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21 Aug 09:58


13 Aug 08:35


Très Bien

06 Aug 15:30

Parks and Recreation filming outside Buckingham Palace

by pleasingaesthetics

Parks and Recreation filming outside Buckingham Palace

06 Aug 15:26

Summer looks

by admin

Miranda Kerr, Alessandra Ambrosio, Rosie Huntington-Whiteley, and other sources of summer inspiration. When in doubt, wear minishorts and a white t-shirt.


06 Aug 15:18

Dorothee Halbrock

by zsuzsannatoth

Hamburg native Dorothee Halbrock is an art and festival lover, two passions she combined six years back when founding Hamburg’s art camp, Kunstcamp. We visited this charming enthusiast at her cozy flat in St.Pauli, and while on location at Reiherstieg on Elbinsel, during which time we talk about living between two worlds: the very personal and the very social.

Amongst other things, Dorothee opens up about her love of Hamburg, bike riding, and being constantly surrounded by activity and feeding off the energy of others. Feeling more at home in a communal living situation than alone, she acknowledges the value in time spent alone in order to reflect and collect one’s thoughts. Ultimately Dorothee is a born collaborator and thrives on the exchange of new ideas for projects and different perspectives.

One of her first projects was the ‘Elbphilharmonie aus Schrott’ (Elb-Philharmonic of Junk) that she conceptualised alongside Daniel Richter. In this process, her improvisational skills play a huge role. She is a passionate representative of the so-called critical ‘communication of art,’ and engages her audience by opening up the possibility to actively co-create, question, and steer works in unexpected directions during the artistic process.

Are you originally from Hamburg?
No, I am from Ulm, better yet Thalfingen. It is a small village at the edge of the Swabian Alps. I have lived in Hamburg for seven years.

What brought you here?
Well, during my childhood I had family in Hamburg, but the sole thought of moving there was unimaginable – at least that’s what my father claims when he looks back. When I went on an Interrail trip I met several people from Hamburg, who later on I visited on many weekend trips. After a while, I realized that I wanted to move to Hamburg for good. So I was all the more happy when I was accepted for Cultural Science studies at Lüneberg University, just south of Hamburg. However, moving to Lüneberg was out of question. After living in the countryside I needed a big city.

By constantly going back and forth between Hamburg and Lüneberg, I met many more people from Hamburg. I developed friendships that still exist to this very day. They accompany me through all kinds of situations, professionally and privately which are always quite intertwined in my life.

So this how you fell more and more in love with the City?
Yes, totally. When I saw Hamburg city for the first time with adult eyes and went beyond the boring suburbs, I quickly fell in love with it. It is a special city; somewhere worth staying.

What do you like the most about living here?
It is funny to talk about that. I am currently in a phase where I don’t like Hamburg as much as before. However, something that I like as much as before is its village-like character. For example, walking along the streets and seeing a familiar face at every corner of St.Pauli – I really appreciate that. I love the intimate cohesion that is present within such small districts.

How do you get from place to place?
I love taking my bike. Especially during the Summer where I often ride between the side of the Elbe. The MS Dockville office and my flat are in St.Pauli and the festival area is on the Elbe island in the neighborhood of Wilhelmsburg. But obviously it is quite comfortable to take the company car as well. Nevertheless, there is almost nothing more beautiful than to take a night bike tour through the industry of the harbor and the old, illuminated Elbtunnel. At night one is able to sneak by the sleepy guards regardless of the renovations. At the moment it is strongly forbidden. However it offers a different perspective, the art of movement and thus the change of speed. I also enjoy walking.

How did you end up at MS Dockville?
Six years ago the first Dockville newsletter ended up in my email inbox and I was amazed by it right away. I really liked the fact that the festival was not solely concerned with music but also embraced other art forms. I didn’t think about it too long and proactively applied for a job there. Ironically, during that time, I had a cultural science seminar covering the topic ‘Cultural Projects in the Harbour,’ which allowed me to provide an example in practice. Everything just met so well together. Dockville thought so also and everything happened quite fast. As there was complete design freedom in regards to the area of art, I was able to take on board my friend and fellow student Laura Raber. Together we developed MS Dockville Kunstcamps (Art camps).

