Here's What Kate Moss Looks Like Without Photoshop

The anti-retouching movement continues in a new 'Vogue' Italia spread.
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Alyssa Vingan Klein
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The anti-retouching movement continues in a new 'Vogue' Italia spread.
Photo: Peter Lindbergh for 'Vogue' Italia

Photo: Peter Lindbergh for 'Vogue' Italia

The anti-Photoshop revolution that's budded in the industry as of late is raging on. Following a number of high-profile instances of au naturel fashion shoots (Gisele's makeup-free fall 2014 campaign for Sonia Rykiel and Lara Stone's un-retouched, post-baby nude editorial in the latest issue of System magazine, to name a couple), the digital enhancement that so many photographers heavily rely on is beginning to come under fire not only by consumers — but by fashion insiders as well.

In the January 2015 issue of Vogue Italia, Kate Moss stars in a retro, black and white editorial shot by Peter Lindbergh — one that recalls the photographer's iconic supermodel shoots from the '90s. While at first glance it might look like your run-of-the-mill Moss shoot, upon further examination it appears that the photos are very minimally Photoshopped, if they even are at all. The 40-year-old model's makeup and hair are kept very natural, and it seems like there was a conscious decision not to cover up her imperfections (however slight they may be). It's obvious that someone who's made her entire living on her good looks shouldn't need retouching to look great, but it's refreshing that the powers that be in the industry might be starting to believe that, too.

See the rest of the stripped-down spread at Vogue Italia's website.

Photo: Peter Lindbergh for 'Vogue' Italia

Photo: Peter Lindbergh for 'Vogue' Italia