Tag Archives: Vogue

2015 Met Gala 中國風話題滿點 蕾哈娜黃袍加身稱霸紅毯!

6 May
Re-post Article from VOGUE TAIWAN  |  文字:Sun  VOGUE.TW
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一年一度的紐約大都會藝術博物館慈善晚宴Met Gala又來囉!每年的Dress Code是一大重點,原以為去年以大禮服與裝飾White tie and Decoration為Dress Code向設計師Charles James致敬的主題已經夠艱難,今年卻再出奇招,也許是太獨特了,所以早在今年一月初就提前釋出主題:「中國:鏡花水月(China: Through the Looking Glass)」,現在就來看看眾女星們如何演繹令人眼睛一亮的中國風吧!
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中國女星組:鞏俐、范冰冰、章子怡、劉嘉玲、李冰冰、湯唯、趙薇、鄧文迪、倪妮

亞裔臉孔的優勢就是先天就已經符合了主題,並且會讓身上的禮服更有中國味,與安娜溫圖Anna Wintour一起主持的晚宴的鞏俐,選了Roberto Cavalli的紫紅天鵝絨配上黑色刺繡旗袍非常大器;章子怡的白色紅梅傘裙旗袍很有古典韻味,但盤髮和妝容卻略顯嚴肅老氣;范爺范冰冰選了金色亮片長裙配上如萬里長城般的刺繡綠色披肩,氣勢驚人而且不是以往在坎城出現過的直接龍袍、陶瓷印花的中國風;劉嘉玲再次穿上大膽的Schiaparelli黑白訂製晚裝,不對稱剪裁和手套有新意優雅。
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原本衣Q不錯的趙薇這次出包,紫色緞面禮服和復古髮型顯老,而李冰冰、湯唯、趙薇、鄧文迪、倪妮等人皆是漂亮出席,卻印象不深。
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美麗中國風:凱特瑪拉Kate Mara、蕾哈娜Rihanna、艾里珊鍾Alexa Chung、Emily Blunt、艾瑪羅勃茲Emma Roberts、碧夏佛Bee Shaffer

雖然西方對「中國風」看法與我們的期待有落差,但也有不少女星絕佳演譯了今年的主題,像凱特瑪拉Kate Mara的DVF白色改良式旗袍,黑色印花、V領和裙襬的開衩都恰到好處;時尚ICON蕾哈娜Rihanna的中國風相當直觀,選了中國高訂品牌郭培Guo Pei的訂製黃袍,不管是飽和金黃或是超長裙襬的設計都非常亮眼而且契合主題;艾蜜莉布朗特Emily Blunt的Prada淺藍旗袍優雅出眾;每年都出席挺媽媽的碧夏佛Bee Shaffer選的Alexander McQueen酒紅禮服比較像和服改良款,但是白色梅花刺繡和仙鶴讓整體看起來有活力,偏向日本風但也有點中國味。It Girl始祖艾里珊鍾Alexa Chung和艾瑪羅勃茲Emma Roberts兩位選擇以細節來展現主題,艾里珊鍾Alexa Chung的平口紫色裙裝剪裁現代,但是細緻的刺繡中國味十足,而艾瑪羅勃茲Emma Roberts是以飽和、滿有中國感覺的祖母綠表現,繡有中國龍的手拿包徹底畫龍點睛。
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漂亮出席組:碧昂絲Beyonce、安海瑟薇Anne Hathaway

大概是中國風實在不好駕馭,因此不少人決定美麗出席即可,像天后碧昂絲Beyonce的Givenchy透膚彩鑽訂製禮服,好身材一覽無遺;安海瑟薇Anne Hathaway別出心裁的Ralph Lauren Collection金色連帽裙很襯膚色,巧妙在正裝和休閒中取得平衡,而且展現了她的曲線美,不過穿去埃及Party可能更適合。
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最佳原創組Fka Twigs、Zendaya、小賈斯汀Justin Bieber、莎拉潔西卡派克、Lady Gaga

