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category_outlined / Fashion
GlamourGlamour

Glamour April 2018

Glamour is a magazine that translates style and trends for the real lives of American women. Our award-winning editorial covers the most pressing interests of our 12.4 million readers: from beauty, fashion and health to politics, Hollywood and relationships.

Country:
United States
Language:
English
Publisher:
Conde Nast US
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1 Issues

IN THIS ISSUE

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what is your first makeup memory?

“For my first dance, my mother sat me at her bathroom vanity to put her blush and lipstick on my face. It was a rite of passage to have that getting-ready tradition passed down to me.”—Jessica Cruel, who wrote “Not My Nude,” page 150“Asking to get my nails done in preschool! But sadly, my mother didn’t let me until I was 10. I had them painted pink.”—Olivia Malone, who photographed our cover stars, page 137“When I was a little girl, I’d see women pick their kids up at my school with messy hair and a perfectly bold red lip. I’ve been obsessed with that look ever since.”—Violette, the makeup artist behind “Bare or Bold?” on page 156“Hard Candy launched when I was in middle school. I read that the lipstick…

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your life is yours

@TraceeEllisRoss amazing @glamour mag interview! “My life is mine” resonates with me completely. Thank you!—@trickenb via Twitter@TraceeEllisRoss is singlehandedly making happiness cool again. Smiles over pouts every day of the week.—@fredandfar via InstagramWhen you realize #BlackGirlMagic is taking over the February issue of Glamour and February happens to be #Black HistoryMonth.—@shemjay93 via TwitterEating beef jerky while I watch Jeopardy. Also watching the cat roll around in a catnip stupor. Enjoying the February @glamourmag with @TraceeEllisRoss on the cover. Basically living the Friday night dream.—@ambergurrl via TwitterAnd elsewhere in our issue...Thank you for publishing Margrét Ann Thors’ essay. I, like Margrét, just found out that I was born with a hole in my heart. I didn’t suffer a stroke, but this news scared me. I felt comforted and wanted to thank…

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keeping up the resistance

When you hear a #MeToo story, instead of “Really? What were you drinking? What were you wearing?”— none of that. As an ally, just be there and support.—Breanne Butler, Women’s March cofounderAsk yourself, What is the thing that you love? There’s so much injustice in the world. When you know what you love, that gives you the ability to organize infinitely— because love is infinite.—Paola Mendoza, Women’s March artistic directorDo one thing more than you thought you ever could. It’s a time in which we all take a leap of faith and know there’s going to be an enormous community of women out there to support you.—Cecile Richards, president of Planned ParenthoodGOT AN OPINION? Sure you do—and we want to hear it. Email us at letters@glamour.com; tweet to @glamourmag; comment…

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this is how zoey deutch breaks bad

From its very first minute, Flower, a coming-of-age film about a “sexually curious teen” tells us something sinister is afoot: As a man breathes noisily, the camera pans from a tossed-aside mountain bike to a parked cop car. “Where’d you learn to give a hummer like that?” a uniformed man asks his 17-year-old female passenger. She deadpans, “Middle school.”Zoey Deutch, 23, who plays said teen, Erica, remembers the first time she read the script. “My initial thought was, I can’t believe they’re going to let a movie get made where the central character is a girl who does this stuff and talks like that,” she says. Erica is a mouthy, manipulative, milk- mustache-wiping bull of a young person, struggling to cope with her mom’s new boyfriend, a new stepbrother, and…

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ever felt like a bad mom? this film’s for you

Davis as night nurse Tully, and Theron as mom of new baby MiaHere are three things I don’t recall seeing on the big screen: milk leaking through a maternity bra, a breast pump heehawing on the kitchen table, a mom who looks at her children and wonders, Did I really choose this life? That’s all on display in Tully, from screenwriter Diablo Cody and director Jason Reitman (the duo behind Juno, Young Adult). “In the last couple of decades, we’ve seen increasingly realistic depictions of how hard and messy it is to be a new mom,” Cody says. “What I hadn’t seen was how difficult the loss of identity can be for women.”As Marlo, a 40-something with her third baby, Charlize Theron grapples with it head-on: Marlo is depressed, out…

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“anxiety won’t stop me today”

I used to wait tables at a place that was exhausting; I’d work 10 or 11 hours at a time and felt like I couldn’t keep up. During a particularly busy shift, I was reprimanded for something I’d done wrong. I left feeling so depleted that I completely lost my shit in the bathroom. The entire time I worked there, I kept thinking, I could leave now and never look back.That was a few years ago, but sometimes, on set, I have that same feeling: I could just walk away; this is too much. I’ll get so overwhelmed that I find a corner to cry in for five minutes. Then I stand up, brush my tears away, tell myself, “You worked hard to get here,” and get back to it.…

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