UPDATE: Watch Burberry’s “Close Your Eyes and Think of Christmas” film below.
Every year, we look forward to Burberry’s holiday campaign series of “festive films.” In 2014, Romeo Beckham starred in the festive film, “From London with Love.” In 2015, the brand’s holiday offering <a href="https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=961k-cHjMLk
Neon puffer jackets. Leopard-print pants. Transparent trench coats. If fall’s latest crop of trends is telling us anything, it’s that there’s no better time to be a risk-taker when it comes to your cold-weather wardrobe. And if you think that “trendy” has to mean “$$$” — think again. Below are 10 statement-making items from Topshop that we’ve been crushing on — all available at Nordstrom
If the past few years have taught us anything, it’s that life was way better two decades ago. The unofficial pastime of 2014 has been reminiscing about 1994 — a funny little year that didn’t seem all that great at the time but now looks to have been a golden age for TV, film, and, most of all, music. There was Lisa Loeb’s “Stay,” TLC’s “Waterfalls,” and more Ace of Base than you could shake a stick at.
The nostalgia tsunami has washed many of ’94’s bigger hits back into the public consciousness
When we recently received a clear jar filled with what appeared to be the chic-est rose gold cupcake sprinkles ever, we immediately thought, ‘Yes! Lunch!’ Then we realized what thousands of people already knew: We were looking at waksé, a new type of at-home waxing system that managed to amass an 8,000-person pre-order list ahead of its recent launch.
Many of us have poured over the pros and cons of various makeup brush fibers, which holy-grail eyelash curler is worth the investment, and exactly what size blending sponge is best for tapping concealer into the inner corners of our nose. But who among us has paid much — if any— attention to the mirror we pair with these well-selected tools?
Talk about an oversight. Turns out the makeup mirrors of 2018 don’t just help us see exactly how much highlighter we’re piling on or every little chin hair (thanks to built-in magnifiers)
In case you somehow don’t already know: It’s never okay to reach out your hand and touch a Black woman’s hair without permission — I mean, how was that ever even a thing?
Touching is clearly not okay, but there are a number of other things that we, as non-Black people, should also consider when talking about Black women’s hair. Things like gawking at, commenting on, or cracking jokes about their latest style switch-up are equally inappropriate, and can make Black women feel singled out.