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Vanity FairVanity Fair

Vanity Fair April 2019

From entertainment to world affairs, business to style, design to society, Vanity Fair is a cultural catalyst, inspiring and driving the national conversation. Now the magazine has redefined storytelling for the Digital Age, bringing its high-profile interviews, stunning photography, and thought-provoking features to your device in a whole new way.

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

IN THIS ISSUE

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contributors

1 Amy FINE COLLINS “Tootsie’s Brand New Bag,” p. 92 “His virtuosic complexity as an actor will surprise us all,” says V.F. Special Correspondent Amy Fine Collins of Santino Fontana, who will star in the Broadway adaptation of Tootsie. “William Ivey Long, the king of transformations, was born to do the costumes.” Her book The International Best-Dressed List will be published this fall. 2 Art STREIBER “What a Trip!” p. 84 Streiber’s portraiture has appeared in Vanity Fair since 1994. His cinematic take on Maya Rudolph and Amy Poehler was inspired by Bob Hope and Bing Crosby’s “Road” movies, and reflects the special bond between his two subjects. “They kept falling into characters,” he says, “forcing each other—and the crew—into fits of laughter.” 3 Stas KOMAROVSKI “The Music Man,” p. 106 Komarovski photographed Mark Ronson in the musician-producer’s…

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vanity fair

Editor in Chief Radhika Jones Deputy Editor Kira Pollack Creative Director Chris Dixon Director of Editorial Operations Caryn Prime Executive Editors Eric Bates, Claire Howorth, Daniel Kile Editor, Creative Development David Friend Executive Fashion Director Samira Nasr Visuals Director Clinton Cargill Executive West Coast Editor Krista Smith Legal Affairs Editor Robert Walsh Director of Special Projects Sara Marks Research Director David Gendelman Entertainment Director Alison Ward Frank Beauty Director Laura Regensdorf Production Director Pat Craven Associate Editors Louisa Strauss, Keziah Weir Features Associate Britt Hennemuth Associate Legal Affairs Editor Christopher Hickman Associate Copy Editor David Fenner Research Editor Mary Flynn Reporter-Researchers Brendan Barr, Simon Brennan, Michael Sacks Assistant Copy Editor Adam Nadler Editorial Finance Manager Geoff Collins Accessories Director Daisy Shaw-Ellis Senior Visuals Editors Tara Johnson, Cate Sturgess Assistant Editor Mary Alice Miller Entertainment Editor Caitlin Brody Special Projects Manager Ari Bergen…

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the big ambitions of generation x

It’s happened twice in the last few months. I’m scrolling through my Twitter feed to assess how bonkers the news is that day—regular bonkers or extra-special bonkers—and I see a news graphic of generations listed in order by birth year: the Silent Generation, the baby-boomers, millennials, and post-millennials. The segment of the population aged 38 to 53, better known as Generation X, is M.I.A. Apparently, as Doc Brown once whispered in horror to Marty McFly, we’ve been erased from existence. The jokes write themselves: it’s classic Gen X to be overlooked, and even more classic Gen X to post ironic quips (on Twitter, a platform Gen Xers invented) about being totally fine with that. Whatever. Look us up and you’ll find us described as latchkey kids letting ourselves into broken homes…

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all that jazz

Five, six, seven, eight. The story of illustrious choreographer Bob Fosse and Broadway dancer Gwen Verdon is the stuff of entertainment legend—the love they shared, the art they created, and the price they paid in the pursuit of greatness. One of the theater’s most influential choreographers and directors. The greatest Broadway dancer of all time. The singular romantic and creative partnership between Bob Fosse and Gwen Verdon changed the face of American entertainment from The Great White Way to Hollywood’s silver screen. The new FX original drama Fosse/Verdon, starring Sam Rockwell and Michelle Williams, explores this epic story of love and lust, talent and tenacity, loyalty and loss that spanned decades—and left an indelible mark on the culture at large. Bob journeyed from vaudevillian performer to fledgling Broadway choreographer to lauded auteur…

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correspondence

“Mark Hamill, for the third time, your car is here …”—Overheard at the V.F. Oscar party The Chateau Mark Rozzo’s love letter to the Chateau Marmont is the most spot-on piece I’ve ever read about a place hell-bent on complicating any attempt to memorialize it [“Secrets of the Chateau Marmont,” Hollywood Issue]. I gave the Chateau the better part of my 20s as the manager of its restaurant. Everything that transpired there seemed both totally normal and sprinkled with fairy dust. Yet, in my attempts to recount those tales more than a decade later, every word seems unbelievable. As someone who called the Chateau “my home away from home” from 1980 until 2015, I loved your portrait of the grande dame of Hollywood’s Sunset Boulevard. I would like to gently correct the former…

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social

There are a lot of party venues being set up on every corner, but there is only one @VanityFair Oscar party. @TheCherieBomb @PaigeHoward and I are off to the @VanityFair Oscar party. Dad/Daughter Date! @RealRonHoward The car pickup line outside the @VanityFair Oscar party is kinda unreal. There’s a traffic cop with a loudspeaker and when a black car pulls up, he announces it to everyone. He just said: “Mark Hamill, for the third time, your car is here.” It’s like school pickup! @AmyKinLA Thank you @VanityFair for an unforgettable night. @MattBomer @VanityFair you sure throw a fun party @JessicaAlba…

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