Stylist June 23, 2021

Stylist is the thinking-woman’s magazine. Each issue is packed with big ideas. From thought-provoking features on careers, culture, politics and psychology, to the latest fashion, beauty and lifestyle trends. Stylist helps women get more from their world. *Please note, this magazine is mobile optimised, so it can only be viewed in Text view.

United Kingdom
The Stylist Group Ltd
US$ 1,36
US$ 30,26
45 Edições

nesta edição

1 minutos
“we can navigate change and thrive”

I have lost count of the number of people who have told me over the past week about an immense change happening in their lives – from moving house, city or even country, to splitting up from long-term relationships, starting families, buying dogs or quitting careers that have been years in the making. Many people would point the finger at Saturn or another planetary disruptor because the air is so filled with radical choices about our life direction, but it seems far more likely to me that we’ve reached peak pandemic and – after a year of monotony – are pulling out the change-making big guns. Months of lockdown, anxiety, fear and enforced disruption to our plans and lives have been the catalyst for a period of collective re-evaluation. Am…

1 minutos
escape with us this summer at the stylist literary festival: 20 events, 37 books, 42 authors

stylist advertorial Join us this month as we bring you hilarious discussions and thought-provoking talks from all your favourite authors. From conversations exploring female desire on the page to the art of building suspense, we’ll be giving you exclusive access to the writers behind the most hyped book releases of 2021. Book tickets from just £5 at Calling all aspiring writers! Have a story you want to share? Submit your entry to the Stylist Prize for Feminist Fiction and win a £1,000 prize plus a guaranteed offer of representation from Rachel Mills Literary. Visit for more information supporting with thanks to…

5 minutos
mariam jimoh, tech founder

A one-day diary from morning latte to lights out Mariam is the founder of Oja, a digital supermarket for cultural and world food groceries. She lives in east London My alarm goes off… At around 5.30am. I’ll check my emails to see if there’s anything I’ve missed from the night before and scroll through Twitter for updates in the tech community. Once I’m up, I’ll make myself a coffee – a triple-shot macchiato with a bit of foam on top – and then head to my desk in my living room. I’m responsible for… Absolutely everything as the founder of Oja, an app that delivers hard-to-source food from different cultures, suppliers and farmers around the world. This includes creating strategies to ensure we meet our goals, securing investment, helping with the accounting and managing a…

3 minutos
“we all make mistakes”

words: billie bhatia It was only a matter of time until Chrissy Teigen – one of the internet’s biggest voices – broke her silence. Teigen was publicly called out after a series of tweets surfaced from 2011 and 2012 where she used cruel, callous and trolling language towards other people. One of those people was then 17-year-old Courtney Stodden. Let’s call it what it was: pretty bloody awful. After the internet went into meltdown, the laws of cancel culture prevailed and Teigen served a month in the internet sin bin. That was until her recent Instagram apology. Teigen’s post, six slides long, was in my humble opinion a sincere, honest apology acknowledging not just the ways in which she seriously impacted people’s feelings and self-worth, but that she was wrong. Really,…

1 minutos
try our new bodyweight-only workouts at the strong women training club

STYLIST ADVERTORIAL Don’t have access to weights? Looking to improve on your 5km PB? Then start your 14-day free trial at the Strong Women Training Club and discover our new series of bodyweight workouts designed to strengthen your legs, glutes and core without a dumbbell in sight. As well as video workouts, a membership to the club is complete with training plans, exclusive offers, how-to-videos and premium fitness content all made by women, for women. Visit for more information or to sign up today…

10 minutos
the joy of quitting: how walking away became something worth celebrating

feature A generation of women is learning that leaving a job isn’t an ending, but often the start of something better, says writer Alexandra Jones photography: ELLIS PARRINDER When Dr Aishah Iqbal quit her job in medicine in 2019, her immediate feeling was one of relief. “I woke up on that first day and it felt surreal but so exciting,” she recalls. To celebrate, Aishah decided to spend four months travelling and learning Arabic in Egypt. “Once you start in medicine it can feel like you’re on a conveyor belt,” she says. “I suppose most careers can feel like that. But with medicine, you choose it at 18, then are expected to power through, specialising and passing exams, until you’re 40 or 45 and become a consultant.” A few years out of university…