What was the first program like?
One of our first more prominent projects was ‘Elbphilharmonie aus Schrott’ (Elb Philharmonic of Junk). It was a project conceived by Daniel Richter and it was conceptualized by my friend since kindergarten and architect Susanna Haneder, and later built with containers and other alternative elements. Many school friends of mine took over a big part of the organization alongside my friends from Hamburg, for instance with the supervision of artists. It was a big undertaking. These facilities of before weren’t empty…

(Diese Räumlichkeiten dafor standen danach natürlich nicht leer, wie die echte Hamburger Elbphilharmonie heute immer noch, sondern wurden bespielt: mit Installationen, Musik und Performances.) — was ist hier genau gemeint… missing the context.

Today Kunstcamp is not only solely concerned with Hamburg topics but also covers a much more international spectrum.

What mostly shapes Kunstcamp?
The diverse people that contribute. Constantly new, unexpected cooperations come into existence, which release unexpected forces. Once, for instance, an employee of Roskilde Festival wanted to exchange ideas as he considered our method of actively involving the public to be very exciting. Ever since we have collaborated and worked with each other’s platforms in order to experiment with them.

One of our main projects was the collaboration with the architecture group Umschichten, and the American choreographer Jeremy Wade. The result was a series of new interdisciplinary process-oriented performative sculptures that created a discourse between architectural ritual and mass experience that emerged through diverse contexts. Everybody who was involved found this transnational exchange very fruitful.

How has the festival changed over the years?
In 2010 we started to invite artists, craftsmen, and helpers with diverse backgrounds to come to the area at Reiherstief and work and live together. For many weeks we lived together and created an artistic process which culminated with an open-air exhibition.

The camp has also become much more international, bigger, and diverse. On-site life and work are still very much connected to improvisation. Accordingly, there are always changes each year. The camp is under constant movement and is open to change. Visitors are able to experience the artworks with the artists, while also playing a role in develop the pieces further and attending parties. Everyday the MS Dockville family becomes bigger. Kunstcamp’s core is the kitchen! This is where we cook, talk, and plan. It is wonderful to see each person being treated equally and their ideas being openly and positively received. Often long-term collaborations come into existence between the participants, thus going beyond the context and parameters of MS Dockville. One cannot count all the friendships and relationships that have been established here.

How does it feel to come back to your flat in St.Pauli after weeks of improvised living?
After a MS Dockville Summer I am usually out of touch with Hamburg’s reality and need a few days to adapt. I always feel a bit like a stranger and miss the oversized Kunstcamp living community.

What do you look forward to when returning to your apartment?
It is great to have some time for myself. To be able to close the door and remove myself from the small tight bubble of camp. I do miss basic creature comforts like steady hot running water while away and really enjoy a good shower on my return. During the weeks away I live in a completely accessible and available way. Unavoidably a desire to be left alone arises after some time. However, ultimately I tend to miss this improvisational living and the big community quite quickly.

You live in a shared flat in St. Pauli.
Yes, I wouldn’t like to completely live by myself. I like getting home and having somebody there. I like it when someone has already heated the flat or has cooked, or when people have something to share. I also like coming home to my flat and noticing that my pen has been misplaced or other objects have been moved. I like this sense of fluidity, that everything surrounding me is in constant motion.

How do you calm down and relax?
Mostly I relax with people that are close to me: my friends, my godson. Also go on bike rides to find a calm place in my head.

Do you have a favorite place in Hamburg?
I love the bottom corners of former burial ground Wohlersparks. There is a very old cemetery which is small and romantic. Besides that I also like ‘non-places.’ Prefabricated houses at the periphery of the city, industrial wastelands but also the unwanted ‘dead’ of the city. I like going to these isolated often quiet places and taking pictures.

Thank you very much for giving us a snapshot into your life Dorothee and offering an explanation of your role and information about MS Dockville.

