This Pride Month, FASHION is giving space to local LGBTQ2S+ voices in the creative community to share what it means to them — and how they’ll be celebrating.
“The transformative power of gay glamour.” It’s a notion Toronto-based vintage purveyor Andrea Lalonde has been ruminating on more and more these days — and not only because of the recent surge in documentaries about the heydays of disco and Studio 54 giving more of us insight into the lives of queer creatives.
Lalonde, who owns Nouveau Riche Vintage, also notes that on the occasion of Pride it’s crucial to reflect on the pioneers of the movement, such as Marsha P. Johnson and Sylvia Rivera, and how they would “pull a look and march in protest.” She adds that this idea has regrettably been largely lost because of the lack of in-person events the last year and a half. For her part, Lalonde is reinvigorating it with the release of a new series of images of Nouveau Riche’s wares, donned by model Meg Cule and her partner, Alexa Precious.
Laid-back linens, light knits tailored trench coats as well as ’90s-ish denim and leather are featured in the photos, which were styled by Nadia Pizzimenti and captured by Claudine Baltazar — with Allana Fennell as makeup artist and Antonia Stanley doing hair. An easy elegance and intimacy permeate each shot and they’re a stark contrast to the visuals we’ve become accustomed to seeing around Pride month. And that’s intentional, Lalonde notes, in terms of recalibrating the notion of what queerness looks like; if rainbows are your thing, however, she’s got plenty of multi-hued attire in stock as well.
Lalonde has put a much greater focus on creating these look books throughout the pandemic, both to sell her products and to reconnect her with the kind of curation and story-telling that were present when she worked in the art and film spaces. “I’m in fashion accidentally,” she laughs, highlighting that while working for Toronto’s Inside Out Film Festival, which currently runs until June 6, she became increasingly interested in queerness in cultural spaces.
Yet her present position as proprietor of one of the city’s most popular vintage venues, which also has a rental and archival component, is a role she’s embraced heartily. And she seeks to use it as a platform when it comes to informing a vintage-loving audience about the diversity of queer makers throughout history. Disco, for example, wasn’t “just glitter — it’s loaded with magical queer history,” she says, adding, “I have less shame around the fact that I think fashion is important, especially for queer people. It’s a way to form identity. [I’ve] always ensured my store was a safe space for people, no matter who you are, to play dress up.”
She’s also quick to note that there’s much “work to be done around making the fashion world a safe and less exploitative place” and realigning the notion that “queer is cool” to extend beyond the visuals and appropriation of culture to “making sure that queer people are involved in decision-making, too.”
This is something that’s become an extra potent point given the rising commercialization of Pride festivities, and how many see it as a collection of hollow gestures by corporations who are only interested in engaging with the community around the month of June, and, only in terms of selling them products or giving visible sponsorships. As the world at large has also begun to refocus where they spend their dollars throughout the pandemic, Lalonde says that to celebrate Pride this year, one should consider supporting queer-owned business — especially if they were your favourite places to visit in the “before times.”
“I want my Pride to be in a bookstore,” Lalonde laughs as she points to Glad Day Bookshop — and their Golden Girls-themed brunch Rose Beef, hosted by local artist Mikiki in particular — as a beloved boîte to spend time in. “We’re starting to recognize the vitalness of small businesses, and I’ve seen such resilience this year,” she adds. And we couldn’t think of two better words to sum up the essence of Pride, either.
Emilio Pucci Partners with Supreme + More Fashion News to Know | #Fashion
Including the launch of a gender fluid intimates line and M.I.A.’s debut eyewear collaboration.
Emilio Pucci x Supreme did a menswear drop
Streetwear aficionados with a love of colour and print should be doing a happy dance right now with the release of the collab between Supreme and Emilio Pucci. The assortment includes a water-resistant nylon jacket and pants, a silk smoking jacket, shirts, hoodies and accessories including sunglasses; some looks are already sold out, naturally. Each boast an archival Pucci print: Tulipani, first seen in 1965, and Fantasia from 1970. And much like the Italian house’s vintage items, all are sure to become instant collector’s pieces.
