Princess Ira von Fürstenberg—A Common Sight in 1960s- and ’70s-Era Vogue—Is the Subject of a New Biography
Were Princess Ira von Fürstenberg a feline, she would have run through all of her lives a while back. This year she’s put them all between covers—her life, loves, lavish pictures of what she wore—in a
South African–born, Los Angeles–based Henrik Purienne, better known on Instagram and by the host of brands who commission work from him simply as Purienne, is less a mere photographer than a conjurer worlds.
In her second book Sleeveless, author Natasha Stagg approaches her life in New York from 2011 to 2019 as if she is not living in it. Her voice is a dry, all-seeing third eye, volleying from a helicopter
The Morgan Library rests stoically on Madison Avenue; inside, it’s all hardwood floors and high ceilings. Signs point me downstairs toward an auditorium full of ruby red theater seats and New Yorkers slick
For many women, it’s hard to remember a time before Betsey Johnson. In the ’60s, she was swinging with The Factory crowd at Paraphernalia. In the ’70s, she was the vivacious blonde behind Betsey Bunky
2018 was Sally Rooney’s year. Normal People, the Irish novelist’s second book, came out—a TV show was also announced—and it seemed like everyone was reading the Dublin-set campus novel, which deals with
I’m a woman in the world, which is to say I’ve been privy to stories of sexual assault for most of my life. As I’ve listened to friend after friend recount their pain, I’ve slowly learned that the most
Jia Tolentino’s writing inspires the same kind of fervor as new Marvel Universe movies and rare sneaker drops. The 30-year-old Houston native and Brooklyn resident writes about the stuff of life: juuling,
The below is excerpted from Hamish Bowles’s introduction to Inside Tangier: Houses & Gardens by Nicolò Castellini Baldissera and Guido Taroni. “Tangier is a basin that holds you, a timeless place,” warned
See Jane Win Is an Inspiring Look at How Female Candidates Won Big in 2018 (and What It All Means for 2020)
In the politically bleak wake of the 2016 election, as protests and Women’s Marches began cropping up around the country, journalist Caitlin Moscatello began to hear murmurs: “Groups training women to
"If you're upset, that probably means I did something right, unfortunately," declares Tatiana Schlossberg toward the end of Inconspicuous Consumption: The Environmental Impact You Don't Know You Have.
Even in a world with Instagram and constant sharenting, the old school picture day is still a really big deal. That’s why Eva Chen, the director of fashion partnerships at everyone’s favorite app, chose
Earlier this summer, Joy Harjo became the first Native American woman to be named the U.S. Poet Laureate. In her new post, Harjo will “raise the national consciousness to a greater appreciation of the