Photography: Sarah Bernhard
Internview & Text: Anika Väth

06 Aug 15:00

Singular Beauties

by We are so Droeë

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 15

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 11

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 16

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 12

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 14

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 10

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 13

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 9

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 5

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 6

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 7

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 8

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 17

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 18

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 19

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 1

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 2

Karl Lagerfeld by Harper's Bazaar Australia September 2013 4

Publication: Harper’s Bazaar Australia September 2013
Models: Scarlett Johansson, Liya Kebede, Linn Arvidsson, Dakota Fanning, Lily Collins, Carmen Dell’Orefice, Ondria Hardin, China Machado, Soo Joo Park, Candice Huffine, Ashleigh Good, Xiao Wen, Erika Ervin, Grimes, Zoe Kravitz, Karen Elson, Lily Donaldson, Liberty Ross, Kenya Kinski, Gabourey Sidibe, Chiharu Okunugi, Tilda Lindstam, Lisa Verberght, Angel Haze & Chrishell Stubbs
Photographer: Karl Lagerfeld
Fashion Editor: Carine Roitfeld
Hair: Sam McKnight
Make-up: Peter Philips

Cover here.

01 Aug 11:14

"I am thankful for the difficult people in my life. They have shown me exactly who I don’t want to..."

“I am thankful for the difficult people in my life. They have shown me exactly who I don’t want to be.”

- Unknown
30 Jul 11:16

Magazine storage ideas

by admin


If you are reading this, you are probably addicted to fashion magazines too, or any other kind of magazine (trends, decoration, travelling, architecture, photography, films…) Stacks of magazines accumulate in your desktop to unexpected heights, and there’s no table in your home that doesn’t have a magazine on its surface. Of course, you’ve read them all. But they are there just in case, you never know if that article about the best cafés in Helsinki, the 347 ways of wearing a Hermès scarf, or Poppy Delevngne’s beauty tips. And who’s going to dare to throw those beautiful editorials away. Tearing off the pages would be a sacrilege.

I must admit that if I used to keep all of them a few years ago, now I’ve had to get more selective, as there’s hardly space left in the bookshelves. It’s true that they look really well all lined up, specially those with a white spine, but there comes a time when you need to do something about them.

As you’re probably looking for a solution to store the hundreds of magazines you have (you’ve maybe wondered about those places where they pay you for X tons of paper), here you have some ideas of how to keep and organize your magazines. In bookshelves, magazine racks, walls, tables, boxes… There are two different kinds of magazines: those magazines that you bought that week or a month ago and that you still re-read. In that case, there can be at the magazine rack or on the table. Those are the tip of the iceberg. The other 80% are old magazines that you’ll probably never open again, but that you may need some day. You can keep those in less accessible places. The ones with beautiful covers can be kept in a coffee table, or decorating a bookshelf in front of the books.

How many magazines do you think you have? Do you keep all of them or just a few selected ones? I keep all the issues of Vogue Spain, Harper’s Bazaar Spain, Elle UK, Monocle, Vanity Fair Spain and US (most of the issues), and any other international issue of Vogue I’ve decided to buy. Also, I keep special issues from Elle Spain, Marie Claire Spain, Glamour, Grazia… And issues that I bought of Lula, Mixte, Numéro, Self Service, V, Dazed & Confused, Nylon, Vanidad, Love, and Pop.


30 Jul 10:20

Stanley Kubrick with his sister Barbara.

Stanley Kubrick with his sister Barbara.

30 Jul 08:01

Weekend Life....Villa Extramuros, Alentejo, Portugal

by Vanessa Jackman
Villa Extramuros, Arraiolos, Alentejo, Portugal, June 2013.

I never expected to fall in love with Portugal . . . . but I did. I think for many Australians dreaming of a European jaunt, thoughts of long lazy summer days in France or Italy spring to mind. Portugal remains less obvious, a little more under the radar. And it is all the more magical for it.

If Fazenda Nova Country House seduced me, staying at Villa Extramuros in the Alentejo region of Portugal, truly cemented my love of Portugal. Nestled in 12 acres of olive and oak trees, Villa Extramuros is a visual (and architectural) masterpiece. Driving from the pretty hilltop village of Arraiolos, we get slightly lost (my legendary navigational skills at work) but spy Villa Extramuros in the distance: a magnificent contemporary white-washed structure – all bold, clean lines and angles - which contrasts beautifully with the golden landscape and brilliant azure skies. Bearings restored, we are soon driving along the curving gravel driveway to the Villa.  Up close, Villa Extramuros is even more impressive – the juxtaposition of modernist design against rural backdrop is simply breathtaking.  Greeted warmly by Parisian owner and host Francois, our jaws drop a little further as he guides us inside. The interiors of Villa Extramuros are something special – so sublime that I was (selfishly) reluctant to write this article for fear that we might never be able to secure another booking*!