如果搭不上主題,就盡情展現自己吧!造型和音樂都很有個性的Fka Twigs穿了 Christopher Kane抽象拼接裙-駕馭成功!青春偶像Zendaya大膽選了Fausto Puglisi,蓬裙、拖曳裙襬和頭飾卻意外頗受歐美頗受好評;近期少有作品的小賈斯汀Justin Bieber穿上Balmain刺繡西裝,主題達成!去年的主席莎拉潔西卡派克的禮服是由H&M量身訂製,總喜歡以誇張頭飾現身的她,這次也帶上了Philip Treacy特別設計的頭飾,話題性十足;另一位話題女神Lady Gaga,她的紅毯永遠是衣不驚人死不休,不過也只有她如此駕馭這席服裝了。
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Spring Makeup Looks from VOGUE Thailand’s Summer Romance

28 Dec

This blog is Thailand’s VOGUE summer 2013 beauty editorial, but the beauty of the make-up is so spring & fresh… you gotta love the softness of the makeup after the glits & glam of the festival holidays!

For most of us, it’s still cold winter time with snow falling outside of the window, but spring will soon to arrive before you noticed. Time for some new spring make-up update? Your wardrobe changes, and yes, your beauty make-up changes too…

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VOGUE Beauty . Thailand 2013 . Summer Romance

VOGUE Beauty . Thailand 2013 . Summer Romance

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Tommy’s Pro Beauty Tips for Spring Make-up:

  • It’s about skin again. Glow-y, dewy skin makes the face look fresh and youthful. Prep you skin well with toner, serum, moisturizer,and primer before makeup application.
  • If you haven’t try it yet, cream color products give you the nice glow-y effect, it’s not the high-shine effect as you see in lip gloss. Cream-formulated products come in: eye shadow, blush, lipstick, foundation, concealer, or skin high lighters. It’s often more moisturizing for the skin.
  • Frost, metallic or glitter drama is out… soft and natural is in!
  • Most of the colors you want to use are soft and natural, a pop of accent colour of chartreuse/green or blue is nice. Try not to avoid dramatic smokey eye application for day time.
  • Top-picked for lip & nail colors for spring time are: coral, light link, and nudes.
  • Keep the eye brows light. Do fill-in the brows with a color that is one shade lighter than the natural brow color, and groom it with brow gel.

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VOGUE Beauty . Thailand 2013 . Summer Romance

VOGUE Beauty . Thailand 2013 . Summer Romance

VOGUE Beauty . Thailand 2013 . Summer Romance

VOGUE Beauty . Thailand 2013 . Summer Romance

VOGUE Beauty . Thailand 2013 . Summer Romance

VOGUE Beauty . Thailand 2013 . Summer Romance

VOGUE Beauty . Thailand 2013 . Summer Romance

VOGUE Beauty . Thailand 2013 . Summer Romance

  • Magazine: Vogue, Thailand
  • Publication Date: June, 2013
  • Model: Kamonphan Suvanamas
  • Photographer: Tada Varich

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Don’t forget to enter your e-mail at the right sidebar to follow Tommy Beauty Pro blog for more updates on beauty / fashion / lifestyle posts! You can also find me at Instagram & Twitter @tommybeautypro.

