All posts under ‘Lana Del Ray’


Get the look: Bare your midriff à la Rihanna and Lana Del Rey with 10 picks under $100!

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Left: Rihanna photography by Getty Images. Right: Lana Del Rey photography by Getty Images.

It’s all about the waistline this season—playful peplums and midriff-baring crop tops reigned on the runways, styled in countless ways which have celebs taking part in the resurrection of the 1990s-esque look. Lana Del Rey kept the navel-grazing trend simple, pairing a crisp white crop shirt with a retro polka dot maxi skirt, spotted while leaving her hotel in London. Rihanna dared to bare in a navy and nude striped crop and matching navy maxi skirt with a high slit at the 15th annual “An Unforgettable Evening,” benefiting EIF’s women’s cancer research fund. Want to channel these striking looks? Check out our 10 affordable picks all under $100!

View our top 10 picks »
Check out the cropped look in our Spring Trends Guide »
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They said/We said: The best tidbits from Karl’s Metro interview, including thoughts on M.I.A.’s middle finger and Michelle Obama

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Photography by Peter Stigter

If you were ever in doubt if Karl Lagerfeld had a verbal filter, his musings in Metro should clear things up. Acting as guest EIC, the designer took to the global newspaper to give his two cents (more like an entire change purse!) on various topics.

Amid the array of outrageous comments, the most shocking is calling Adele “a little too fat.” Lagerfeld has been known to weigh in on body size and has said before that those who criticized models for looking anorexic were fat “chip-eating, jealous mummies”—ironic coming from someone who’s no stranger to being heavy, having lost nearly 100 pounds in 2001.

Adele however, was not the only singer in his latest musings—Lana Del Rey also gets a mention. As well as the Greek economic crisis and Florence Welch, the designer had things to say regarding:
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SNP’s word of the day: Ostalgie

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Illustration by Lewis Mirrett

Word: Ostalgie

Meaning: A hybrid term derived from “Ost” (German for east) and “Nostalgie” (duh), meant to describe a nostalgic and/or ironic love of Old East German ways of life

Usage: “Ostalgie is not for the totalitarian government but for the clarity that emerges from the knowledge that great minds risked the gulag, the madhouse, the blindfold, and the rifle with every act of artistic creation.” —Paris Review
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