Wandering from room to room, the interiors are a visual smorgasbord (and a photographer’s dream) with seamless integration of French antiques, reflecting Francois and his partner Jean-Christophe’s heritage, with quirky contemporary and retro objet d'art.  Later in our stay, after I have had the chance to explore properly, I remark to Francois that Villa Extramuros is almost like a private gallery where all of the beautiful (and often playful) objects, books, photographs, vintage magazines and artwork that he and Jean-Christophe have collected over the years, have a home. Francois laughingly admits that their former home in Paris was rather cramped and it was difficult to display their collection due to space constraints. No problem with space here! The communal living rooms, which flow seamlessly around a central pebbled courtyard, are generously sized, with high concrete ceilings and walls (perfect for displaying two magnificent chandeliers and the mounted head of a bull, who Francois assures me died a noble death in a bullfight) and cool, waxed concrete floors. Enormous windows and sliding glass doors help to blur the line between inside and outside, while letting in breeze and oodles of glorious natural light.

With only five guest suites at Villa Extramuros (on the upper level and reached by an external set of stairs in the courtyard) and many areas in which to lounge both inside and out, this is not a boutique hotel where you feel claustrophobic and need to go off-site to escape your fellow guests. The clever design of the Villa, spacious guest suites and size of the estate means that you can be as social or as private as you wish.  In fact one couple we met (who were on their second visit to Villa Extramuros – the first was during the winter earlier this year), were planning to remain ensconced at the Villa for the entire week of their holiday save for short excursions to the local village.

Our suite, no. 5, was fabulous: sleekly furnished, light-filled and huge. Cork panels (which had a rather lovely woody aroma) and silky white marble threaded with dramatic ribbons of grey – both sourced locally in the Alentejo region – feature in the design of the suites.  Ours featured a sumptuous marble finished rain shower with views through a horizontal picture window to the castle-topped village of Arraiolos, a super comfortable king sized bed with beautiful heavy linen sheets, gorgeous-smelling Aesop toiletries (so happy that these wonderful Australian products have reached Portugal. Francois knew I would be pleased to see this little piece of Australia in the Alentejo!), separate dressing room, private back patio plus an enormous front patio with 250º views of the village, fields of olive trees and surrounding countryside. A huge wall around the patio, seemingly suspended without visible support, dramatically frames the panoramic view giving it an almost cinematic feel. As night falls, the sky turns to a mass of stars and we stay up until well past midnight, sipping wine on the patio and counting shooting stars.

As tempting as it is not to leave our suite, the infinity pool (together with a smaller paddle pool for littlies) set in a field of wheat-coloured grass, wild flowers and olive trees, awaits.  Slipping into the glistening water in the early evening, just as the sun is dipping behind the olive grove, our breath is momentarily taken away by the chill of the water. A few hasty laps and we are soon acclimatised, the heat of the day soothed away instantly. We dry off on a giant marshmallow-like beanbag that sits at one end of the pool, under the wary gaze of grazing rabbits, and marvel at the magical setting in which Francois and Jean-Christophe have built their dream home…. so thankful that they have made the (unselfish) decision to share it with others too.

Eat + Drink:

A lovely breakfast (included in the tariff) is served in the courtyard under the shade of citrus trees between 8:30am and (a very civilized) 11:00am. With the warm morning sun on our backs and Nina Simone playing softly in the background, we are served freshly squeezed orange juice, croissants, traditional Portuguese cake (orange-scented, custardy and very yummy), a bowl of plump, deep red cherries, ham, creamy, delicately flavored local sheep’s-milk cheese, toast with homemade preserves and local honey, and of course, strong, hot coffee.

Francois and Jean-Christophe also offer the option of an evening meal which the other guests told us was delicious. They can also make suggestions of local restaurants for lunch and dinner.

