Robin Givhan on Margaret Thatcher, handbags, and power.
Robin Givhan is a style and culture critic based in Washington, D.C. In 1995 she became the fashion editor of The Washington Post, where she covered the news, trends, and business of the international fashion industry. She contributed to Runway Madness, No Sweat: Fashion, Free Trade and the Rights of Garment Workers and Thirty Ways of Looking at Hillary: Reflections by Women Writers. She is the author, along with the Washington Post photo staff, of Michelle: Her First Year as First Lady. In 2006 she won the Pulitzer Prize in criticism for her fashion coverage.
Designers join long tradition of fashion moguls accused of tax evasion, but in a new, tough Italy.
As rumors fly that Balenciaga has hired Alexander Wang, Robin Givhan asks: What would the street-savvy designer bring to the fashion house?
The first family decorates for the holidays with a 300-pound gingerbread White House, glitter pine cones and “Boflakes.”
A new biography brings dark reality to the glossy story of the iconic Vogue editor. By Robin Givhan.
J. Crew model and shoe designer Armando Cabral is the fashion industry’s new exotic boy-next-door.
Despite a lifetime filled with glamour and adventure, Vogue’s Grace Coddington remains elusive in her new memoir.
The stylistic archetypes whirling around the players in the Petraeus affair are as old as time, says Robin Givhan--and deeply unfair to women.
Burberry’s Christopher Bailey was on hand to give a pep talk to winners of the CFDA/Vogue Fashion Fund at its awards dinner last night.
In their respective Election Night speeches, the clothes of the Obama and Romney families told the story of victory and defeat.