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Must Read: Kate Upton Plays Tennis in a Skin-Tight Leotard For 'Love' Advent, Sarah Andelman Says Goodbye to Colette

Plus, Kendrick Lamar gives a sneak peek of his "Kung-Fu Kenny" Nike Cortez shoes.

These are the stories making headlines in fashion on Tuesday.

Watch Kate Upton serve in a skin-tight leotard for 'Love' Advent 
To celebrate day 19 of Love's Advent Calendar, Kate Upton shows off some Serena Williams-style serves in furry high-heeled booties. Throughout the clip (watch above), the model moves all about the tennis court while wearing a skin-tight leotard, plastic visor and sensible scarf — she might as well keep her neck warm while she lets everything else hang out. {Love Magazine}

Sarah Andelman gives her closing words on Colette 
Colette, the storied Paris boutique, will close its doors Wednesday after a 20-year run. Vogue spoke with the store's founder and creative director, Sarah Andelman, about everything from her decision to shutter the innovative retail space to her own industry insights and how Colette will end in the same way it began — with cages of live butterflies in the window. {Vogue}

Kendrick Lamar gives a sneak peek of his "Kung-Fu Kenny" Nike Cortez shoes
Back in August, Kendrick Lamar ditched his partnership with Reebok for Nike and has already teased a new Cortez shoe on his Twitter. (See below.) From the looks of it, the rapper has designed a Kung-Fu Kenny-inspired red-and-white sneaker with black laces, Chinese text embroidery on the toe box and a lace holder with a very fitting statement that reads: "Don't trip." {Highsnobiety}

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Beauty brands are joining the genderless movement
Spurred by social media and the visibility it's given to a diverse set of people experimenting with makeup, mass and indie beauty brands are embracing the genderless movement. From Maybelline, CoverGirl and MAC to smaller cosmetic labels like Milk Makeup, Make Beauty and Jecca, the beauty industry has opened a new chapter that welcomes all types of people – whether they're male, female, transgender or don't conform to a gender — to partake in age-old beautification practices once only marketed towards women. {Glossy}

Meet the 73-year-old playwright-turned-professor-turned-streetwear enthusiast 
On Supreme's infamous drop days, 73-year-old Charles Allcroft doesn't wake up at the crack of dawn to wait in lines with fellow streetwear fanatics; instead, the employees set a bag of stuff aside for him to pick up at his earliest convenience — there are some perks that come with age. Allcroft is a retired art history professor with an eclectic personal style, which largely consists of  brightly colored streetwear grails. In a profile with Highsnobiety, the older-than-usual hypebeast takes us inside his box logo and beanie-filled closet.  {Highsnobiety}

A look back at the stores that closed in 2017
With increased competition from e-commerce and direct-to-consumer brands, many retailers faced bankruptcies and store closures this year. From American Apparel to BCBG, Glossy revisits some of the not-so-happy retail endings and mall brand deaths that occurred in 2017. {Glossy}  

Rick Owens reflects on beauty and his new exhibition in Milan 
Rick Owens opened his own retrospective in Milan last week, dubbed "Subhuman Inhuman Superhuman," which highlights his goth-infused work in furniture and clothing design. In an interview with Business of Fashion's editor-at-large Tim Blanks on the exhibition, the celebrated dark artist references the light he hopes his work brings: "When I look at all those clothes and think of all that waste and how much this industry is responsible for polluting, I console myself with the fact that the world needs beauty," Owens told BoF. "That's one of our greatest gifts while we're on earth. My job is to promote beauty and find new versions of it and present it and talk about it and enjoy it and, I suppose, provide it." {Business of Fashion}

Details of Georgina Chapman and Harvey Weinstein's prenup have been released 
Marchesa designer Georgina Chapman left her husband, Harvey Weinstein, back in October following the outpour of sexual assault allegations against made him. Now TMZ has gotten its hands on the couple's prenup, which was signed in December 2007 and featured an important clause about their 10th anniversary that hit this month. Apparently, if the pair lasted one decade, then Chapman's annual spousal support would jump from $300,000 to $400,000 — add this yearly chunk of change to the $3 million she's getting in housing allowance and $4.75 million from marital assets and the evening gown designer could walk away with almost $12 million. Keep in mind the film mogul is reportedly worth more than $250 million. {TMZ}

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