Beyonce, 31, posted a flurry of Blue Ivy-related pics on her rather-fabulous Tumblr over the weekend, showing off the 17-month-old princess of hip hop’s crown, designer dress and money-can’t-buy Tom Ford baby heels. I can feel Suri’s rage from here.
Adele will reportedly marry in a ’50s-themed ceremony in July. The British singer and her fianc
A dress designer's tax woesAlbert Nipon, then a manufacturer of staid maternity clothes, became the talk of the fashion world in the early 1970s when he introduced a line of ultra-feminine dresses. When the fashions appeared, everyone else was selling sportswear and jeans, but the carefully tailored garments were quickly snapped up by Saks Fifth Avenue, Neiman-Marcus and other tony department stores.
Feminine but forceful, Phyllis Schlafly is a very liberated womanLooking crisp and composed in a red shirtwaist dress, red-white-and-blue scarf and frosted hair, Phyllis Schlafly arrived last week at the Illinois capitol with 500 followers. To symbolize their opposition to the Equal Rights Amendment, which was about to be voted on in the house, the women had brought loaves of home-baked breadapricot, date nut, honey-bran and pumpkin
Every dress tells a story, and Catherine Middleton’s wedding dress tells one of a new generation of royalty building on British traditions and of the elegance and modernity of a young bride.
The natural born killers waited until the parents were asleep upstairs before heading down to the basement to put on their show. The first videotape is almost unbearable to watch.
An agreement could be reached before week’s end between Washington University students and an Illinois nightclub that allegedly barred six African-American students while admitting nearly 200 of their white classmates. Calls from CNN to the nightclub were not immediately returned
A smudged fingerprint has convinced art experts that a painting thought to have dated back to the early 19th century is the work of revered Italian artist Leonardo da Vinci.
The White House said it had no comment Monday in response to the upcoming release of a new Michelle Obama action-figure doll.
Like those of its competitors in New York or London, the sleek glass and steel offices of media company Rotana are filled with preening attitude and fashion-conscious staffers: assistants teeter in shoes that might have absorbed much of their monthly paycheck; executives parade the halls in power suits and pencil skirts. But Rotana isn’t in New York or London; it’s in Riyadh, capital of Saudi Arabia, a country in which women normally adhere to a strict dress code in public a black cloak called an abaya, a headscarf and a veil, the niqab, which covers everything but their eyes.