M.I.A.’s eyewear collaboration with Parley for the Oceans is here
Heralded as “the first luxury collection to use 100 percent of net proceeds to protect islands and oceans,” the design union between musician and activist Maya Arulpragasam — a.k.a. M.I.A. — and ocean protection network Parley is now available. Part of Parley’s Clean Waves brand, which sees the artistic community contribute sustainably-minded designs, this new capsule is composed of innovative modular sunglasses fashioned from materials made of marine plastic debris and fishing nets.
“Nature is everything,” Arulpragasam said in a press release about the novel collection. “It’s your physical body, your mental state; it’s our oceans, land, air — everything is connected. If you have a good understanding of all these things, then we are in balance. And I think issues like overpopulation, overfishing, sea piracy, poverty, plastic pollution are all symptoms of a system that is broken.”
Love Netflix’s Halston? There’s a collection for that
Your summer wardrobe options just got dreamier with the arrival of a 10-piece limited edition capsule of looks inspired by the Netflix show, Halston, and the designer’s understated, elegant work. The pieces can be spied throughout the streamed series, from a golden pleated kaftan glimpsed at the groundbreaking fashion show done by American and French designers to an array of outfits worn by Halston muses Elsa Peretti and Liza Minnelli. Pre-orders are now open with product arrival due in August; primo kaftan season, if you ask us.
Cannabis brand Latitude by 48North teamed up with intimates designer Mary Young on a gender fluid line
With a Pride-timed launch, MY Latitude — a new assemblage of intimates designed by Toronto-based creative Mary Young in collaboration with the cannabis brand Latitude by 48North — aims to invoke body positivity with a gender fluid twist. Featuring a robe, boxers, a bodysuit, bra and panties that have a custom leaf print, the line was crafted to “to honour individuality, bust stigma and inspire self-growth”. The notion ties in well with the Self-Love Club initiative founded by Young, which offers interviews, visual art and other forms of content and interaction geared towards getting you feeling inspired.
Heels today, flats tomorrow — you can have it all with the new pieces from Jimmy Choo x Billy Porter
Stacked and slim-heeled boots, stiletto pumps and tasseled loafers are on the menu for the new Jimmy Choo x Billy Porter union (which is available for pre-order now). The award-winning actor, singer and activist lent his unique and glamorous eye for a makeover of some of the shoe brand’s most recognizable styles, updating them with bold hues and zebra print details. Extended sizing for the pieces is available, and points to Porter’s desire to amplify accessibility whenever possible. “The collection is dedicated to my mother,” Porter says in a quote on Jimmy Choo’s website. “[Her] biggest dream as a disabled woman was to be able to walk in a pair of high heeled shoes. She never got to achieve that dream, but I get to stand in proxy for her for all the world to see.”
Looking for more fashion news?
Keys Soulcare Body Products Are Here + More Beauty News | #Fashion
Including a new body care collection from Alicia Keys, the latest from MOB beauty and more.
Evio’s new lip serum supports domestic violence safe houses
Female-founded Canadian beauty brand Evio’s latest Hemp & Peppermint Lip Serum does more than nourish lips. Alongside the launch, brand founder Brandi Leifso has initiated a letter campaign calling for Canadian domestic violence police unit funds to be reallocated towards underfunded support organizations. “Like many others, it wasn’t the police that helped me when I was experiencing an abusive relationship. It was the safe houses and domestic violence support organizations who took my fear seriously, provided me with a safety plan and helped me heal,” said Leifso in a statement. “The government needs to reallocate funds to organizations who are doing meaningful work on the ground and saving lives.” Those who order the Lip Serum — available in both a clear and tinted shade — can opt-in to receive a prepaid postcard that they can later mail to their province’s premier in support of the call-to-action.
