Kate Moss meets her own skeleton as she attends pal’s book launch. Kate Moss came face to face with her own skeleton at a party.
The supermodel was confronted with the 12ft work by New York street artist Bradley Theodore, much to her bemusement as she attended the event held at popular showbiz haunt Hotel Chantelle, in Marylebone London. “I’m told that’s me. Err, wow,” she said, while she stood smoking next to the painting. Kate, 41, was supporting her best friend, Annabelle Neilson, 46, at the launch of her new children’s book, Angry Me.
Vantagenews.com And Mossy, who turned up with her 12-year-old daughter Lila Grace, had her wedding ring back on, hinting she’s still hoping for a reconciliation with rock star husband Jamie Hince, 46. The split between the two, reported in July after four years of marriage, led to another Kate Moss skeleton story last week. The pair were said to be at loggerheads over the ownership of a life-sized skeleton sculpture – part of a collection given to the model. Burberry becomes first brand to launch Apple Music channel - Business News - Business.
Luxury British fashion house Burberry has become the first brand to launch a dedicated channel on Apple Music.
The maker of £1000 trenchcoats will use the channel to showcase its collaborations with British artists. It marks the latest step in Burberry chief executive Christopher Bailey’s attempt to entangle the worlds of fashion and music. The FTSE 100 company has previously teamed up with singers such as Tom Odell and George Ezra for runway shows and campaigns. Bailey said: “There are so many extraordinary British artists and it is a privilege to have the opportunity to work with them and showcase their incredible talent. Music has always been intrinsic to what we do and I am excited about our partnership with Apple on this amazing platform.” It will launch Burberry with exclusive videos from emerging artists such as Lilla Vargen and Georgie alongside a performance from Alison Moyet, to be filmed at the forthcoming Burberry Womenswear show on September 21 in London. Georgia May Jagger opens fashion exhibition celebrating Minnie Mouse.
Mickey’s better half has always been the more stylish of the pair, but now Minnie Mouse’s influence on fashion is set to be canonised in a photographic exhibition curated by Georgia May Jagger.
Minnie: Style Icon, which runs in partnership with the British Fashion Council, runs from September 18 - 20 at the Black Members Club on Dean Street. The exhibition will show photographs, sketches, celebrity portraits and fashions spreads from the 1930s up until the present day. Among the collection will be never-seen-before Minnie-inspired images of Georgia May Jagger, Herb Ritts’ iconic 1987 photographs of Madonna with Minnie ears and Chanel Iman’s African-themed Minnie shoot for the German Vogue. Minnie was first seen in the 1928 cartoon Steam Boat Willy, alongside Mikey. She was styled as a twenties flapper, based on the actress Colleen Moore. Not your usual Disney princess: Georgia May Jagger, photographed for the exhibition. WSN : Art, fashion collide at ‘The Underground Artist’ Renowned street artist Bradley Theodore partnered with the high-fashion outerwear store, Mackage.
(Photo by Justin Filipes) Renowned street artist Bradley Theodore partnered with the high-fashion outerwear store, Mackage. (Photo by Justin Filipes) Korean cultural event Inception: Hello New York, helps bridge gap between east and west. (courtesy of MOI'M New York) Renowned street artist Bradley Theodore partnered with Mackage, the high-fashion outerwear store, to create “The Underground Artist,” a temporary exhibition featuring a range of sculptures, paintings, photography prints and a large scale projection. Mackage has a window decked out with “Kissing Skulls,” a painting of colorful intertwining skulls hanging above a coat from their new Fall/Winter 2015 collection.
Theodore was a natural fit for Mackage’s high fashion and contemporary brand because Mackage has cultivated its own iconic fan base with its fashion. “Dancing Skulls” best embodies this duality. Tate Modern highlights pop art by women ignored by sexist establishment. Work by female artists from the 1960s and 70s that was marginalised and ignored by a sexist art establishment is finally getting recognition in a major pop art show at Tate Modern.
“It’s never too late,” said Jessica Morgan, curator of the World Goes Pop exhibition, explaining how she and her fellow curators spent five years uncovering the hidden stories from an art movement largely remembered as Anglo-American and male. The part played by female artists in particular had been “removed and erased” from the story of pop art. One of those artists is Judy Chicago who made her name in 1979 with her installation The Dinner Party, on permanent display at the Brooklyn Museum. Asked how sexist the art establishment was in the 60s, Chicago threw up her arms and exclaimed: “Oh my God! When I left graduate school I was exhibiting in a climate that was unbelievably inhospitable to women.
“This show is fabulous, it’s wonderful,” said Chicago.