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Asia Major by Photographer Steven Meisel for Vogue December 2010

17 Nov
Photographed by Steven Meisel

Photographed by Steven Meisel

Asia Major

  • Photographer: Steven Miesel
  • Fashion Editor/Stylist: Grace Coddington
  • Models: Bonnie Chen, Du Juan, Hyoni Kang, Lee Hyun Yi, Lily Zhi, Liu Wen, So Young Kang, Tao Okamoto, wearing Oscar de la Renta gowns
  • Article written by: Samantha V. Chang
  • Publication: VOGUE (US), December 2010

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Besides the seventies influences, long, fluid skirts, and colors to shock winter darks into submission on the spring runways, there was something else that seemed just as refreshing and relevant: the presence of Asian models from Lincoln Center to the Grand Palais. We saw Liu Wen, with her sculptural, diamond-shaped cheekbones, at Lanvin, Oscar de la Renta, Michael Kors, and more. Tokyo-raised Tao Okamoto, she of the Beatles bowl cut, walked for Givenchy, Carolina Herrera, and Ralph Lauren (she has also appeared in the label’s ad campaign). The full-lipped, hypnotic-eyed Feifei Sun from Shandong, China, appeared in 39 shows in her second season. And these women are not just selling high fashion. Poised, porcelain doll–faced Du Juan (she trained as a ballerina in Shanghai) and Shu-Pei Qin, her brows like accent marks, loom large on Gap billboards; Estée Lauder recently took on Wen as a new face, the first ethnic model since Liya Kebede, in 2003, to represent the classically American beauty powerhouse; and Qin, from Henan, China, has signed a contract with Maybelline. In September, The New York Times proclaimed Asian designers “the future of fashion,” citing the rash of newly emerged talent: Alexander Wang, Phillip LimJason Wu,Derek Lam, Thakoon Panichgul, Richard Chai, and Prabal Gurung. Now these ascendant models of Chinese, Japanese, and Korean descent appear to be redrawing the front lines of beauty, too.

While I am unequivocally rooting for this moment in fashion, I can’t help thinking, They want us? How I wish I could have seen the Asian models of today staring back at me from magazine pages or television screens when I was a Korean-American teenager in the Midwest, wrestling with foundation shades of “bisque,” “honey,” and “sand” in my local Walgreens. (I walked around for some time with a mismatched face and neck.) They would have felt familiar, igniting a spark not necessarily of validation, but at least of recognition.

I was adopted in 1976 as a four-month-old by a Caucasian family in a suburb of Minneapolis, a town of Lutheran blondes with two-story houses and Scandinavian or German last names. My parents had my sister within two years, and we grew up wearing matching dresses in different colors (mine, usually red; hers, blue), our long hair curled and tied with ribbons. When I was in junior high school, my mother decided to take me to the counter at Dayton’s, where she bought her cosmetics, to get my color wheel done, not in any ceremonial mother-daughter bonding way but in a this-is-how-women-are-expected-to-look way. To my embarrassment, the consultant in her white lab coat seemed flummoxed that I didn’t have creased lids on which to apply “my colors”—seashell pink and dark plum that would “open up brown eyes”—though she did muddle through. By the merciful end, I looked like a Bratz doll gone awry with color-blocked clothes, a frizzy spiral perm, and frosty mauve lipstick.

Today’s Asian models are not, of course, entirely without precedents. Marie Helvin, born to an American GI father and a Japanese mother, palled around with Jerry Hall in the seventies, and Filipina Anna Bayle joined Yves Saint Laurent’s cabine around the same time. Of German and Japanese descent, Tina Chow was photographed by Cecil Beaton and Arthur Elgort and was a fixture of the New York art scene in the 1980s. In the nineties, the edgy Jenny Shimizu was known for her CK One ads (and her relationship with Angelina Jolie), and the exotic-alien Irina Pantaeva, with the high cheekbones of a Siberian warrior, was championed by Karl Lagerfeld. As striking as these women were, they were rare, extreme creatures, hothouse flowers in the landscape rather than examples of anyone we—or I in particular—knew firsthand.

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Cecil Beaton vs. Steven Meisel

Cecil Beaton vs. Steven Meisel

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With no guidance or role models with whom to identify, I experimented on my own, with disastrous results. Mascara made my downward-curling, sparse lashes clump together, misapplied peach bronzer left me orange, and chunky highlights transformed me into a dead ringer for Smashing Pumpkins guitarist James Iha. Despite all my efforts and the exorbitant sums I paid to achieve my own version of my mother’s, sister’s, and aunt’s ashen highlights, I was no Cindy Crawford; I was not even me. My parents, who used the term Oriental, and I rarely talked about my feelings as an outsider. Their responses were more consolation—“You’re different; don’t worry about it”—than a celebration of difference.