Keys Soulcare’s first-ever body collection is here
Alicia Keys has expanded her dermatologist-developed Keys Soulcare line with three sensorial body products, each intended to help transform your beauty routine into a ritual. The initial Keys Soulcare body lineup includes Sacred Body Oil, a luxurious and lightweight blend of baobab, jojoba and African marula oils; manuka honey-rich Renewing Body + Hand Wash scented with oat milk and sage; and Rich Nourishing Body Cream, a cushiony lotion infused with skin-calming ceramides and moisture-binding rose of jericho. Each vessel is also marked with an empowering affirmation inspired by Keys’ personal body care rituals.
Pantene partners with The Dresscode Project to support gender-affirming salons
This June, haircare brand Pantene is once again teaming up with Toronto stylist Kristin Rankin’s nonprofit organization The Dresscode Project to improve salon experiences for the LGBTQ2S+ community. To support this initiative, the brand is awarding five Canadian salons $5,000 in order to transform their salon into a safer space for trans and non-binary people. From now until June 18, Canadians can nominate their favourite salon for an opportunity to receive funding to create more gender-inclusive and gender-affirming haircare spaces.
MOB Beauty just launched cream clay blush
Sustainable beauty brand MOB Beauty just dropped your next favourite blush collection. The brand, founded by four industry vets — including Vic Casale, the brain behind M.A.C’s cult-famous Ruby Woo lipstick — is on a mission to create high-quality refillable cosmetics made from clean, consciously-selected ingredients. Available in eight highly pigmented shades, the Cream Clay Blush‘s velvety formula combines silica and clay extracts with skin-softening avocado oil, soothing chamomile-derived bisabolol, and vitamins C and E to deliver a skin-blurring matte finish that blends like a dream. Wear it on your lips and cheeks for a radiant, summer-worthy pop of colour.
British beauty brand REFY is available at Sephora Canada
Canadians can finally snag beauty influencer Jess Hunt’s sell-out brow brand REFY at Sephora. The three-piece collection, which launched six months ago in the U.K., includes a double-ended sculpting pen, a brow pencil and a pomade that’s available in three buildable shades ranging from light to dark. Create defined, hair-like strokes, fuller, exaggerated brows, or simply set hairs in place. The possibilities are endless.
Curly Cuts 101: Get the Scoop From Two Celeb Stylists | #Fashion
Welcome to Texture Talk, a column that celebrates and deep dives into the dynamic world of curly hair, from crowns of curls that are free flowing to strands that are tucked away in a protective style.
As lockdowns across Canada begin to lift and our favourite places start to gradually reopen, many of us are likely eagerly awaiting the opportunity to return to our beloved salons. For most of us, that probably means unloading our tresses (and stresses) into our stylist’s chair as we sit back for a much-needed trim. But cutting curly hair is a unique experience that should be handled with care, so we turned to experts for advice on how to prepare for, perfect and care for your next curly cut.
FASHION spoke to Shai Amiel (a.k.a. the curl doctor), whose celebrity clientele includes Tamera Mowry and Kehlani, and Vernon François, celebrity hairstylist (his client roster includes Serena Williams, Lupita Nyong’o and Willow Smith), global consultant for Redken, and global inclusivity and education advisor for Kérastase, for their top curly haircut tips.
How to tell if it’s time to trim your curly hair
Before we dive in, it’s important to learn how to determine if you’re in need of a cut in the first place. “If your ends are appearing thin and wispy, [compared to] your mid-lengths, or if the shape of your original hairstyle is growing out,” you could very well be in need of a snip, says François. If you have kinkier hair, one of the telltale signs you’re in need of a cut is when the ends of your hair begin to tangle. If you have textured hair, you may be hesitant to give up some length, especially if you’ve been blessed with extremely tight curls. Amiel reminds us, however, that you should be trimming your hair every three to four months in order to keep hair healthy. Trimming hair regularly can actually help with length retention and help your hair grow more in the long run. “Snipping those ends on a regular basis will stop them from splitting down the shaft,” says Amiel. This is why sometimes you may be doing everything right but your hair appears to have stopped growing. Often the answer is a simple trim.
