In memory of Gloria Vanderbilt, 1924–2019. Photographed by Horst P. Horst, Vogue, April 1966
3185309 hours ago
The @fendi Spring 2020 menswear show was held in the handsome gardens of Milan’s Villa Reale. Tap the link in our bio to see the full collection. Photographed by @styledumonde
1509309 hours ago
Happy Father’s Day to all fathers and father figures. Photographed by @arnold_daniel
3736201 day ago
Skin is in in Milan. Tap the link in our bio to see more street style from the most stylish guys and girls outside of Milan’s top shows. Photographed by @mrstreetpeeper.
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"My father landed in London in the middle of winter with little more than a suitcase of neatly starched slacks and tailored shirts. At a time when racial discrimination was rampant, and young, African students like him seeking private housing in London were routinely turned away based on the color of their skin, clothing was a vital tool in navigating these hostile new surroundings. In dressing to look and feel like a prince, he wielded black excellence like a suit of armor." On #fathersday, Fashion News Director @nnadibynature shares what her dad taught her about style; tap the link in our bio to read the full piece.
3059701 day ago
There are cool dads, and then there are rock dads. Just ask the daughters of rock 'n' roll royalty who really reap the benefits of being a chip off the old block. Tap the link in our bio for rock royalty daughters who inherited famously good looks from their dads.
The pau is a draped skirt that Hawaiian ranch women, who always sat astride rather than in the side saddle stance of their Western counterparts, would wrap around their holoku gowns, to keep them from getting dusty or dirty as they rode in the early 19th century. “[A woman] would get dressed up in her holoku, get on her horse, wrap herself in her pau, and she’s off to the ball,” Aunty DeeDee Keakealani Bertelmann says. As cars replaced horses as the main mode of transportation around 1890, the once pragmatic pau skirt became a form of pageantry, relegated to riding club events or processions like the King Kamehameha Day Parade, which started in 1906 and continues to this day. Tap the link in our bio to read more. Above: Kuunahenani Tachera (Nahe) in a silk satin pau that DeeDee says is very difficult to wrap because there’s so much fabric. Photographed by @thisismayan
2912403 days ago
“Everybody has their own perception of Hawaii,” says Aunty DeeDee Keakealani Bertelmann. “They only think of hula dancers in grass skirts down on the beach. They don’t think of Hawaii as open space and ranch lands.” These perceptions even exist among the island’s residents. Bertelmann tells me she “was never able to understand that not everybody understood our way of life” until recently, when she was asked to give a presentation to local students. “There were children who had never even seen a horse and children who had never played on grass,” Bertelmann says. “That was a shock for me. It’s something that we try to instill in our children: that it is not something to take for granted and the open space that you have here today might not be there tomorrow.” Tap the link in our bio to read more. Video by @thisismayan