My sense of isolation changed after a college trip to Seoul, organized by the agency that handled my adoption, for adoptees to experience the culture lost to them. Everything I knew about beauty and myself had the opposite meaning in the city of my birth. At five foot six I was not as average as I felt back home, and I was not meant to have fried, brassy hair or a ruddy, blotchy complexion from excessive tanning. Going into a drugstore was a revelation: aisles of hair-dye boxes in shade after shade of dark brown and black. For the first time, I was surrounded by people who mostly looked like me. I say “mostly” because I saw endless variations of facial features and body type and bone structure and hairstyle, all within the Asian race. The experience was electrifying and led me eventually to change my last name to the one I was born with. Under reason for change on the paperwork I filled out in a government office downtown, I simply wrote “personal preference.” “Chang,” which I knew from the scant information in my adoption file, was the only tie I had to a culture, my culture. It was a way of connecting to my lineage and identity, a way to present myself to the world as who and what I was. The first time I made a restaurant reservation under my new name, hearing it aloud like a declaration, I felt neither liberation nor relief exactly, only that it made sense.

Looking for explanations for the current embrace of Asian models can be elusive—fashion people tend to defend their right to put whim and mood above any socially conscious prerogatives, and some describe the phenomenon as a nonevent. But starkly commercial factors are clearly playing a part.

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Photographed by Steven Meisel

Photographed by Steven Meisel

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“It’s mostly economics,” says makeup artist Dick Page, creative director of Shiseido. “Everybody in the fashion/beauty industry recognizes the importance of global markets, and currently, China, Taiwan, and South Korea are at the forefront. The upshot is that customers want to see some version of themselves represented.” Anita Bitton, director of casting at the Establishment, who has booked Wang’s shows and Gap campaigns, partly attributes Asian models’ visibility and rise to growing access as travel restrictions ease. “Some of these girls,” she says simply, “had trouble obtaining work visas.” 

For their part, fashion designers say race isn’t an issue when they hire models. Wang, who was born and raised in San Francisco to parents who emigrated from China, looks for “individuality, energy, and personality.” Lanvin’s Alber Elbaz professes not to see color, either. “I use blonde, brunette, redhead, black, and Asian models—I never do it to be politically correct. I try five to ten pieces on every person. As soon as the dress disappears and you see the woman, I know it’s the right one. There are beautiful girls everywhere. After I went to China, I brought over about fourteen girls to walk in my second collection.”

According to Kwok Chan, director of international scouting at Marilyn Agency (which represents Wen and South Korean model So Young Kang, who walked for Chanel this season), the public is exposed to images of every race online, and exposure creates acceptance. He sees this as a movement rather than a moment. “It’s been ingrained in us that beautiful is blonde and blue-eyed, but the world is getting smaller. Beautiful is beautiful; race is not a trend! I don’t see ethnic; I see body proportions. Does she have long legs? Does her face catch the light? Can you really tell where models are from, that just by looking at her, you would know that Caroline Trentini is Brazilian?” Perhaps not, but even if you didn’t know Juan was from Shanghai, you would know she was Asian. As you would Bonnie Chen and Lily Zhi, from China, and Hyoni Kang and Hyun Yi Lee, from South Korea. None here are from the United States. “The only way I can explain why there are no big Asian-American names is, Why are photo shoots done in some exotic locale and it looks like you’ve shot in someone’s backyard?” Chan says. “Fashion is fantasy; it’s about perception.”

