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STYLE & SHOPPING.

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Annie Walton Doyle
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anniewalton-doyle

Clumpy, overloaded lashes at Dior SS18 @diormakeup. This is such an easy, cool way to update your lash look inspired by the SS18 catwalk. It's a little bit '60s and a little bit rock 'n' roll. Plus, it's super easy to achieve!

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Lina Psaila
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This season the leopard print becomes more of a day-to-day piece of clothing than a statement piece necessarily. The days of wearing it with scepticism and frugality are almost long gone. This time it's more about wearing it as a black shirt, goes with any pattern any colour or attitude your imagination can fathom. 


Although there was a misconception that a leopard overload can become tacky the truth is only the quality of the leopard print item in question can determine the elegance of the outfit. Because it had been associated with Christian Dior in the 50's to true rockstar glam in the 60's onwards with David Bowie and Debby Harry in the 80's making it almost a piece of their trademark look. Courtney Love and Kurt Cobain gave it a much needed grunge boost in the 90's.


Nowadays, Leandra Medine of ManRepeller did an impressive double (but not identical) leopard print number, matching it with red strappy heels. Olivia Palermo clashes patterns of leopard print and check while Alexa Chung goes for an animal print faux fur over short party dresses. Street style during this fashion month has also been flocked with many variations of leopard print: from pochettes, to mules, jackets, shirts or leggings the animal print has proved itself as one of the most fun ways to be fashionable this season! 


Have a look at our gallery for inspiration and keep scrolling for our edit of the key animal print items that you need to own this Fall! 


IMAGE CREDITS: Instagram

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Lina Psaila
linapsaila added a look via the mobile app

This season the leopard print becomes more of a day-to-day piece of clothing than a statement piece necessarily. The days of wearing it with scepticism and frugality are almost long gone. This time it's more about wearing it as a black shirt, goes with any pattern any colour or attitude your imagination can fathom. And although there was a misconception that a leopard overload can become tacky the truth is only the quality of the leopard print item in question can determine the elegance of the outfit. 


 Leopard print has been associated with Christian Dior in the 50's to true rockstar glam in the 60's and later in the 70's and 80's with David Bowie and Debby Harry making it almost a segment of their trademark. The grunge days of Kurt Cobain and Courtney love gave it a 90's twist.

Nowadays, Leandra Medine of ManRepeller did an impressive double (but not identical) leopard print number, matching it with red strappy heels. Olivia Palermo clashes patterns of leopard print and check while Alexa Chung goes for an animal print faux fur over short party dresses. Street style during this fashion month has also been flocked with many variations of leopard print: from pochettes, to mules, jackets, shirts or leggings the animal print has proved itself as one of the most fun ways to be fashionable this season! 

Have a look at our gallery for inspiration and keep scrolling for our edit of the key animal print items that you need to own this Fall! 

 IMAGE CREDITS: Instagram

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Shopcade
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Worn by Rihanna and Adwoa Aboah, the berets has entered a new era. Seeing a surge of beret from designers and high street retailers alike, this hat is making a comeback! 


The beret has long been associated French stereotype, man wearing a breton t-shirt, a beret and carrying a baguette and a string of onions or Che Gavara, the Cuban revolutionary. But the cliche is out and the beret is in thanks to Maria Grazia Chiuri, creative Director at Dior, who commissioned milliner Stephen Jones to design the leather berets for the Fall 2017 catwalk. 

The transformation from French cliche to chic has changed our perception of the hat. Now available in leather, wool, plaid, red, adorned with bows, pearls and embroidery there are so many styles available. We’ve got our selection below of the best berets!

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Lina Psaila
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As we close on yet another brilliant London Fashion Week we round up the most fashionable, jaw dropping and exquisitely chic moments of the past few days. LFW which opened on Friday, has featured more than 100 designers and included high profile shows. 


For example, it was the first time Giorgio Armani had staged a catwalk event in London for more than 10 years. The 83-year-old designer said he had chosen London "for its "dynamism, energy and cosmopolitanism". 

Donatella Versace showcased her younger range, Versus, which featured plenty of checks, bikinis and cowgirl-themed pieces. It wouldn't be London Fashion Week without a bit of avant garde. Hussein Chalayan's models took to the catwalk in very unusual and surreal headdresses. 

