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Vanity Fair UKVanity Fair UK

Vanity Fair UK

March 2019

Vanity Fair opens the door to Hollywood. With a unique mix of grit and glamour, we track the latest scandals, the greatest achievements and the newest stars. Vanity Fair is a cultural catalyst. A provocative mix of culture, politics and high finance that generates more monthly media coverage than any other glossy magazine.With an outstanding combination of iconic photography, groundbreaking stories, in-depth reportage, and social commentary, Vanity Fair is the biography of our age, one month at a time.

Country:
United Kingdom
Language:
English
Publisher:
Conde Nast Publications Ltd
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12 Issues

IN THIS ISSUE

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agenda

1960s Cartier Paris ear clips at Symbolic & Chase@vfldnLaunchDive in for PearlsHuge at home, and about to be huge here, Tasaki is one of Japan’s most respected luxury jewellery houses—and now one of Bond Street’s most anticipated openings. With acclaimed designer Prabal Gurung as creative director, Tasaki may be synonymous with pearls, but there’s nothing of your grandmother’s jewellery box here: this is contemporary fine and high jewellery at its most exciting. tasaki.co.ukBrilliant Grace ring by TasakiEventStall StoriesImportant antiques, Old Masters and some of the best examples of 20th-century jewellery are increasingly shown in the same arena, and the European Fine Art Fair in Maastricht (March 16–24) in the Netherlands is one of the most respected fairs to find all three categories, and more besides. From rare, early 18th-century maps…

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the elements of style

A big part of the fun of editing Vanity Fair is that, through our reporting and our events, I have the opportunity to meet actors I’ve long admired on-screen. This January, I met Selma Blair. As Julie Miller writes in her profile, Selma was a fashion muse before celebrity stylists were a thing; her innate style sense and strength of personality made her a natural fit for designers, from Karl Lagerfeld to Stella McCartney. Last year, Selma was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis, after five years or so of enduring mysterious symptoms that she could neither explain nor get anyone to take seriously, including, for quite some time, herself. She is a working single parent who is now also a powerful voice for people coping with the practical challenges brought about…

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contributors

Ryan McGINLEY“Miley Everlasting,” p. 60McGinley, who had a solo show at the Whitney at age 25, photographed Miley Cyrus outside an industrial sand plant in the Everglades, where the two listened to music, danced, and shared pictures of their pets. Cyrus once bought one of McGinley’s photos at a gala for aids research, outbidding Tom Ford. “I’ve always had a big place in my heart for her,” says the photographer.Zach BARON“Miley Everlasting,” p. 60“There are so few artists who actually command the attention of the country, and Miley Cyrus has been one of them for nearly a decade,” says Baron, a staff writer at GQ who toured Versace’s Miami mansion with the singer. “Everyone acts extremely strange and self-conscious the second they see her, which is always fascinating for a…

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opening act

“I’m hoping for a rom-com resurgence. There’s horrible stuff happening in the world—I need to escape and have a little hope.”Danielle Macdonald, 27, star of the recent Netflix films Bird Box and Dumplin’Danielle Macdonald speaks with V.F.’s Krista Smith.Growing up in Australia, did you always have your sights set on Hollywood? Did you come from an acting family?No, my mom’s an accountant and my dad is in shipping. But I was obsessed with movies. When I was little, I used to make my dad stop at the video store on the way home. Then it became, What are we renting on iTunes?What were your favorite things to watch?Clueless, Legally Blonde, Mean Girls… they were the rom-coms of my teenage-hood. There aren’t that many anymore, so I’m hoping for a rom-com…

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full plate

Even when José Andrés isn’t in the kitchen at one of his 31 restaurants across the U.S. and abroad, the Spanish-born chef is still tackling hunger. The restaurateur and humanitarian routinely charges to the front lines of disaster relief, feeding millions of hurricane victims in places like North Carolina, Puerto Rico, and Haiti—and, earlier this year, unpaid federal workers in D.C. during the government shutdown. With his schedule at a rolling boil, the Nobel Peace Prize nominee has made his home in Bethesda, Maryland, a culinary sanctuary. This month, Andrés opens Mercado Little Spain, a sprawling Spanish-food hall in Manhattan’s Hudson Yards. ■…

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bullet points

Before Wayne Thiebaud began painting pie slices and lollipops in his now iconic Pop pastels, he sharpened his pen in the postwar years as a commercial illustrator. “We often had lipstick ads to make, and you had to draw them quickly, with a kind of advertising Esperanto visual language,” the 98-year-old says brightly, speaking by phone from Sacramento, after a morning round of tennis. For an artist drawn to commonplace objects, lipstick—like gumball machines, another Thiebaud muse—had a candy-colored charm, but it also brimmed with “unlimited potential,” he explains. Uncapped, with the pigment twisted up, the tubes resemble cathedral towers; arranged in single file, as in Lipstick Row (1964), they become soldiers in formation. But in Thiebaud’s vivid lineup, there’s no regimented uniformity (as was the case in 1943, when…

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