Restaurante Herdade do Esporao at Esporao winery. We had a fabulous lunch here after an excellent wine and olive oil tasting. The meal was the best we had in Portugal (and very well priced). To start, traditional Alentejo bread with olives, a flight of olive oils and housemade spreads, followed by the most unctuous, fall-apart Iberico pork confit served with creamy potatoes (so, so good!).  Apart from terrific wine and olive oil, the winery also sells a lovely selection of local products which are nice to take home as gifts. I was also “lucky” enough to see a (harmless) snake while wandering around the vineyards after lunch. The wine I had consumed at lunch thankfully dampened my alarm at this occurrence!

Restaurante Barraca De Pau, Evora. This was our second best meal of the trip but the most authentic and rewarding experience. After our aborted attempt at exploring Evora (see below), and ready to gnaw our own arms off in hunger (or resort to a stop at McDonalds a local takeaway joint), we drove past this place (basically a truck-stop!) and saw lots of cars and a couple of trucks parked outside, as well as some generously-bellied men heading inside. Sensing that this could be a local’s lunch venue, we ventured in. The result was a wonderful meal of bread, olives and hard sheep’s milk cheese, followed by rice, salad, fries and steak sautéed in olive oil and herbs. Delicious. And definitely a local’s restaurant as everyone else inside was Portuguese!


Explore the local village of Arraiolos with its 13th century medieval fort; the UNESCO world-heritage listed city of Evora is only a 25 minute drive from Villa Extramuros (we had difficulty finding a park in Evora and then when we did eventually find one, we had no coins for the parking meter and the card machine didn’t work! Argh!  We will have to explore Evora on our next visit instead); Lisbon is an hour drive away as are some beautiful beaches.

Francois and Jean-Christophe have a beautifully-edited selection of gifts available for purchase at the Villa: Aesop products, local cork bowls and boards, Villa Extramurous honey, and Portuguese wines and olive oils (including a fabulous extra virgin olive oil from Esporao winery).

A note on the photographs:

There are waaay too many photographs in this post (as always!)….. my apologies for that. I need a photo editor! 

Francois and Jean-Christophe’s very sweet cats are called Lulu and Toto and I spent an age chasing Lulu around trying to take her photograph…..I may have said an unkind word or two about her funny little ears in the heat of the photographic moment (apologies Miss Lulu!).

Meeting the gentleman (I didn't find out his name - oh dear) with the flock of sheep was one of the highlights of my stay in Portugal. I always wake really early when I am doing these articles in order to capture the early-morning light…..and this particular morning I was rewarded with the sound of sheep bells in the grounds of Villa Extramurous. Wriggling out of my pj’s and grabbing my camera, I headed downstairs to explore. The gentleman was tending his flock as they munched through the grass in the fields of the Villa (a few tried their luck with the young foliage on some newly planted olive trees but were swiftly discouraged!). I stood watching for a while (he probably thought I was quite mad…. fascinated by his sheep) and then we started chatting (mainly by miming as neither of us spoke the other’s language!).  These are the moments I treasure the most when I travel…….when I return to Villa Extramurous, I want to give him some prints of the photographs I made to thank him for his kindness.

Francois later told me that when he and Jean-Christophe purchased the property, the gentleman asked whether he could continue to graze his sheep on their land. Of course they readily agreed as it keeps the grass "mown" and well-fertilised and is also such a wonderful tradition which Francois and Jean-Christophe (and their guests!) love. 

*Although given that Villa Extramuros is already on the Conde Nast Traveler Hot List and has been featured in numerous design and architectural magazines, I fear the word is already very much out!

We were hosted by Villa Extramurous during our stay in the Alentejo region of Portugal.

29 Jul 20:54

claire's knee

by anabela / fieldguided
I recently re-watched the 1970 Éric Rohmer film Claire’s Knee. It’s probably my least favourite of the Six Moral Tales (Jerôme’s particular moral crisis is kind of creepy to me), but I adore the scenery and wish my July could look like this one on Lake Annecy in the French Alps. What a summer house! Just some 18th century frescoes, no big deal.

29 Jul 15:08

etraarte: untitled by Erich DeLeeuw on Flickr.

29 Jul 15:08

devendra, i love you beyond everything.


ai o meu canário...

devendra, i love you beyond everything.