Why you should never skip the consultation
Now that you’ve decided you need a trim, the next step is to book a consultation. Both Amiel and François agree that you should have some sort of conversation with your stylist prior to your appointment so that both of you are clear on expectations. This will be an opportunity for your stylist to share with you some of the benefits of cutting more or less hair than you intended, and thus giving you the opportunity to make an informed decision.
Before you arrive at your appointment, you should have your hair styled in its most natural state, or in the way that you will be wearing it post-cut. “It’s best to wash it the day of or the day before, allowing it to dry in its natural state without manipulating it,” says Amiel. “For best results we don’t recommend styling it with any type of a bun, ponytail, or braid, and if you can, avoid wearing hats, clips, scarves, or heavy oils.”
What to know about appointment day
Once you’ve arrived at your curly cut appointment and are sitting in the stylist’s chair, what can you expect from your stylist? For Amiel, who is responsible for giving Kelhani that coveted pixie cut, he likes to cut hair curl by curl in order to achieve the best results. The beautiful thing about curly hair is that, like a snowflake, no two curls are the same. So in order to give off a somewhat uniform appearance, it’s important to give each curl special attention.
When you begin the process, it may look like the stylist is cutting a lot of hair, but François assures us that there is no general rule when it comes to cutting hair. “The amount of hair that is cut will depend on the rate of hair growth, how long it’s been since you last had a trim, your lifestyle, and if you’re looking to maintain, shorten or extend your overall hair length,” he says.
As for attempting DIY curly cuts? Both celeb stylists are on the same page when they say that it’s not recommended. Amiel says that cutting your curly hair on your own can “lead to an uneven disaster.” Haircuts are “a service that need to be delivered by a professional hairstylist,” says François. Otherwise “it could end up being costly if you have to restyle or if you accidentally create more split ends.”
Curly cuts after-care 101
As for caring for your curly cuts, all roads lead back to your stylist. Amiel recommends documenting the cutting and styling process if you can, and actually using the products that your stylist recommends. He also emphasizes the importance of staying away from heat — meaning no straighteners or blow dryers. In fact, stretching your hair in any capacity should be avoided at all costs. “Let each curl or coil fall and form the ringlet they want without manipulation,” says Amiel. “For best results, don’t even put your hair in a bun or a ponytail until it is completely dry. If you pull your wet or damp hair back while stretching it and forcing it to dry elongated, it’s going to weaken your curl pattern. This is as damaging as using a blow dryer and round brush.”
Missed our last Texture Talk column? Click here.
Priyanka Quo Beauty: Drag Superstar Priyanka On Quo’s Pride Collection | #Fashion
“I used to paint for the stage and just do the stagiest of stage makeup. My eye was the size of my forehead. These days, we drag performers have had to really fine-tune our blending.”
If you watched the first season of Canada’s Drag Race, then you know there’s never a dull moment with season 1 winner Priyanka. The Toronto-based drag queen is a ball of energy and laughs, which makes her the perfect person to team up with Quo Beauty this year to celebrate the beauty brand’s new Pride 2021 collection.
Below, we chat with Priyanka about her plans for Pride this year, what life has been like since winning Drag Race, and that time her makeup had her “looking like a turkey” (her words, not ours).
On life after winning Drag Race
“The amount of things that I’ve been able to achieve in the last year has been incredible. I’m releasing an album in the summer and I just released an iconic music video for my first single off that album, called Cake. I feel so proud and happy that all my hard work is finally paying off.”
On how her year as the winner of Drag Race was affected by lockdown
“I definitely think that if the world was open, I’d be traveling a lot more and there’d be more eyeballs on me, because drag for me is so much about live performances. But right now it’s switched to more pre-recorded music videos, which is also so beautiful because we get to express ourselves in a different way.
“So of course I wish that I won Canada’s Drag Race when the pandemic wasn’t happening, but it was also great because I got to spend it with the people who really support me since I wasn’t traveling. I got to do every viewing party with my mom and my best friends. It’s been bittersweet.”
