Rebecca Hall on The Edit September 29, 2016 CoverRebecca Hall on The Edit September 29, 2016 Cover

Actress Rebecca Hall graces the September 29th, 2016 cover of The Edit from Net-a-Porter. Photographed by Billy Kidd, the star of ‘Christine’ looks sharp in a Gucci coat and Ganni dress. For the accompanying shoot, Rebecca takes on this season’smilitary trend in army greens and khakis from the fall collections. Stylist Tracy Taylorselects a mix of feminine dresses and masculine coats from the likes of Burberry,Alexander McQueen and Prada.

In her interview, Rebecca opens up about her husband Morgan Spector being on location while she shot her new film. “Morgan didn’t insist,” she says, “but he was like, this is going to be hard, so if you want me there to cook a meal for you at the end of the day, I can be. He prides himself on being there for people. That’s why I married him. It wasn’t long after [filming wrapped] that I thought, ‘Right, that’s that.’”


Actress Rebecca Hall takes a seat in Valentino jacket, Ellery Corset, Alexander McQueen skirt and Alaia bootsActress Rebecca Hall takes a seat in Valentino jacket, Ellery Corset, Alexander McQueen skirt and Alaia bootsPhotographed in black and white, Rebecca Hall wears Burberry cape, Ellery corset, Ganni dress and Prada bootsPhotographed in black and white, Rebecca Hall wears Burberry cape, Ellery corset, Ganni dress andPrada bootsRebecca Hall poses in Burberry Cape, Ellery corset, Ganni dress and Prada beltRebecca Hall poses in Burberry Cape, Ellery corset, Ganni dress and Prada beltRebecca Hall embraces army green with Prada coat and skirtRebecca Hall embraces army green with Prada coat and skirtPosing next to a tree, Rebecca Hall wears Valentino Jacket, Ellery corset, Tibi skirt with boots and belt by PradaPosing next to a tree, Rebecca Hall wears Valentino Jacket, Ellery corset, Tibi skirt with boots and belt by PradaRebecca Hall wears Gucci coat with Ganni dressRebecca Hall wears Gucci coat with Ganni dressActress Rebecca Hall gets laid-back in Joseph shirt, Dion Lee top and Proenza Schouler skirtActress Rebecca Hall gets laid-back in Joseph shirt, Dion Lee top and Proenza Schouler skirtRebecca Hall hits the grass in army green outfitRebecca Hall hits the grass in army green outfit


Christine Movie Poster with Rebecca HallChristine Movie Poster with Rebecca Hall

Rebecca Hall can also be seen as the titular role in the upcoming movie ‘Christine’. The film follows the life of Christine Chubbuck, a reporter who killed herself on national television in the 1970’s. “I liked her positive sense of humanity,” Hall tellsThe Edit about the role, “which sounds odd about someone who was clearly a depressive. But there are roles that have a weirdness about them that you love, because they are so over the top but also true. Like [Robert De Niro in] The King ofComedy. But they are nearly all men,” she points out. “It’s rare that women get those roles because women have to be likeable all the time.”

Christine Movie Poster with Rebecca HallChristine Movie Poster with Rebecca HallRebecca Hall as reporter Christine ChubbuckRebecca Hall as reporter Christine Chubbuck in ChristineRebecca Hall as Christine Chubbuck in ChristineRebecca Hall as Christine Chubbuck in Christine

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A look from Öhlin/D Spring 2017. Photo: CourtesyA look from Öhlin/D Spring 2017. 

One of the biggest buzzwords in fashion today is "sustainability." It seems like brands from the high street to the luxury world are trying to find ways to make their designs eco-friendly — or, at least, to gain the press around those efforts. But when Anne Deane and Jacob Park launched Öhlin/D three years ago with a commitment to sustainability, that wasn't the case. 

"The first few seasons, it was so hard when we were all by ourselves," Park says. "It was me and Anne in a tiny closet, and we didn't know who to reach out to in order to find sustainable fabrics. The only contacts we really had were some Anne had previously made down in Peru."

Thankfully, that's changed — thanks in no small part to brands like Öhlin/D which aim to combine stylish, fashion-forward design with sustainable practices. The duo met through mutual friends, but soon a shared love of literature and fashion brought them closer together. Starting a line was never on Deane's radar, but she realized there was opportunity to make a change in the industry. 

