Tatler UK June 2021

Tatler is mischievous, glamorous, intelligent and fun, providing an insider’s view of what is really happening in British society with a compelling mix of fashion, the arts, politics, people, parties and glamour.

United Kingdom
Conde Nast Publications Ltd
43,24 kr.(Inkl. moms)
314,18 kr.(Inkl. moms)
12 Udgivelser

i denne udgave

2 min
tatler contributors

Emma Elwick-Bates As part of this month’s cover story, fashion journalist Emma Elwick-Bates reports on the fashion legacy of Diana, Princess of Wales. ‘I love the way Diana wore her personal style boldly, heart on her pretty puffed sleeves,’ she says. ‘Her glamorous yet daring sheen set her apart.’ Pairing, as she does, wax jackets with gilt chains, and trench coats with taffeta, Emma describes her own style as ‘quite English, potentially Franglais. I adore Erdem, Loewe and, of course, Chanel.’ Delilah Khomo Tatler’s travel editor, Delilah Khomo, is in a reflective mood this month: ‘Obviously, armchair travel is not ideal, but it’s allowed me to remember all the old favourites,’ she says. Her daydreams have London at their heart, however. ‘While I long for all the far-flung places – the steppes of…

3 min
the inn crowd

The Notting Hill set THE COW AND THE LADBROKE ARMS For years, it’s been a tale of two pubs in Notting Hill: The Ladbroke Arms (super-social) and The Cow (more celeby – think Lady Mary Charteris and the Beckhams). The Cow has had a bumpy pandemic – it was accused of breaching coronavirus rules. But pre-Covid, Hannah Guinness unveiled her fashion line’s resort collection here, and Orson Fry and Alexa Chung liked to dress up for the Dolly Parton tribute evenings. Over at The Ladbroke Arms, Lily Bertrand-Webb, Violet von Westenholz, Zara Valmorbida, Natasha Howard, Evie Henderson, Jazzy de Lisser, Lola Bute, Sophia Hesketh, Hum Fleming and Jean Campbell prop up the bar. The Chelsea set THE BUILDERS ARMS AND THE SYDNEY ARMS One road, two pubs: social traffic flows between The Sydney Arms and…

2 min
class of covid-19

Xander Angelini-Hurll After an abrupt end to my stint at Eton, I embarked on another journey, joining Oxford in a move that, in retrospect, may have been an attempt to regain some semblance of structure, a rare commodity in these trying times. A second term cancelled, a student loan refunded, and a new-found expanse of time to fill led me to volunteer in Costa Rica, where Covid seemed a million miles away. In the end, everything worked out well. Patrick Nwoga The first six months of my university experience have been far from what London and UCL promised. The nonexistence of a police-free nightlife and the restrictions on university sport have been the two most frustrating aspects, personally. Thomas Cairns My summer Interrailing plans were curtailed by travel restrictions, but in October I started at…

2 min
do you speak eton?

Being an Etonian was not something teenage boys in the mid-1990s wanted to make too public. I, like many of my classmates, had ways to ensure my heritage wasn’t sniffed out. Call it inverse snobbery or plain embarrassment, but it just wasn’t cool to be ‘posh’, and some linguistic rebranding needed to take place in certain settings. September 1994 was probably the month when my vocabulary changed the most. My parents, I’m sure, would have liked it to have been my French or Latin vocab, but instead it was my English. Alas, it was not transformed by Shakespeare or Keats, but instead by my immediate surroundings – the school and my fellow students. I quickly had to learn that terms were called ‘halves’ (even though there are three of them), my…

2 min
streetonian 2021: the complete a-z

A is for ‘aight’, short for ‘all right’. As in, ‘Aight, meet you at the Burning Bush at midnight.’ B is for ‘bait’, meaning obvious. Pejorative. C is for ‘chinny’ – meaning smart. As in, ‘There’s a pretty chinny restaurant up this road, I think.’ D is for ‘dead’, meaning crap or annoying. ‘My dead parents aren’t bringing a hamper to Fourth of June.’ E is for ‘extra’, meaning excessive or OTT. ‘Calm down – stop being so extra, bruv.’ F is for ‘famalam’ meaning bro or mate. ‘Wassup, famalam?’ G is for ‘G’, meaning friend. H is for ‘hangry’. Angry because you’re hungry. I is for ‘iffy’, meaning ‘not quite right’. ‘Oh God, your tails are iffy, bro.’ J is for ‘janky’, meaning poor quality. ‘His phone’s janky.’ K is for ‘K’ – short for OK. To be said…

1 min

Sign up for The Court Circular newsletter and gain exclusive access to the latest royal news DIANA AT 60 As what would have been her 60th birthday approaches, Tatler.com pays tribute to the People’s Princess with a royal special celebrating everything from her enduring influence to her incomparable style ESCAPE TO THE COUNTRY With lockdown scheduled to further ease this month, these are the rural getaways to book now THE ROYAL TREATMENT A first look at Matthew Dennison’s compelling and magisterial new biography, The Queen HOT OFF THE PRESS Why the Countess of Rosslyn’s London Original Print Week is set to be 2021’s big cultural moment SOMETHING IN THE ARIA The essential opera festivals to attend this season, from Glyndebourne to Garsington tatler.com PHOTOGRAPHS: ADAM LYNK; CHRIS LEVINE/COURTESY OF JEALOUS GALLERY; SAM STEPHENSON; SHAWSHOTS/ALAMY; TIM GRAHAM/GETTY IMAGES…