Black and White Inspiration

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1. Frank Sinatra eating pancakes on the set of “From Here Until Eternity”

2. Vogue France 1975 by Hans Feurer

3. Jerry Hall by Helmut Newton, 1970’s

4. Diana Ross 1983

5. Young Kate Moss

6. Cathee Dahman & Marola Witt in Balenciaga for Harpers Bazaar 1968

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Muse Moment: Lara Stone

Dutch beauty, Lara Stone stole our hearts at the ripe age of 15. Known for her blonde, Bardot-ish hair, the gap in her teeth and her large chest, Lara has covered nearly every magazine out there. In September ’14 alone, Lara starred on the cover of 5 International additions of Harper’s Bazaar as well as appeared in W Magazine, Vogue Italia, British Vogue and Vogue Netherlands.





Editorial Love: Ladies of London from W Magazine

Fall is here and W Magazine agrees that it is all about pairing everything with your vintage Levi’s from WGACA.  Cara and the girls show off the best in cozy flannels, thick knits and late sixties inspired jackets all paired with vintage 501′s.

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Check out the October issue of W now! Images from

Remembering Gaby Aghion


Gaby Aghion was a visionary that changed fashion forever. She created the whimsically free-spirited house Chloe, is credited with coining the term and practice of luxury pret-a-porter and had a knack for hiring young, undiscovered talent.


Gaby Hanoka was born in Alexandria, Egypt in 1921. She met Raymond Aghion at the age of seven; the two eventually married at 19 and moved to Paris in 1945. Rejecting the stiff, utilitarian fashion on the times, Gaby opened Chloe in 1952 using fine fabrics in soft, feminine silhouettes. At the time, off-the-rack was limited to harsher fabrics and more ridged cuts, while couture was outrageously expensive; Aghion sought fill this space in what she called luxury pret-a-porter. She sold her first collection- six cotton poplin dresses- to boutiques all over Paris and the pret-a-porter came to life!

“I’ve always thought that women look better naked”


Early Chloe coats from the late 1950′s

Chloe launched their first show at the very Left Bank, artist hangout Cafe de Flore. The brand was youthful, boho and easy. Gaby envisioned it as an incubator for emerging designers. In 1959, she stepped down as head designer, passing the reins to Frenchman, Gerard Pipart. After freelancing for Gaby since Chloe’s inception, Karl Lagerfeld joined the creative team in 1964 and became creative director in 1966 until 1983, the year he joined Chanel. Karl’s name was synonymous with Chloe during this time. During the 70s, Chloe became symbolic of the times- it defined an entire generation. Karl left Chloe for a mere 8 years before returning once more to design for the label, eventually passing the torch to the young, Stella McCartney in 1997.


Karl Lagerfeld in British Vogue, 1975, Chloe

The Stella years saw a revived brand with a neo-Chloe look. Stella was perfectly of-the-moment in the late 90s; playing with fruit and other illustrative motifs, but also with impeccable tailoring and a dressed-down sensibility. Chloe remained youthful, while becoming paired down during her time there. On the team which she assembled, Phoebe Philo became her right hand woman. Philo naturally took over  in 2001 when McCartney left to launch her own line.

“All I’ve ever wanted was for Chloé to have a happy spirit, to make people happy”


Stella’s first collection, Spring 1998 with Kate Moss

Having sold the House in 1985, Gaby Aghion remained it’s biggest supporter. The CEO for the brand said she wished her death last week not outshine their Spring collection this week- what a gem.

“I don’t explain anything, I have lived… I lived the life I wanted. I soundly believed in all of this and I held on”


Guy Bourdin for Vogue Paris, 1979, Chloe






Seth Party With


karl and johnny







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