"I never thought I would get into fashion, but I always had a desire to create change and also to be in a creative world," she says. "Somehow I stumbled upon the fashion industry and felt there was a real need and an ability to be a part of that transformational process — doing good and creating beautiful things." 

Once she decided to start her own line, she knew she wanted Park, who was working for Vera Wang at the time, to be a part of it. "I could tell that he understood something different and fresh compared to everyone else that I knew in terms of fashion," she says. "He would be wearing something, and then two seasons later it would be coming down all the runways and be in all the stores."

"I've always appreciated the transformative quality [fashion] had," Park adds. "As a little boy, I always felt uncomfortable in my own skin. So to be able to dress up and have different outfits and different inspirations is [huge] for me, and I love seeing how that can take place with an individual, and also within communities."

Öhlin/D's Anne Deane and Jacob Park. Photo: CourtesyÖhlin/D's Anne Deane and Jacob Park. 

As president and founder of the brand, Deane handles most of the business-related issues, ranging from wholesale to their own recently re-launched e-commerce. While she has a part in the design process, Park is vice-president and creative director, overseeing the design direction and most of the brand's visual output. They describe the Öhlin/D woman as being playful and whimsical, which is reflected in their knitwear-heavy collections detailed with ruffles, pom poms, and unexpected embroidery. The brand also works with an emerging artist every season; for Spring 2016, Nathan Qualley scattered digitalized fruit prints across a chiffon shirt. "I think almost anyone could be our ideal customer," Deane says. "We just want to be in your closet."

Öhlin/D focuses around six pillars of sustainability, a result of an internal study of what values their workers held. The environment is naturally a big focus; as much as possible, they source from mills which use sustainable fabrics and eco-friendly dyeing processes. Even the hang tags — made from plantable, recycled paper with seeds embedded — are sustainable. But equally important is making sure workers have rights, whether in Öhlin/D's offices or in the manufacturing plants used in locations like Peru and Nepal. "We're not even one hundred percent there," Park admits. "But every season it gets better and better with what percentage of our collection is totally sustainable versus areas where we actually need to improve things." 

As a young brand, the biggest challenge is achieving sustainability on a small budget. Because most of the fashion industry is not using these resources, it's hard for them to find both the materials and factories willing to work with those materials and remain at the advanced contemporary price point. Still, they say things have improved dramatically even in the last year and a half; they hope to continue growing and to become examples in the sustainable design community. "I would love one day to be in a place where there's someone else starting a brand out there, where they look at our brand and our journey, and they think 'wow, I would love to be a contemporary of that brand,'" Deane says.

"Anne wants to be on the drop-down menu on Vogue, which is definitely a goal at some point," Park adds with a laugh. "I never want to become a massive brand for no reason, but I do hope that our brand gets to a place where it has a lot of visibility to people all over the world, so people know there are fashion-forward options for sustainable design, changing the perspective of sustainable design from a crunchy, granola one to one that can be super-innovative."

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Coco Rocha stars in Balmain Hair Couture Icons campaignCoco Rocha stars in Balmain Hair Couture Icons campaign

Coco Rocha gets a new look for her first Balmain Hair Couture campaign. The campaign model has recently been announced as the face of the haircare brand’s ‘Icons’ line. The images were captured on location in New York City by An Le. The normally brunette model tries on a cropped, platinum blonde ‘do with embroidered tops. The hairstyle was done by the hands of Balmain Hair creative director Nabil Harlow. Frankie Boyd worked on makeup with production by Victoria Pavon for the shoot.

Talking about Coco, Harlow says, “Throughout her career, Coco Rocha has continually reinvented herself like no other. She inspires me; from the way she moves to the way she gives her characters life in front of the camera. She is more than a model, she is a true muse. Coco Rocha represents the woman of a new era I want to help set in motion. This is an era with a different approach to beauty, where women can break their own boundaries and reinvent themselves with the look they dream about, whether it is a length, volume or a color transformation.”


