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Harper's Bazaar UK

Harper's Bazaar UK May 2020

One of the world's most influential fashion titles, Harper's Bazaar has always been famous for its ability to blend inspiring fashion with intelligent features. Harper's Bazaar is for the sophisticated, discerning woman, bringing her a perfect mix of stunning fashion stories, informed arts coverage, informative beauty pages and strong, intelligent features every month.

País:
United Kingdom
Idioma:
English
Editor:
Hearst Magazines UK
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3,85 €(IVA inc.)
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33,73 €(IVA inc.)
12 Números

en este número

3 min.
seeking solace

‘Still, what I want in my lifeis to be willingto be dazzled—to cast aside the weight of factsand maybe evento float a littleabove this difficult world.’ The poetry of Mary Oliver was once described as ‘an excellent antidote for the excesses of civilisation’. Certainly, I have found it a source of philosophical consolation when dealing with the unprecedented challenges caused by the current health crisis, in which previous certainties suddenly shift. As I write, we don’t know what its full impact will be; and faced with such unpredictable disruption, one can only obey Oliver’s dictum, and try to rise above it all in search of eternal truths and timeless joys. One such, for me, is our kaleidoscopic floral fashion story ‘Marigold rush’, shot for us by the extraordinarily talented artist and photographer…

2 min.
contributors

ANYA HINDMARCH Page 177 Known for her whimsical and environmentally conscious designs, Hindmarch made her first bag in Florence at the age of 19 and sold the range exclusively through this magazine. Ahead of the V&A’s major exhibition ‘Bags: Inside Out’, which features her ‘I am not a plastic bag’ tote, she discusses her enduring love of accessories. Your favourite seasonal scent ‘Cherry blossom.’ A perfect bank-holiday weekend ‘Sitting down to eat roast chicken at the kitchen table, or going on a lovely long walk exploring London.’ You know it’s spring when… ‘you see crocuses.’ How are you spending Easter? ‘Driving down to France with my family.’ CATHERINE McCORMACK A curator, lecturer and art historian, McCormack is also the author of The Art of Looking Up, a survey of the world’s most spectacular painted ceilings,…

2 min.
couture report s/s 20

CHANEL… Virginie Viard looked back to Coco Chanel’s childhood in the convent at Aubazine for her show, which was set in the kitchen garden of a cloister. The black and white uniform that dominated Chanel’s youth was transformed into clothes with a pleasing austerity – something of a signature for the designer. This was a beautiful collection, at once respectful and resolutely modern. DIOR… A collaboration with the artist Judy Chicago, Maria Grazia Chiuri’s Dior collection was influenced by the idea of woman as goddess – gilded and draped in dresses whose apparent simplicity belied their extraordinary craft. The exceptional finale gown, with sequins and a tulle cape, featured a moon on its bodice – the ancient symbol of female fecundity. GIVENCHY… Clare Waight Keller took inspiration from the gardens at Sissinghurst for her extravagant…

2 min.
natural prints

NO 1 Law of the jungle Fashion’s latest decree? Carpet your coat with palm leaves and flaunt it with wild abandon. NO 2 Wilderness reserve Strike the perfect balance between demure and daring by revealing a flash of florals from beneath a bright blue suit. NO 3 The hole truth Try flowers every which way this season, whether laser-cut, printed or appliqué. More is more… NO 4 Little bow peep A floaty pastel blouse offers a delicate nod to the 1970s, while a discreet leather necktie brings the look up to date. NO 5 Paint it black Monochrome magnolias bring a touch of dark drama to a simple shirt-dress. Who says pretty has to be prim? NO 6 Handle with care Tie a flowery silk scarf to your favourite tote for a soft-touch take on the trend. NO 7 Make a splash Add…

5 min.
my life, my style

‘I hate the idea of diamonds languishing unloved in a safe,’ says the New Zealand-born jewellery designer Jessica McCormack when we meet at her home in Kensal Rise. ‘I always ask people, “How can you keep them locked away like little prisoners?”’ Beloved for her ability to put a more wearable slant on forgotten pieces, as well as for her own antique-inspired creations that have a modern twist, McCormack has redefined how women think about fine jewellery. ‘I make designs that fit a modern wardrobe and can be worn on the school run, at a board meeting or to a black-tie dinner,’ she says. ‘You want them to live a life with you.’ The daughter of an antiques dealer and auctioneer, McCormack grew up in Christchurch, surrounded by weird and wonderful objets…

1 min.
earthly paradise

Fluttering feathers and citrus brights bring a tropical zest to any ensemble…