April 2020

Everything you need to know about fashion, trends, beauty, people and lifestyle, VOGUE India is your ultimate style guide. In these pages you’ll find the hottest, newest and latest from the world of fashion and beyond, both in India and from across the world, making it the must-have accessory for the modern, fashionable Indian woman.

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12 Udgivelser

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1 min.
get to know...

TARUN VISHWA One of India’s top independent lensmen, Vishwa has worked with the who’s who in the worlds of fashion and Hindi film. His body of work includes projects with Hewlett Packard, Louis Philippe, and Adidas. In ‘The big picture’, page 112, he photographs cover star Kareena Kapoor Khan. SAHIL BEHAL Behal is a fashion and lifestyle photographer based in Mumbai. He aesthetic is current and fresh, striking a balance between minimal and maximal. In ‘Liberators of couture’, page 62, he shoots a ballet dancer, a paralympian, and a rapper. KRISTIAN SCHULLER New York- and Berlin-based photographer Schuller published several books, including 90 Days, One Dream (2010) and Tales For Oskar (2014), and has exhibited his work in Paris, Brussels, and Miami. In ‘Conscious coupling’, page 118, he captures fashion’s current power pairing—all things pink…

2 min.
editor’s letter

When we launched Vogue Values earlier this year, little did we realise how soon we would be reaching for those totems of global relevance (live sustainably, support families, look to the future with optimism, be inclusive) to be our guiding lights. At the time of this issue going to press, we, like the rest of the world, found ourselves paralysed by Coronavirus, a pandemic that is forcing us all to live, work and think differently. With establishments closed and offices operating out of homes, life has taken a dramatic turn. As an editor, this has given me that rare time to reflect on what’s important in life. Can we find solutions in stories that bring us together in times of isolation? Can flexible hours help working parents, who now find…

2 min.
mind your step

NAMES TO KNOW SHUTING QIU FROM: Hangzhou HER FAVOURITE THING ABOUT INDIA: The way people dress up ON HER INDIA-INSPIRED COLLECTION: The handicrafts, embroidery and bright, natural colour palates of India are endlessly inspiring. I also love the way the locals dress. VIRSHETÉ London College of Fashion graduate Vir Shete’s namesake label is all colour, exaggerated shapes and risqué cuts. Drawing inspiration from his time in Japan, the debut collection of the designer, who toys with gender in his own style, is a collection of sexy dresses and powerful separates. SNOB (SON OF A NOBLE) Bengaluru-based entrepreneur Mani Shanker Singh brings us a label with edge. His latest collection pays homage to the exploding skateboard culture in his city and captures the essence of counterculture freedom that skateboarding represents. PETER DO New-York based Peter Do’s fashion education took place in…

1 min.
signal boost

2 min.
vogue wedding directory

ASHWINI REDDY A fine balance between the classic and the modern. A melange of elegance and quirkiness. Ashwini Reddy’s decade-old eponymous label from down south allures the entire country and world with its unique and exquisite creations. With Nizami grandeur forming the cornerstone of every ensemble, here you will find the finest in ethnic and fusion wear that celebrate new embellishments and innovative textures. With a focus on the discerning ‘woman of substance’ Ashwini strives to transform classic Indian silhouettes into urban, modern-day looks using contemporary fabrics and a millennial state of mind. The best part: she loves adding that extra drama with the most eccentric cuts. SEASON’S FAVOURITE Make a statement worth a million compliments when you slip on an Ashwini Reddy classic like this vintage pink tulle lehenga with intricate zardozdi,…

4 min.
raja kumari, 33 rapper

Raja Kumari or Svetha Rao’s performance repertoire began in classical Indian dance when she was six and growing up in Los Angeles, surrounded by the words of Lauryn Hill and Tupac. “America will always make you feel that kind of pressure to make you assimilate, but I never wanted to give up the other part of me. So I started making music. It was my expression and rebellion,” she asserts. She spent seven years behind the scenes, writing songs for stars like Gwen Stefani and Iggy Azalea, but “that desire for a South Asian woman to speak for herself never went away.” In 2016, she released her first album The Come Up and moved to India. “I always wanted to modernise what I did in my dance, so Raja Kumari…