Wen grew up in Yongzhou, in Hunan province, idolizing Audrey Hepburn. Besides having the distinction of being the first Asian face of Estée Lauder, she was the first to walk in a Victoria’s Secret show. “The challenge for me, and for Asian models in general, has been convincing editors, stylists, and photographers that we can have mass appeal,” she says. “But Asian, especially Chinese, models have become a stronger presence. Just a season or two ago, there weren’t many models for me to talk with backstage in my native Mandarin. Now I usually have no trouble finding someone at any show.”

The daughter of architects, Juan also thrills to the shift she’s a part of. “There still are brands or clients that would not consider using an Asian model, but things are changing dramatically and quickly. I am not so sure if being Asian was or is a hindrance. In fact, I think it is a plus.”

As these women challenge the notion of what beauty is here, they’re doing so at home, too. “Traditionally the Chinese favored a classic kind of beauty—big, round eyes, cute small mouth, a high nose, and very fair skin. The Chinese models who have made it internationally are not beauties in the traditional sense, so they are modernizing the concept of beauty in China,” says Angelica Cheung, editor in chief of Vogue China, which launched in 2005. “When I was growing up in the seventies, everyone wore a blue, gray, or green Mao suit—there was no chance for women to be glamorous or different. Now you see young Chinese trying to be radical by dyeing their hair blonde or blue, sporting tattoos. It is a combination of copying what they see is popular in the Western world and trying to stand out in a nation where almost all of the 1.3 billion population have straight black hair and brown eyes. I like to joke that in less than a decade, China has gone from Karl Marx to Karl Lagerfeld!”

The first time I saw a picture of Okamoto, I was inspired to cut my own hair into that statement, silken mushroom cap. She was my newly shorn Linda Evangelista, circa 1988. She gave me license to have fun with my appearance, instead of searching for an elusive ideal as I once did. “The hair was my idea. I tried to look like what I felt inside, to express myself,” she says. “I know it’s difficult to find your way, but you need to believe in yourself when you do.” That, to me now, is what beauty is.

Source: Vogue

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Victoria’s Secret Fashion Show 2013

14 Nov
維多利亞的秘密時裝秀

Victoria’s Secret Fashion Show 2013

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THE Victoria’s Secret Fashion Show – one of the biggest and most expensive extravaganzas on the style calendar – took place in New York last night.

A riot of colours, crystals and jaw-dropping costumes, this year’s show took Birds of Paradise, a British Invasion and Parisian Nights as its themes with 40 models parading down the catwalk and a multitude of wings.

A star-studded affair, the big names weren’t only bedecked in lingerie – live entertainment came courtesy of Taylor Swift, Fall Out Boy and A Great Big World, while from the front row Valentino Garavani, Olivia Palermo and Julia Restoin-Roitfeld watched on.

On the catwalk, Malaika Firth and Josephine Skriver made their debuts, while veteran Angels Doutzen Kroes, Alessandra Ambrosio and Adriana Lima were back. Candice Swanepoel was bestowed the honour of modelling this year’s fantasy bra – the most expensive ever with a value of $10 million.

Source: VOGUE (UK)

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Victoria’s Secret Fashion Show 2013

Victoria’s Secret Fashion Show 2013

Victoria’s Secret Fashion Show 2013
Tuesday, December 10 10/9c

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Victoria’s Secret Fashion Show 2013

2013 維多利亞的秘密時裝秀

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2013年度的Victoria’s Secret Fashion Show共有“British Invasion”、 “Shipwrecked”、 “Parisian Nights”、 “Pink Network” 、“Birds of Paradise”,以及“Snow Angels” 6個主題,其中最受矚目的重頭戲——天價寶石內衣“Royal Fantasy Bra”由南非超模Candice Swanepoel穿著,而另一看點則是Lindsay Ellingson展示的冰雪主題內衣“Snow Queen”,晶瑩剔透的效果配合冰晶網狀設計,夢幻迷人。

