The designer/director’s Nocturnal Animals pays strict attention to what the characters wear, but the director was dead set against making his movie look like an ad for his clothes.
Merle Ginsberg has written for W, WWD, Rolling Stone, People, the London Times, Elle UK, Harper's Bazaar, and is currently the Editor in Chief of FashionRules.com, a Hollywood Fashion website.
Englishmen, even those who did not attend posh schools or talk with a cute accent, always seem to manage to look more stylish than their American cousins.
It is a truth universally acknowledged that in their hearts all American men hanker after a little cowpoke couture. Westworld and other horse operas usher in the latest craze.
Not every male actor can rock it like Tom Hiddleston when it comes to looking good in, well, anything, but plenty of stylish stars held their own at the Emmys.
As fashion week approaches, the industry prepares to do what it does best—or at least what it does most: recycle the past. But is that such a bad thing?
Tarantino’s original Men in Black, but with names like Pink and White and Brown, were murderous thugs, but they were also trend setters.
Playing a libidinous hairdresser in the classic 1975 film Shampoo, the actor mocked his own reputation for lechery and unleashed fashion trends still hot today.
In his new movie, the veteran director exalts the fashions that ruled in the ’30s, when glamour and comfort went hand in glove.
Men’s Fashion Week has been the usual whirl of debuted clothes, high cheekbones, trendy parties and… Instagram? But is the industry ready for the present tense?
In a rare interview, Mick Jagger’s leading lady L’Wren Scott talks about how she went from towering fashion model to top celebrity stylist to one of Hollywood’s favorite designers. By Merle Ginsberg.