Negativity, please see yourself out.
"It's called 'saint' for a reason."
Just swipe, roll, dust or massage 'em on.
We surveyed fashion and beauty industry insiders on this often secretive subject.
Disclaimer: You could buy these any other day, too.
With a struggling skincare business, Estée knows it needs to up innovation in that category.
From Chipotle burrito bowls to the perfect red lipstick and everything in between, these are the things that take us from 7 a.m. call times to 11 p.m. deadlines.
When we found out about Dolce & Gabbana's new perfume for babies we, like the rest of the Internet, had a few questions. How indeed can anyone possibly make a baby smell better than, well, baby? It's a heavenly aroma that will make your ovaries start churning out hormones the second you encounter it. And also--are perfumes for babies something that actually exists? Is there really a market for them? And most importantly: Are they safe? We had a chat with Frederick Bouchardy, the founder & president of Joya perfumes and the co-founder of the Elements Showcase, who cleared things up for us.
Yesterday Barneys had an intimate gathering for the ever-charming Fabrice Penot, one half of the founding team of the cult-favorite fragrance line Le Labo. Le Labo launched five years ago; both founders came from the Armani fragrance behemoth and both saw a need in the market for “fresh” perfumes. Fresh meaning they mix it up in front of you and put your name and an expiration date on it. In the five years since its inception the line has been massively successful, and in addition to their freestanding stores and shops in Colette and Barneys, they are up for a Fifi award for the scent collaboration they did with Anthropologie.
Anthropologie, which has really developed quite an impressive beauty collection lately, has a new fragrance feather to place in its faux-vintage cap. Le Labo, the New York-based niche perfume house founded by Fabrice Penot and Edouard Roschi, has created five new fragrances exclusively for the retailer. Le Labo, in case you’re not familiar with the brand, is unique, even for a niche perfumery. When you purchase a fragrance from their shop, they mix it for you right there and add a customized label. The founders met while both making perfume for Armani. They chafed against corporate culture and in 2006 started their own range. Take a peek at their very amusing website. As Fabrice told me, they try not to be very serious about something they actually take very seriously; no fragrance snobbery here. Anyway, back to the Anthropologie line.