Debra was spotted at the MoMA PS1′s Warm Up party wearing what’s commonly referred to as a “playsuit” in England. Considering Debra’s sprightly demeanor, it’s a superiorly fitting term than our American “summer dress” appellation. Also, up front and center, is her well-traveled yet vibrantly spiffy Venice Biennale tote bag.
When a room is filled to the brim with balloons, the babe-spotting game takes on new cached proportions. Deep inside of Martin Creed’s balloon installation—titled Work No. 1562: Half the Air in a Given Space and exhibited at the Museum De Paviljoens in Almere, Holland—we found a frolicking Lisa loving what it feels like to play with the air that surrounds her. (photo by Jonne Kingma)
Adele was surprised when we spotted her at the British Museum. She studies product and furniture design, carries a disproportionate black backpack wherever she goes and sports a yellow sheepskin vest that she “borrowed” from her mother who is a fashion teacher. Just babe’ing out, no big deal. (photo by Xavier Aaronson)
At my first Art History class back in college, I arrived late to a crowded classroom, disproportionately dominated by women. These photos by Alisadair McLellan of Edie Campbell for 032c magazine remind me exactly of that first day and my first reaction, which was to plant myself in the front row, away from gorgeous and smarter-than-I distractions. The location of the photos is uncertain but if I had to guess, I’d say that the photos were taken at the Victoria and Albert Museum and perhaps also at the British Museum. I could be wrong.More photos at It’s Nice That.
Sunday at the Met Museum is basically one big obstacle course of feet-dragging tourists. But after spotting a babe in the distance, it makes all the human slaloming worthwhile. Here is New York fashion designer Emilie Ghilaga whose style colors outside the lines of the Upper East Side uniform with a suede vintage Bogner ski jacket, snakeskin leggings and an irreproachable pair of Chucks. You can check out Emilie’s own collection here. (Photo by Xavier Aaronson)