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Fashion Inspiration


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Fashion Inspiration

Fashion Inspiration

  • 49 Pins

Runway Looks We Love: Stella McCartney - Stella McCartney from #InStyle

Runway Looks We Love: Stella McCartney - Stella McCartney

instyle.com

Vogue US, August 2014 | Mikael Jansson

Vogue US, August 2014 | Mikael Jansson

mikaeljansson.com

Lily

Lily (more colours available) - number 35

no35.co.uk

rosie huntington-whiteley emilio pucci

Vogue US, July 2014 | Mikael Jansson

Lupita Nyong’o | Vogue US, July 2014 | Mikael Jansson

mikaeljansson.com

Vogue US, August 2014 | Mikael Jansson

Vogue US, August 2014 | Mikael Jansson

mikaeljansson.com

Laetitia Casta for Vogue Turkey, October 2012 - Editorial: “Schvetlive Barok” COPPER WIRE

Runway Looks We Love: Stella McCartney - Stella McCartney from #InStyle

The inspiration behind our December cover image was Frederic Leighton’s ethereal Flaming June of 1895. This classical, figurative painting has not always been in vogue, though. The last time Flaming June was up for auction was the early 1960s, it failed to sell at its lowest reserve price of $140 ($840 today). In 1963, however, Luis A. Ferré purchased the painting during a visit to France and placed it in the Museo de Arte de Ponce in Puerto Rico, where it can be seen today.

Julia Margaret Cameron rarely created realistic portraits of women. Instead, her subjects often appeared as mythical or literary figures. Christabel, an 1866 photograph of Cameron’s niece, May Prinsep, portrays the doomed young woman from Samuel Taylor Coledridge’s poem of the same name. The work joins 37 others on exhibit at the Metropolitan Museum of Art until January 5.

Rene Magritte’s La Robe du Soir sold at Christie’s in London for $1.6 million in February 2010 and has not been available to the public since. But lucky for New Yorkers, 80 pieces of Magritte’s work are now on view at the Museum of Modern Art in “The Mystery of the Ordinary.” The exhibition spans Magritte’s formative Surrealist endeavors from 1926–1938 during which he intended to “challenge the real world,” the results of which can be seen in the 1955 work above.

Acclaimed for his ability to reveal the true character of his subjects, Swedish artist Anders Zorn was asked to paint three American presidents, including William H. Taft, Theodore Roosevelt, and Grover Cleveland. The latter’s wife, Frances Folsom Cleveland, was also commissioned in 1899. Her portrait now resides at the National Portrait Gallery in Washington, D.C.

Vincent van Gogh painted La Mousmé in 1888, just two years before his death; it’s on display stateside at Washington, D.C.’s National Gallery of Art. Van Gogh once wrote of this portrait that it “makes me feel the infinite more than anything else.” Pictured at left: Vincent van Gogh, La Mousmé, 1888 National Gallery of Art, Washington Chester Dale Collection

Gustav Klimt’s 1918 Frauenbildnis (Portrait of Ria Munk III) was sold to a private collection for almost $28 million at Christie’s in 2010. Today, see it at the National Gallery in London’s “Facing the Modern: The Portrait in Vienna 1900” exhibit until January 12, which looks at the pioneering Expressionist work of Klimt, Egon Schiele, and Oskar Kokoschka.

Where to Find the Eight Masterworks That Inspired Jessica Chastain’s Vogue Cover Shoot

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In Paris, you’ll find Henri Matisse’s Odalisque with Red Culottes at the Centre Georges Pompidou’s Musée National d’Art Moderne. The subject Henriette Darricarrère, depicted in this 1921 painting, was the first to model as one of Matisse’s reclining odalisques. According to biographer Hilary Spurling, “He liked her natural dignity, the graceful way her head sat on her neck and, above all, the fact that her body caught the light like a sculpture.”

Felix Vallotton’s piercing 1924 painting, Le Retour de la Mer

A house surrounded by magnolia and fruit trees and crammed with artifacts from the courts of sultans reflects the eclectic spirit of the city—and the season. Etro abstract-print silk dress, $3,586; Etro, Beverly Hills.

From the Magazine: Kate Moss and Chiwetel Ejiofor in Urban Resort Looks - Magazine

From the Magazine: Kate Moss and Chiwetel Ejiofor in Urban Resort Looks - Magazine

From the Magazine: Kate Moss and Chiwetel Ejiofor in Urban Resort Looks - Magazine

From the Magazine: Kate Moss and Chiwetel Ejiofor in Urban Resort Looks - Magazine

Kenyan, Adèle Dejak creates handmade fashion accessories made in Africa. Inspired by African shapes, textures and traditional techniques, the cutting-edge pieces sit perfectly between artifact and high fashion statement designs.

This is Not Wonderland by Aleksandra Zaborowska is Delicate

Louise Dahl Wolfe

Runway Looks We Love: Elie Saab news.instyle.com/...

Photo Gallery | InStyle

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