Time to say “namaste” to Christine Day, Lululemon’s CEO of five years.
Warning: Spoilers ahead.
Click through to see all the fashion from the season three finale episode of Game of Thrones.
Lagerfeld talks Twitter, Facebook and the sequel to his mini-biopic of Coco Chanel’s early career, starring Keira Knightley.
You’ll soon be able to buy Marchesa at the drugstore: Revlon just announced it’s collaborating with the label, best known for its over-the-top red carpet gowns, on three beauty collections that will include nail polish, lip and eye products, nail art, and beauty tools.
Riccardo Tisci has been a busy guy lately–picking up CFDA awards, designing tour costumes for Beyoncé and Rihanna, hosting the Met Gala, and making controversial gowns for Kim Kardashian. In fact, he’s been so busy that he won’t be able to show a fall Givenchy couture collection this season.
On Sunday night, HBO will air the season three finale of Game of Thrones, after which we will enter a long, bleak Daenerys-less summer. Sure we’ll have no more character deaths to mourn, but we also won’t be able to marvel at the hair and costumes.
So we hopped on the phone with the show’s genius hair designer, Kevin Alexander, for a marathon-length chat about the style and symbolism of the characters’ various ‘dos this season.
For 16 years the brick wall on the corner of Broadway and Houston in SoHo was emblazoned with a several-stories-high DKNY logo through which you could see the Statue of Liberty and the NYC skyline. The billboard was an iconic New York symbol–until it came down in 2008 when the building was sold and DKNY was forced to remove it.
“We’ve literally been in mourning since 2008 with that SoHo wall. A lot of people have. We constantly hear, ‘I can’t believe it’s not there,’” Aliza Licht, aka @DKNYPRGirl, the brand’s Senior Vice President of Communications, told us. “It’s made an impact more than just an advertising campaign would have made. It was there for 16 years. People associate it with the city, the framework of the city.”
So DKNY is bringing it back, via an international art project spanning 10 cities across the globe.