As usual, London Fashion week attracted the rich, famous and, of course, beautiful - model Daisy Lowe arrived wearing a blue kimono, accompanied by her much-loved pooch. But it hasn't been glamour all the way. Dozens of anti-fur protestors gathered ahead of shows including Burberry. Speaking of Burberry the check pattern is now back minus the cheesy associations of the early naughts. This was all due to the brilliant styling that infused a new feel to the brand: look out for mismatched earrings. Christopher Bailey also followed in the footsteps of Dior and curated an exhibition in conjunction with the show - opening the brand to a much wider audience. 
#222222">
#222222">On the other hand, designer Gareth Pugh’s creations were informed by the "inescapable forces of the cultural landscape" as he described them. Pugh's collection, took place at an old music hall in north London, to abide by the "ambiguous and troubling" overall feel. 
#222222">
#222222">One of the most anticipated collections was without a doubt came from Topshop that followed the see-now, buy-now principle allowing items to be directly shoppable immediately after the catwalk show, on Topshop.com. The show was a vintage Soho inspired extravaganza featuring old school coats, crystal details and wonderful metallics. British supermodel Jourdan Dunn closed Topshop's show in a barely-there chiffon maxi dress complete with the ubiquitous ruffles that have been a theme across the week. You can snap your own party girl look from £39, with the upper echelon reaching £395. 
#222222">
#222222">We couldn’t do a LFW round up without mentioning Molly Goddard who employed her usual orb dresses of smocked tulle in inky black and smocked cotton but this season she added a more slinky, conventionally sexy silhouette in orange, embellished with sequins while presenting a series of cotton bell-shaped dresses and skirts. Her real strength though relied on her unexpected styling. The models wore practical flat boots, black brogues or else went barefoot. The models hopped from one platform to the next while doing a series of poses from the peace sign to Eddie Campbell dragging ample amounts of cigarette smoke.

#222222">
#222222">IMAGE CREDITS: VOGUE.com, Instagram

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Lina Psaila
linapsaila added a look via the mobile app

As we close on yet another brilliant London Fashion Week we round up the most fashionable, jaw dropping and exquisitely chic moments of the past few days. LFW which opened on Friday, has featured more than 100 designers and included high profile shows. 


For example, it was the first time Giorgio Armani had staged a catwalk event in London for more than 10 years. The 83-year-old designer said he had chosen London "for its "dynamism, energy and cosmopolitanism". 

Donatella Versace showcased her younger range, Versus, which featured plenty of checks, bikinis and cowgirl-themed pieces. 

It wouldn't be London Fashion Week without a bit of avant garde. Hussein Chalayan's models took to the catwalk in very unusual and surreal headdresses. 

As usual, London Fashion week attracted the rich, famous and, of course, beautiful - model Daisy Lowe arrived wearing a blue kimono, accompanied by her much-loved pooch. But it hasn't been glamour all the way. Dozens of anti-fur protestors gathered ahead of shows including Burberry. Speaking of Burberry the check pattern is now back minus the cheesy associations of the early naughts. This was all due to the brilliant styling that infused a new feel to the brand: look out for mismatched earrings. Christopher Bailey also followed in the footsteps of Dior and curated an exhibition in conjunction with the show - opening the brand to a much wider audience. 
#222222">
#222222">On the other hand, designer Gareth Pugh’s creations were informed by the "inescapable forces of the cultural landscape" as he described them. Pugh's collection, took place at an old music hall in north London, to abide by the "ambiguous and troubling" overall feel. 
#222222">
#222222">One of the most anticipated collections was without a doubt came from Topshop that followed the see-now, buy-now principle allowing items to be directly shoppable immediately after the catwalk show, on Topshop.com. The show was a vintage Soho inspired extravaganza featuring old school coats, crystal details and wonderful metallics. British supermodel Jourdan Dunn closed Topshop's show in a barely-there chiffon maxi dress complete with the ubiquitous ruffles that have been a theme across the week. You can snap your own party girl look from £39, with the upper echelon reaching £395. 
#222222">
#222222">We couldn’t do a LFW round up without mentioning Molly Goddard who employed her usual orb dresses of smocked tulle in inky black and smocked cotton but this season she added a more slinky, conventionally sexy silhouette in orange, embellished with sequins while presenting a series of cotton bell-shaped dresses and skirts. Her real strength though relied on her unexpected styling. The models wore practical flat boots, black brogues or else went barefoot. The models hopped from one platform to the next while doing a series of poses from the peace sign to Eddie Campbell dragging ample amounts of cigarette smoke.

#222222">
#222222">IMAGE CREDITS: VOGUE.com, Instagram

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Lina Psaila
linapsaila added a look via the mobile app

London Fashion Week is here and soon our eyes will be on the Parisian sidewalks. For this week, the fashion pack made a splash on the catwalk the front row and most importantly the streets were the conversation is quite different but equally sartorially sumptuous. 


