over 100 years has made Vogue the best selling fashion magazine in the world.

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12 Edities

in deze editie

2 min.
starting over

BEFORE GEORGINA CHAPMAN chose to break her silence to Vogue writer Jonathan Van Meter, she spent a lot of time soul-searching, wondering whether she should do so or not. Just after the very serious allegations of harassment, abuse, and assault against her husband, Harvey Weinstein, first became known last October, they separated. She disappeared from the public eye, retreating to look after their two young children, and trying to create some semblance of normality in her working life at Marchesa, the fashion label she founded with her business partner and lifelong friend Keren Craig. But how does one ever even begin to cope? When I went to see Georgina not long after the news broke, she was near mute with shock, trying to process the emotions—anger, guilt, revulsion, fear—as well…

12 min.
table for one

I’m going to die alone.” It’s a refrain often uttered by women, with a kind of tragicomic self-awareness, after a bad date or the breakup of a brief romance or the adoption of a calico cat. I can hardly count the rom-coms that hinge on this premise (a woman has resigned herself to a life of takeout, cheap Chardonnay, and quirky pajamas). But even said jokingly, the words are possessed of a horrible tyranny, as though aloneness is an island on which, as punishment for failing to successfully adapt yourself to romantic love, you are marooned. Alone is a place that nobody would want to go on vacation, much less live permanently. It was December when we broke up, that kind of confusing weather where glaring sunlight makes the cold air…

5 min.
fair catch

IN LIFE, THERE IS MODELING and there is fishing. For Grace Elizabeth, fishing came first. “I didn’t think it was possible to be a model,” the 21-year-old says, speaking from her family home in Lake City, Florida. “I thought you had to be famous or live in New York City.” Also, she wasn’t really interested: “I wanted to play volleyball when I was a kid, and I wanted to be a boy, to mess around in the dirt.” Time passed. She landed a career, to put it mildly. But teach a fisherwoman to model and she will still fish. “The Suwannee River is near here,” Grace Elizabeth says on a rare day off, “and my aunt and uncle live on a lake. Once—I was about nine—we went out all day…

1 min.
chasing the sun

GERMANY HORROR VACUI “I have a fear of the undecorated,” admits Munich-based designer Anna Heinrichs. “It all comes back to a love of details and the beauty of the elaborate.” It makes sense, then, that this maximalist sensibility manifested itself in Horror Vacui (Latin for “avoid emptiness”), Heinrichs’s womenswear label, which she founded in 2013. With no formal design training, Heinrichs harnessed an obsession with the history and portraiture of the British monarchy, a love of louche nightgowns, and the resources from her family’s Ukrainian sewing mill to create a dress-focused collection full of handmade smocking and scalloped hems, piped buttonholes, and Liberty prints aplenty. PORTUGAL HEIMAT ATLANTICA Spanish designer Montserrat Alvarez’s two-year-old label, Heimat Atlantica, is a study in mixing found crafts and cultures. Her brightly colored reed bags are hand assembled by local…

3 min.
big little deal

“I HAVE A POODLE PROBLEM!” confesses the actress Kathryn Newton. We’re sitting on a bench overlooking Manhattan’s South Street Seaport, sipping Nespresso from dainty china demitasse cups. Newton points to her shoes: blindingly white Miu Miu sneakers, the uppers bedazzled with sparkly poodles. Then she shows me a photo on her phone of her actual poodle (Jack, one year old, adorable) and another photo of her ceramic-poodle collection (vast, slightly unnerving). From the ankles up, Newton, who played Reese Witherspoon’s elder daughter, Abigail, on Big Little Lies—you know, the one who considers auctioning off her own virginity—is wearing an outfit that channels a couple of recent roles: Her vinyl Fiorucci pants and pink Chanel belt are inspired by the live-action Pokémon movie she’s currently filming, her first appearance in a major…

2 min.
peak performers

MONCLER WAS IN EXCELLENT financial condition when its Italian CEO, Remo Ruffini, recently decided to upend its business model. With a turnover of more than $1.5 billion in 2017, the ski jacket–maker didn’t need fixing. But Ruffini saw what was happening on Instagram and came to the conclusion that twice-yearly product releases just weren’t going to cut it with consumers anymore. His new strategy, which he’s dubbed Moncler Genius, involves monthly product releases, along with accompanying editorial projects with a group of eight name-in-lights designers. “The idea was to talk to different generations,” Ruffini says, “the young and urban; women looking for a coat for a special occasion; and people who take a more conceptual approach.” Unveiled at the start of Milan Fashion Week, the Geniuses are a truly impressive cohort,…