鄉村小天后Taylor Swift、Fall Out Boy、Neon Trees與A Great Big World都是今年的舞台表演嘉賓;其中Taylor Swift分別以英國國旗裝和亮片緊身連衣短裙兩個造型登臺獻唱,金髮長腿的美貌與各位天使互尬行頭。

維多利亞的秘密時裝秀將於12月10日於美國CBS電視台轉播盛況。

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British Invasion 英國入侵

Adriana Lima

Adriana Lima

victorias-secret-British Invasion-Adriana Lima2

Adriana Lima

Barbara Fialho

Barbara Fialho

Behati Prinsloo

Behati Prinsloo

Candice Swanepoel

Candice Swanepoel

Lily Aldridge

Lily Aldridge

Performance Guest - Taylor Swift

Performance Guest – Taylor Swift

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Shipwrecked 海難

Alessandra Ambrosio

Alessandra Ambrosio

Behati Prinsloo

Behati Prinsloo

Candice Swanepoel

Candice Swanepoel

Martha Hunt

Martha Hunt

Sui He

Sui He 何穗

Constance Jablonski

Constance Jablonski

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Parisian Nights 巴黎夜幕

Barbara Fialho

Barbara Fialho

Erin Heatherton

Erin Heatherton

Izabel Goulart

Izabel Goulart

Alessandra Ambrosio

Alessandra Ambrosio

Adriana Lima

Adriana Lima

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Pink Network 粉紅連線

Elsa Hosk

Elsa Hosk

Jasmine Tookes

Jasmine Tookes

Sara Sampaio

Sara Sampaio

Jessica Hart

Jessica Hart

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Birds of Paradise 天堂鳥

Erin Heatherton

Erin Heatherton

Maria Borges

Maria Borges

Magdalena Frackowiak

Magdalena Frackowiak

Lindsay Ellingson

Lindsay Ellingson

Izabel Goulart

Izabel Goulart

Joan Smalls

Joan Smalls

Joan Smalls

Joan Smalls

Hilary Rhoda

Hilary Rhoda

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Snow Angels 冰雪天使

Toni Garrn

Toni Garrn

Sui He

Sui He 何穗

Maryna Linchuk

Maryna Linchuk

Lindsay Ellingson

Lindsay Ellingson

Lily Donaldson

Lily Donaldson

Doutzen Kroes

Doutzen Kroes

Constance Jablonski

Constance Jablonski

Candice Swanepoel

Candice Swanepoel

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VIDEO: Victoria’s Secret Fashion Show 2013 ft. Taylor Swift, Fall Out Boy, Neon Jungle | FashionTV

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Instagram & Twitter @tommybeautypro

Instagram & Twitter @tommybeautypro

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Don’t forget to enter your e-mail at the right sidebar to follow Tommy Beauty Pro blog for more updates on beauty / fashion / lifestyle posts! You can also find me at Instagram & Twitter @tommybeautypro.

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Designer-Made Halloween Masks

1 Nov

FASHION

Masters of Disguise:
Designer-Made Halloween Masks on Some of Our Favorite New Yorkers

Photographed by Olivia Bee | Styled by Jorden Bickham

It’s almost Halloween, and while many of us are a little too grown-up to go trick-or-treating, most of us still love any good excuse to wear a costume. Case in point: We asked designers (Olivier Theyskens, Stephen Jones, Eugenia Kim, and Warby Parker to name a few) to create special Halloween masks, and some of our favorite New Yorkers (including Grace Coddington, Angel Haze, Leandra Medine, and more) stopped by and played dress up with them. See who you recognize behind these one-of-a-kind creations in this first installment of our Halloween mask slideshow, and check back tomorrow for updates.

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Erdem mask worn by Mickey Sumner

Erdem mask worn by Mickey Sumner

“I wanted to create something that you would imagine seeing in a Visconti film.”—Erdem Moralioglu

Made of lace and ostrich feathers.

