Must Read: Sarah Paulson Covers 'InStyle,' Adidas Will Not Drop Kanye West Despite His Slavery Remarks

Plus, Supreme drops a Lee Quiñones collection and a two-piece mason jar set.
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Sarah Paulson on the June cover of "InStyle." Photo: Alexander Neumann/"InStyle"

Sarah Paulson on the June cover of "InStyle." Photo: Alexander Neumann/"InStyle"

These are the stories making headlines in fashion on Thursday.

Sarah Paulson fronts the June issue of InStyle
Sarah Paulson, the lead in the upcoming "Ocean's 8" heist-comedy, poses on an ornate staircase in an ombrérainbow tiered Givenchy Haute Couture gown for the June subscriber cover of InStyle. Inside, the actress talks fighting for parts in Hollywood, as well as her breakout roles in "American Horror Story" and "The People vs. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story." {InStyle

Adidas will not drop Kanye West despite his slavery remarks 
It's nearly impossible to scroll through Twitter without being subjected to the verbal antics of Kanye West. But the rapper dug himself in a deeper hole this week with his comments on slavery in an interview with TMZ. Following his remarks, Adidas CEO Kasper Rorsted told Bloomberg that while the company does not support his recent comments, it has not discussed dropping him as a designer. {Bloomberg

Supreme drops a Lee Quiñones collection and a two-piece mason jar set
On Wednesday, Supreme dropped its collaboration with the legendary Puerto Rican graffiti artist, Lee Quiñones. The collection, which incorporates Quiñones' classic mural style, includes two jackets — one that features a set of matching pants and the other a pair of matching shorts — a range of hoodies and a skate deck. The streetwear label also released a two-piece Supreme-branded mason jar set for those crafty, DIY hypebeasts or those looking for alternative tupperware. {Hypebeast

The athleisure trend is here to stay  
Business of Fashion's Lauren Sherman wants us to know that athleisure is not dead — it's just not as buzzy as it once was. Growth in the sports-inspired apparel market — clothes that are made using the same fabric and aesthetic of traditional workout wares, but are not intended solely for working up a sweat — has slowed, but according to BoF, this category is expected to grow more quickly over the next five years than any other subcategory and surpass $31 billion in sales by 2022. {Business of Fashion

A documentary on the mysterious Martin Margiela is set to release next year 
The director who brought us a Dries Van Noten documentary last year has collaborated with the notoriously secretive and mysterious Martin Margiela on a film entitled "Without Compromise" about his life and work. Set to release next year, details on the documentary are still scarce, and there's no word on whether the Belgian designer — who has never released an official photo of himself — will even make an appearance. {Dazed

Andrew Bolton worked closely with the Catholic Church on his upcoming exhibit at the Met
"The influence of Catholicism throughout the show extends beyond the use of iconography and monastic silhouettes to an entire way of thinking about beauty," writes Shira Telushkin on the Met's upcoming "Heavenly Bodies: Fashion and the Catholic Imagination" exhibit. In a new piece for The Washington Post, Telushkin takes a closer look at how Andrew Bolton, head curator of the costume institute, collaborated with members of the Catholic Church as well as the Vatican to help convey fashion's long-held enthusiasm for theology and religion. {The Washington Post

Meet the latest street style star to hold a wardrobe sell-off  
In the next few days, Cameron Silver, founder of the Los Angeles vintage store Decades, will use his store to sell off 400 pieces of his wardrobe collected over a span of 35 years. Silver's wardrobe auction follows a new trend in fashion whereby street-style stars and Kardashians alike are divesting themselves of over 1,000 gently-used and heavily-photographed items. In a new piece for The New York Times, Vanessa Friedman dives into this sell-off situation that has encouraged Silver and his stylish counterparts to cleanse their closets of seasonal splurges to help make room for the next ones. {The New York Times

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