From oversized slogan tees to designer trainers the streets of London have never failed to provide us with ample material for style inspiration for the season ahead. This time around it was no different. We got a glimpse of anything and everything from heel height, to hairstyle trends, bag trends (yes we're seeing the GAIA ARK bag everywhere, and styling concepts such as teaming slogan tees and hoodies with vinyl or tulle skirts. 

The vibrant colors were also making a splash in the streets of London as they did in NYC: orange, shocking pink, marigold, tomato red and mustard yellow. But we also spotted girls in tulle dresses and detailing or embellishments by Molly Goddard and Simone Rocha. There was another trend for bold, completely out there and blatant red. Yes, a full-on head-to-toe red outfit is going strong this season. 

Finally, the check blazer and working girl outfit circa late 80's complete with geek cheek glasses and chandelier earrings were all the rage. And since we're talking about accessories, JW Anderson cross-body bags, Dior kitten heels, and Parisian berets were the best details on the street. 

 Check out our gallery for inspiration and get your updated LFW outfit by choosing one of the outfits in our exclusive edit below!

IMAGE CREDITS: ELLE, VOGUE, Instagram

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Lina Psaila
linapsaila added a look via the mobile app

London Fashion Week has arrived. The fashion pack made a splash on the catwalk the front row and most importantly the streets were the fashion conversation is quite different but always sartorially sumptuous. 


From oversized slogan tees to designer trainers the streets of London have never failed to provide us with ample material for style inspiration for the season ahead. This time around it was no different. We got a glimpse of anything and everything from heel height, to hairstyle trends, bag trends (yes we're seeing the GAIA ARK everywhere, and styling concepts such as teaming slogan tees and hoodies with vinyl or tutu skirts. 

The vibrant colors were also making a splash in the streets of London as they did in NYC: orange, shocking pink, marigold, tomato red and mustard yellow. But we also spotted girls in tulle dresses and detailing or embellishments by Molly Goddard and Simone Rocha. There was another trend for bold, completely out there and blatant red. Yes, a full-on head-to-toe red outfit is going strong this season. 

Finally, the check blazer and working girl outfit circa late 80's complete with geek cheek glasses and chandelier earrings were all the rage. And since we're talking about accessories, JW Anderson cross-body bags, to Dior kitten heels, and Parisian berets are the best details on the street. 

Check out our gallery for inspiration and get your updated LFW outfit by choosing one of the outfits in our exclusive edit below!

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Lina Psaila
linapsaila added a look via the mobile app

Berets are seriously trending at the moment but the truth is that they have been around for a long time. They are one of those undeniable timeless pieces and have long been associated with style icons like Brigitte Bardot and Twiggy. 


Nowadays style influencers like Pandora Sykes, Yoyo Cao and Miroslava Dumas as well as big time celebrities like Rihanna and Adwoa Aboah are bringing back and thus cementing the popularity of the beret. The beret has also been linked to the French elegance and sense of style but this time the Parisian je ne sais quoi got a makeover. 

A surge of berets has popped up recently from designers and high street retailers alike. Take Maria Grazia Chiuri, for example, the Creative Director at Dior who commissioned milliner Stephen Jones to design leather berets for the A/W 2017 catwalk. 

Berets have also become sort of a staple piece at Gucci. Alessandro Michele has expanded on the classic black beret by introducing a variety of bright colours, and most unlikely textures. 

Whatever your style and mood this season amp up your look with a cool sleek beret. 

Browse through our exclusive edit of the best high street and designer berets on the market below!

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Sirina Lebreton
sirinalebreton added a look via the mobile app

Certains diront que c’est le nouvel âge digital, d’autres que c’est purement business ou encore que c’est la faute d’une génération qui aime vivre trop vite. Peu importe, ce que l’on a constaté dernièrement c’est que les directeurs artistiques des maisons de couture ont beaucoup déménagé.


En quelques années nous avons vu trois directeurs artistiques chez Dior en 4ans (John Galliano, Raf Simons, et Maria Grazia Chuiri), ou encore le départ d’Alber Elbaz chez Lanvin. Il est maintenant remplacé par Bouchra Jarrar qui est la deuxième femme à la tête de la marque depuis Jeanne Lanvin. Il y a aussi eu Alexander Wang qui est parti de la maison Balenciaga après avoir remplacé Nicolas Ghesquière. Celui-ci est dorénavant chez Louis Vuitton pendant que Wang se consacre à sa carrière perso. En ce qui concerne les départs nous avons aussi vu que la fameuse Grace Coddington a quitté la direction artistique de Vogue (US) ou encore Hedi Slimane qui s’est séparé de la maison Saint Laurent après seulement 4ans, remplacé par Anthony Vaccarello. 