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Fornasetti mask worn by Vogue’s Tonne Goodman

Fornasetti mask worn by Vogue’s Tonne Goodman

The décor of this mask is taken from the series “Tema e Variazioni” (theme and variations) by Piero Fornasetti. The image that inspired Fornasetti to coin the title “Tema e Variazioni,” is the enigmatic face of a woman: the opera singer Lina Cavalieri. For him, this face became the ultimate enduring motif.

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John Derian mask worn by Toni Garrn

John Derian mask worn by Toni Garrn

“Masks can be sexy and mysterious. Sometimes the simplest thing can have a lot of impact.”

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Sarah Burton for Alexander McQueen mask worn by Vogue’s Camilla Nickerson

Sarah Burton for Alexander McQueen mask worn by Vogue’s Camilla Nickerson

Made of tulle and lace.

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William Ivey Long mask worn by Vanessa Zahorian of the San Francisco Ballet

William Ivey Long mask worn by Vanessa Zahorian of the San Francisco Ballet

“It is a prototype mask for one of the step-sisters in Cinderella, Gabrielle, as she is trying to woo the prince at the ball.”—William Ivey Long

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Jean Paul Gaultier mask worn by Olivia Bee

Jean Paul Gaultier mask worn by Olivia Bee

Made with gold guipure lace with white feathers.

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Kate Spade New York mask worn by Pascal O’Neill

Kate Spade New York mask worn by Pascal O’Neill

“I have always loved owls and have been collecting them with a passion for many years. We have designed many special owl pieces for our collections—but never a mask until now.” —Deborah Lloyd, president and chief creative officer of Kate Spade New York

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Dolce & Gabbana mask worn by Tabitha Simmons

Dolce & Gabbana mask worn by Tabitha Simmons

Made of velvet, feathers, and multicolored crystal stones.

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Maison Michel mask worn by Rebecca Dayan

Maison Michel mask worn by Rebecca Dayan

“I was so excited about [this Halloween project]! I immediately thought of the Falbala lace hood that I created a couple of years ago for Maison Michel that Sasha Pivovarova had worn for a Maison Michel lookbook shot by Karl Lagerfeld. I got my inspiration from the Vogue covers from the 50s. They were often sumptuous and dramatic images of girls wearing hats and veils. I had also been thinking a lot about Diana Vreeland’s beautiful work at this time.”—Laetitia Crahay of Maison Michel

Made of lace with dark wilted flowers and a hand-painted touch of orange color.

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Julien d’Ys mask worn by Vogue’s Phyllis Posnick

Julien d’Ys mask worn by Vogue’s Phyllis Posnick

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Nike mask worn by Hilary Rhoda

Nike mask worn by Hilary Rhoda

“The mask is inspired from the Air Jordan 13 shoe. The Air Jordan 13 was inspired by Michael Jordan’s nickname ‘Black Cat.’”

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Poppin mask worn by Oscar O’Neill

Poppin mask worn by Oscar O’Neill

“‘The Big Grin’ mask is an ode to Poppin’s dedication to working happy in style.”

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Prabal Gurung mask worn by Sami Gayle

Prabal Gurung mask worn by Sami Gayle

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Hussein Chalayan mask worn by Vogue’s Sally Singer

Hussein Chalayan mask worn by Vogue’s Sally Singer

“This mask is about anonymity and the idea of protecting preciousness. The face is covered like a valuable piece of jewelry or furniture seen in grand homes preceding the long departure of their owners.” —Hussein Chalayan

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Shourouk mask worn by Leandra Medine

Shourouk mask worn by Leandra Medine

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Thakoon for Tasaki mask worn by Loan Chabanol

Thakoon for Tasaki mask worn by Loan Chabanol

“This mask is made of a lace veil with a pearl-encrusted skull à la a corpse bride.”—Thakoon Panichgul

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Pat McGrath mask worn by Vogue’s Hamish Bowles