Coco Rocha goes platinum blonde in Balmain Hair Couture advertising campaignCoco Rocha goes platinum blonde in Balmain Hair Couture advertising campaign

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Fredrikke Sofie stars in Theory's fall-winter 2016 campaignFrederikke Sofie stars in Theory’s fall-winter 2016 campaign

Theory’s fall-winter 2016 campaign brings a new take on minimalism. Starring models Frederikke Sofie and Binx Walton, the studio shots were photographed byDavid Sims. According to WWD, the images focus on the play of light and shadow. Full-length looks are juxtaposed with intense, cropped shots of the models faces. As always, Theory’s wardrobe essentials stand out. From suit jackets to mock necks toleather jackets, fall stapes are on full display.

Frederikke Sofie's signature blonde waves are on display for Theory's fall advertisementsFrederikke Sofie’s signature blonde waves are on display for Theory’s fall advertisementsTheory's fall 2016 advertising campaign features red mock neck and high-waist pantsTheory’s fall 2016 advertising campaign features red mock neck and high-waist pantsBinx Walton wears green jacket and cropped pants in Theory's fall 2016 campaignBinx Walton wears green jacket and cropped pants in Theory’s fall 2016 campaignModel Frederikke Sofie gets her closeup for Theory's fall campaignModel Frederikke Sofie gets her closeup for Theory’s fall campaignAn image from Theory's fall-winter 2016 campaignAn image from Theory’s fall-winter 2016 campaign

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Irina Shayk on GQ Italy September 2016 Cover

Irina Shayk on GQ Italy September 2016 Cover

Irina Shayk is not afraid to show a little skin on the September 2016 cover of GQ Italy. Photographed by Mario Sorrenti, the Russian beauty strips down for the men’s magazine, going completely nude in some inside shots. For the accompanying spread, Irina talked to none other than Givenchy’s Riccardo Tisci for the interview. Shayk is one of the many stars of Givenchy’s fall campaign including Bella Hadid and Lily Aldridge. Sarah Richardson styled the shoot with pieces from Rochas and Intimissimi with hair by Akki Shirakawa.

Irina Shayk models Intimissimi petticoatIrina Shayk models Intimissimi petticoatPhotographed in black and white, Irina Shayk stuns in the steamy photo sessionPhotographed in black and white, Irina Shayk stuns in the steamy photo sessionIrina Shayk models Intimissimi dress and underwearIrina Shayk models Intimissimi dress and underwearIrina Shayk models sheer Rochas dressIrina Shayk models sheer Rochas dressIrina Shayk poses nude for the men’s magazineIrina Shayk poses nude for the men’s magazineIrina Shayk poses in Rochas dressIrina Shayk poses in Rochas dressIrina Shayk goes topless in this black and white photographIrina Shayk goes topless in this black and white photographModel Irina Shayk is not afraid to bare all in a naked photoshootModel Irina Shayk is not afraid to bare all in a naked photoshoot

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Bregje Heinen stars in ELLE Germany's August issueBregje Heinen stars in ELLE Germany’s August issue

The 1960’s are back with this editorial featured in ELLE Germany’s August 2016 issue. Model Bregje Heinen flaunts her legs in looks from the fall-winter collectionsof Michael Kors, Gucci, Bally and more. Photographed by Pasquale Abbattista and styled by Kathrin Seidel, the blonde beauty goes from cocktail lounge to city streets in the spread. For beauty, hairstylist Deycke Heidorn creates a modern beehive while makeup artist Paco Blancos gives her a smokey eyeshadow look.

The model poses in 1960's inspired mini skirts in the fashion editorialThe model poses in 1960’s inspired mini skirts in the fashion editorialBregje Heinen wears Coach minidress with gold detailsBregje Heinen wears Coach minidress with gold detailsThe model has a sixties moment in fur coat and miniskirtThe model has a sixties moment in fur coat and miniskirtBregje Heinen wears Gucci dress and heelsBregje Heinen wears Gucci dress and heelsBregje Heinen poses in Bally ruffle embellished minidressBregje Heinen poses in Bally ruffle embellished minidressBregje Heinen models Michael Kors Collection embellished dress and leopard print jacketBregje Heinen models Michael Kors Collection embellished dress and leopard print jacketThe model walks out in Michael Kors Collection leopard print coatThe model walks out in Michael Kors Collection leopard print coat

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