On how her makeup has changed because of the shift to virtual events
“My makeup has completely changed. I used to paint for the stage and just do the stagiest of stage makeup. My eye was the size of my forehead [laughs]. These days, we drag performers have had to really fine-tune our blending. Everything is smaller for on-camera looks. It’s really teaching us how to paint for different occasions.”
On her partnership with Quo Beauty
“Well, Priyanka is on fire right now. There’s full global domination happening with me being the first-ever winner of Canada’s Drag Race. Also just being an icon, that helps, too. I was already obsessed with Quo products because they’re a staple in the drag community so it was a no brainer for me.
“Their brushes especially are so good. Brushes are something that can get quite pricey but the Quo ones are very well-priced and accessible. Your girl gets forgetful sometimes, so she can run to the local Shoppers Drug Mart and quickly pick up some brushes. It’s always nice to have great makeup that’s accessible.”
On the standout product in Quo Beauty’s Pride collection
“I love the Velvet Kiss Liquid Lipstick in Gumdrop because it’s the same as my go-to drag colour that I had lost a few years ago. I was lost without it, and now I’ve found that same shade with Quo.”
On her Pride 2021 plans
“I’ll be right here on the on Zoom calls doing performances, planning the release of my album and planning my next music video.”
On her first-ever Pride makeup look
“The first time I ever went to Pride, like five or six years ago, I remember being so overwhelmed. I couldn’t believe I’d never celebrated it before. I remember being on Church Street in Toronto, walking past somebody and they had some glitter and I was like, ‘Do you mind putting some glitter on me?’ and they put some on my cheekbones and I felt like I was the only girl in the world. I’d never even done my makeup at that point and I felt incredible.”
On the longest a makeup look has ever taken her
“When I first did drag, like ever, I started to paint at 1 p.m. and the performance wasn’t until 11 p.m. I don’t even know what I did for 10 hours because when I was done I looked like a turkey. My makeup was so bad.
On her favourite Pride memory
“Performing a Bollywood medley at Toronto Pride when opening for Brooke Lynn Hytes in front of thousands of people and having my Instagram flooded with messages like ‘We’ve never seen a drag queen do a number like this on a mainstream Pride stage before’. I was so proud of myself.”
An Artist’s Guide to Wellness | #Fashion
When it comes to self-care, face masks and rose petal-sprinkled baths can’t do all the heavy lifting. In order for our minds and souls to flourish, allowing space for creative practice is also essential. According to a Harvard Medical School article, creative activities have not only been proven to help alleviate stress and act as a mood booster, but they also have more long-term benefits including strengthened communication skills and arresting cognitive decline.
“When we’re using our creativity, we’re tapping into intuitive parts of our brains, so we can [access] different aspects of ourselves,” says Toronto-based art therapist Or Har-Gil. Ever notice how after dabbling in watercolours or dancing to your latest anthem, you feel clearer, calmer and more energized? That’s because creativity allows us to self-reflect, complete stress responses and direct our thoughts away from our troubles. So, if you’re ready to expand your self-care routine to make way for your inner artist, here are a few ways to get your creative juices flowing:
Keep it simple
As with all self-care practices, you want to start simple. First, pick an activity that you’ll realistically commit to. Whether you love to draw, paint, dance, or sing, make sure to dabble in hobbies that you’ll actually look forward to practicing. Then, as Har-Gil recommends, keep your materials out in the open and ready to go so that set-up time won’t deter you. Lastly, when first starting out, commit to bite-sized chunks of time so you can show up consistently. Don’t set yourself up for failure with over-the-top goals, either. Sure, it would be great to draw just like your favourite Instagram portrait artist, but we all know that ambitious pal who dumped her new running routine when her paces were less than speedy, right? Oftentimes, less is more.
