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American Apparel's Bushy Mannequins, the Dark Side of Being a Model Abroad, and the Best of Golden Globes Fashion

All the biggest fashion stories from this week in one place.
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The Dress That Launched a Thousand Memes: Black-banded and pillowy soft, Jennifer Lawrence's Golden Globes dress spawned dozens of imitators. Bedsheets. Duvets. Nothing was safe. But while J.Law may have stolen the show, the rest of the the red carpet A-list still brought their sartorial

Bobs, Fobs and Man Buns: Beauty trends were running rampant at the Golden Globes -- but we had our eyes on one surprisingly sexual one in particular: MAN BUNS. Fingers crossed for a reprise at the Oscars.

Surf Is the Word: The lookbook for Peter Pilotto's Target collection has arrived, and the looks are bright, graphic, and nearly all under $60. Score.

Much Ado About a Pigeon: Jezebel offered a $10,000 bounty to anyone with access to unretouched photos from Lena Dunham's Vogue shoot. In spite of the Girls star's nay-saying, several turned up -- and Vogue had a pretty interesting response to the controversy.

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American Apparel Calls the Fuzz: The always-controversial retailer installed some mannequins in a NYC location that are wearing transparent undies and rather pelty pubic wigs. File this under must-see-to-believe.

The Not-So-Glamorous Side of Modeling: Meredith Hattam, the graphic designer for the Model Alliance, shares the harsh realities of working as a model in China. For some girls, it can be the modeling version of indentured servitude.

Happy Birthday, Ms. Mossy: We're offering up some age-appropriate beauty advice for Kate Moss on her 40th birthday -- oh, and a ton of naked pics of the supe.

Think Your Expense Reports Are Bad? Sure, style bloggers like Susie Bubble and BryanBoy command thousands for advertising deals and sponsored posts -- but managing the significant expenses of running a small business is no walk in the park. Find out the hidden price that comes with having a fashion blog.

The End of Appropriation? In response to Chanel's use of Native American feathered headdresses in its Cowboys-and-Indians-themed Métiers d'Art show in Dallas, Belgian designer Walter Van Beirendonck sent a crystal-clear message down his own runway.