Finalement, bonne nouvelle pour Gucci qui a choisit Alessandro Michele pour s’occuper de la direction artistique (depuis 2002). Michele a évolué chez Gucci depuis le début de sa carrière, et on espère que cette histoire va durer! 

Ce qui rend les départs plus touchants, c’est l’importance des réseaux sociaux: nous pouvons créer des liens avec un directeur artistique qui représente la marque où il exerce. Donc si les directeurs artistique changent continuellement de maison, ils doivent s’adapter à un nouveau style créant ainsi un problème identitaire et une perte d'affinités pour le consommateur. L’ennui, c’est que cela soulève un autre problème. Nous avons l’impression qu’ils n’ont pas vraiment d’attache avec la maison de couture où ils travaillent. Cela sous-entend aussi que peut-être le créateur n’a pas assez de liberté créative, donc il décide de simplement partir. On le sait bien, le monde de la mode bouge extrêmement vite et les designers doivent suivre mais certainement pas au risque de ne pas pouvoir exploiter leurs talents. C’est comme si nous avions vu une réaction en domino dans le monde de la mode. Beaucoup de designers ont récemment changé ou quitté une maison de couture car ils ne se sentaient sûrement pas assez libre sur le champ créatif. 

Cela pourrait aussi impliquer que l’industrie du luxe serait en danger. On voit très bien la vitesse à laquelle les marques comme Zara, H&M ou Mango opèrent. Ils leur faut seulement 2 semaines pour que le croquis d’un vêtement se transforme en produit et qu’il se retrouve en vente. Alors à cette allure et avec la crise économique le marché est plus propice au succès du “fast-fashion” plutôt que les maisons de Haute couture. 

Sur un point positif, les déménagements des créateurs laissent alors de la place pour de nouveaux talents qui peuvent maintenant plus facilement rentrer dans l’industrie grâce aux places vacantes. Nous avons maintenant deux femmes à la tête des plus importantes maison de haute couture (ndlr: Bouchra Jarrar et Maria Grazia Chuiri). Alors peut être que ce n’est pas si mal qu’il y ait tant de changements. Cela chamboule certes l’équilibre de l’industrie mais c’est peut être parce qu’il daté et un peu de nouveau n’a jamais fait de mal. 

C’est vrai que les maisons de couture ont toujours reflété une image de rêve et d’une autre forme d’art alors place à la créativité et aux nouveaux talents!

Crédit Photo: Pinterest 
Crédit Vidéo: FatalefashionIII  

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Shopcade
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Modern Tailoring is dominating the fashion scene today from top influencers Pandora Sykes to Song of Style and Camille Charriere. But how did tailoring become so popular? Well, here’s a little history of how it became what it is today. 

During the Renaissance period, clothing was transformed from simple pieces of cloth to protect us from the elements to being cut, stitched and sewn to flatter the human form and accentuate features of the body. King Louis XIV of France was the first to make tailored coats, vests and trousers fashionable among royalty and the French courts. 

In England, during the 19th Century, tailoring became associated with English Gentlemen and went on to dominate mens fashion as the mainstream business attire. Perfection in tailoring was found in Saville Row in London where they developed specialist techniques to get the perfect fit, using materials such as wool and tweed. 

It wasn't until the 1940s when couturiers like Dior and later, Andre Courreges in the 1960s began making womens Ready-to-Wear suits collections which went on to inspire today’s greatest modern designers. 

Thankfully, today, you don’t have to go to Saville Row or Dior to pick up a great tailored jacket! There are many styles widely available from Stella McCartney to Topshop. Shopcade has a selection of fine tailored jackets below to get you suited and booted! 

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Shopcade
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We’ve been inspired by the greats: Gucci, Kenzo, Dior, Coach have brought us beautiful embroidered pieces for the last few seasons and we are overjoyed to see it on the high street! In the form of dragons, roses, coral snakes, rockets and tigers designers are really using their imagination and taking us into their embroidered fantasy worlds! 


Bodysuits, mesh t-shirts and bralettes are great pieces to wear for festivals and really make a statement. If you are more discrete in your style then go for something more modest like an embroidered tee, a handbag or shoes. 

Shopcade has some fantastic designer and high street clothing and accessories below including Coach bags and Gucci trainers. Embroidered Kenzo tiger espadrilles are ideal for the summer months... Spice up your wardrobe and bring a little fantasy into your life!

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Vika Viktorovna
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