Focus on the process, not the outcome
“It’s more about presence than perfection,” says Har-Gil. Instead of getting hung up on the end result, focus on the mental health benefits that come from the process. Creative practices are a space for catharsis, expression and releasing emotions. When we allow ourselves to just let it all out, we’re actually completing a trauma response, explains Har-Gil. “When we trap energy in our bodies and shove it down, it’s still there,” she adds. So, let yourself scribble outside the lines, throw paint on the canvas or dance like no one’s watching.
Make it social
If you’re a social butterfly, get artsy with your group of friends (virtually or in-person) or take your new hobby to social media. Hashtags such as #30dayartchallenge or #artjournalling are engaging, will keep you on task, and might even connect you with a virtual friend or two.
If paint nights are your thing, branch out a little and reach for Quatreau’s line of cannabis-infused sparkling waters while getting creative. This refreshing beverage brand is available in Canada from Canopy Growth, and features an array of flavours including Ginger and Lime, Blueberry and Açai, Cucumber and Mint, and Passionfruit and Guava.
Bob Ross certainly had it right when he said, “There are no mistakes, only happy accidents.” When we make bold moves on the page, throw an unlikely ingredient into the sauce or clash colours on the canvas, we’re actually proving to ourselves that it’s okay to take risks. “Our brain doesn’t know the difference between trying something new on the page versus in the real world,” says Har-Gil. So, the more you flex that muscle in your creative time, the braver you may be in negotiating your pay, taking that solo trip or asking out your crush.
Get really comfortable in your practice
Whether you’re opting for mindful colouring books, bold pastels, cooking up a storm or choreographing a dance, what’s important is that you sink into your artistic activity and get familiar. “The amount of insight and benefit you get from it will deepen the more comfortable you are,” says Har-Gil. In other words, the more at ease you are with that messy charcoal, the better you’ll be able to tap into what’s really going on under surface-level emotions.
This communication is intended for adults only and should not be shared with minors. There are risks associated with cannabis use. For information, search online “Health Canada – cannabis health effects.
*This product contains minimal amounts of THC.
All the Important Things Dr. Jill Biden is Telling Us With Her Clothing | #Fashion
The First Lady’s wardrobe choices are a stark contrast to those of Melania Trump.
Dr. Jill Biden is many things — an educator, author and First Lady of the United States. But we didn’t know she was also a supreme trolling expert. While stepping out during a G7 appearance in Cornwall, U.K. on June 10, Dr. Biden took the opportunity to send a message to the world and perhaps more specifically, former First Lady Melania Trump.
Her choice to wear a black and white polka-dot dress by American designer Brandon Maxwell was of note given Trump’s preference for sporting luxury European brands instead of those based in the US of A. But it was Dr. Biden’s jacket by French brand Zadig & Voltaire that caught everyone’s attention thanks to its more overt messaging about something universal and much needed at this point: Love.
The studded wording embellishment was reportedly Dr. Biden’s idea, so let’s also give her props for reworking a beloved closet item, hello! And it’s clear why she opted to update the piece. The world has been plunged into chaos and despair in so many ways, and the sartorial signal acknowledges what the current U.S. administration considers necessary to face ongoing daily challenges.
Her style move was also a straight-up nod to Trump’s discomforting 2018 outing in a Zara jacket emblazoned with the words “I really don’t care do u?” It felt like a monumental troll at the time, but Trump has been, well, trumped in that regard.
While we might not see another masterful wardrobe wink like this again, what we can be sure of is that Dr. Biden will continue to be an ambassador for U.S.-based brands. From the custom Markarian ensemble she donned for the presidential inauguration in January to other appearances in looks by Gabriela Hearst and Jonathan Cohen, she’s aware of the power of her platform and what it can do for the #shoplocal movement.
Dr. Biden’s championing of the re-wear is also important; for an appearance with Kate Middleton during the same G7 trip, she wore a hot pink jacket over a white dress — a combo she was seen in this past April. We’re sure she and Kate got along swimmingly given the duchess’s penchant for pulling out formerly-worn items herself.
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