29 Jul 15:07

The lavender queen


Lavender Festival in Sequim, WA   //   FOXINTHEPINE.COMThe lavender queen   //   FOXINTHEPINE.COMThe lavender queen   //   FOXINTHEPINE.COMThe lavender queen   //   FOXINTHEPINE.COMThe lavender queen   //   FOXINTHEPINE.COMThe lavender queen   //   FOXINTHEPINE.COMThe lavender queen   //   FOXINTHEPINE.COMThe lavender queen   //   FOXINTHEPINE.COM

After bringing home some lavender from our day trip to Sequim, the lavender capital of America, Twiggy demanded a floral crown be made in her honor. Can you tell she is basking in her power and glory?

But, after crowns are made and fun is had you can either set out your lavender in a vase without water, so that it doesn’t mold, or dry it. To dry, make sure to wrap your lavender in a rubber band as it will get smaller as it dries. Keep this drying bundle hanging upside down in a cool, dry place without direct sunlight. After drying for a few weeks (depending on location and temperature) your dried lavender will be ready to use. In the past, I have made little lavender sachets to keep around the house, in our clothing drawers and near our bed. Check out the how-to here!

29 Jul 15:03

"We don’t meet people by accident. They are meant to cross our path for a reason."


É dizer isto 10 vezes...

“We don’t meet people by accident. They are meant to cross our path for a reason.”

- Unknown  
29 Jul 13:26



29 Jul 12:42

She’s a Vision

by We are so Droeë

Patrycja Gardygajlo by Alexey Kolpakov for Vogue Ukraine May 2013 9

Patrycja Gardygajlo by Alexey Kolpakov for Vogue Ukraine May 2013 12

Patrycja Gardygajlo by Alexey Kolpakov for Vogue Ukraine May 2013 8

Patrycja Gardygajlo by Alexey Kolpakov for Vogue Ukraine May 2013 13

Patrycja Gardygajlo by Alexey Kolpakov for Vogue Ukraine May 2013 10

Patrycja Gardygajlo by Alexey Kolpakov for Vogue Ukraine May 2013 11

Patrycja Gardygajlo by Alexey Kolpakov for Vogue Ukraine May 2013 3

Patrycja Gardygajlo by Alexey Kolpakov for Vogue Ukraine May 2013 2

Patrycja Gardygajlo by Alexey Kolpakov for Vogue Ukraine May 2013 6

Patrycja Gardygajlo by Alexey Kolpakov for Vogue Ukraine May 2013 7

Patrycja Gardygajlo by Alexey Kolpakov for Vogue Ukraine May 2013 1

Patrycja Gardygajlo by Alexey Kolpakov for Vogue Ukraine May 2013 5

Patrycja Gardygajlo by Alexey Kolpakov for Vogue Ukraine May 2013

Patrycja Gardygajlo by Alexey Kolpakov for Vogue Ukraine May 2013 4

Publication: Vogue Ukraine May 2013
Model: Patrycja Gardygajlo
Photographer: Alexey Kolpakov
Fashion Editor: Philip Vlasov
Hair: Igor Lomov
Make-up: Natalia Strilchuk

29 Jul 12:41

Iro Campaign F/W 2013-2014

by We are so Droeë

Karlie Kloss by Claudia Knoepfel & Stefan Indlekofer for Iro Campaign FW 2013-2014 2

Karlie Kloss by Claudia Knoepfel & Stefan Indlekofer for Iro Campaign FW 2013-2014 1

Karlie Kloss by Claudia Knoepfel & Stefan Indlekofer for Iro Campaign FW 2013-2014

Ad Campaign: Iro Fall/Winter 2013-2014
Model: Karlie Kloss
Photographer: Claudia Knoepfel & Stefan Indlekofer

29 Jul 11:32

29 Jul 11:32

Pedro Almodovar, Zachary Quinto, Frank Ocean, Riccardo Tisci and...

by pleasingaesthetics

Pedro Almodovar, Zachary Quinto, Frank Ocean, Riccardo Tisci and Rooney Mara 

29 Jul 11:30


29 Jul 11:29


29 Jul 11:28


29 Jul 10:59


29 Jul 09:51


29 Jul 08:29


29 Jul 08:29


29 Jul 08:27

momongamon: Kate Kondas by Zoltan Tombor


Kate Kondas by Zoltan Tombor

29 Jul 08:26


22 Jul 17:04