Pat McGrath mask worn by Vogue’s Hamish Bowles

Pat McGrath (patmcgrathreal) on Twitter

Pat McGrath (patmcgrathreal) on Twitter

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Erickson Beamon worn by Ajak Deng

Erickson Beamon worn by Ajak Deng

“When you wear our butterfly, mask you have the ability to transform from the ordinary to the extraordinary.”—Karen Erickson

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Anndra Neen masks worn by Phoebe Stephens and Annette Stephens

Anndra Neen masks worn by Phoebe Stephens and Annette Stephens

“We have always been drawn to the elegance of Venetian carnival masks and were inspired by the 1920s British silent drama film Carnival.”

“Our father was an Olympic fencer, and we have always been inspired by the old fencing masks he used to wear, so we created our own modern take on it.”

Made of alpaca silver and brass

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Flower Girl mask worn by Denise Porcaro

Flower Girl mask worn by Denise Porcaro

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Tom Binns mask worn by Harley Viera-Newton

Tom Binns mask worn by Harley Viera-Newton

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Giulietta mask worn by Julia Garner

Giulietta mask worn by Julia Garner

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Philip Treacy mask worn by Toni Garrn

Philip Treacy mask worn by Toni Garrn

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Lanvin masks worn by Vogue’s Kelly Connor and Chelsea Zalopany

Lanvin masks worn by Vogue’s Kelly Connor and Chelsea Zalopany

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Manolo Blahnik mask worn by Rebecca Dayan

Manolo Blahnik mask worn by Rebecca Dayan

“This mask was inspired by Aubrey Beardsley’s illustrations for Oscar Wilde’sSalome.”—Manolo Blahnik

Made with pencil, Chinese ink, and Tombow markers on Blahnik’s sketchpad.

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Meadham Kirchhoff mask worn by Vogue’s Lynn Yaeger

Meadham Kirchhoff mask worn by Vogue’s Lynn Yaeger

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Carolina Herrera mask worn by Fei Fei Sun

Carolina Herrera mask worn by Fei Fei Sun

Made with rust velvet ribbon, jewels, feathers.

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Langley Fox mask worn by Jessica Hart

Langley Fox mask worn by Jessica Hart

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Hugo Guinness mask worn by Simon Rich

Hugo Guinness mask worn by Simon Rich

“Brown paper bags fit over all head sizes, and once decorated, they make attractive disguises. I never leave home without one.”—Hugo Guinness

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Stephen Jones “The Fashion Pussycat” mask worn by Grace Coddington

Stephen Jones “The Fashion Pussycat” mask worn by Grace Coddington

“Meow and purrr, isn’t that fashion enough for you?”—Stephen Jones

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Eloise Corr Danch mask worn by Fei Fei Sun

Eloise Corr Danch mask worn by Fei Fei Sun

The “Day of the Dead” mask consists of a papier-mâché base paired with satin ribbon, acrylic paint, pastel drawing paper, beading, ribbon, paillettes, Indian coin paillettes, rhinestones, armature wire, floral tape, and hemp chording.

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Olivier Theyskens mask worn by the designer

Olivier Theyskens mask worn by the designer

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Eugenia Kim mask worn by Elin Kling

Eugenia Kim mask worn by Elin Kling

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Opening Ceremony mask worn by Angel Haze

Opening Ceremony mask worn by Angel Haze

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Flour Shop edible chocolate mask worn by Amirah Kassem

Flour Shop edible chocolate mask worn by Amirah Kassem

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Warby Parker mask worn by Leandra Medine

Warby Parker mask worn by Leandra Medine

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Eugenia Kim mask worn by A$AP Ferg

Eugenia Kim mask worn by A$AP Ferg

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Kamo mask worn by Olivia Bee

Kamo mask worn by Olivia Bee

“The mask is a white fox. In Japan, a white fox is the incarnation of God.”—Kamo

Source: VOGUE

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Instagram & Twitter @tommybeautypro

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