Fashion month got here to a stop final Tuesday. It turned into a season that gave us a winter wonderland at Chanel; a party of darkish romance at Prada, Alexander McQueen and Simone Rocha; a heavy dose of rubber fetishism at Christopher Kane; Jeremy Scott doing what he does quality at Moschino; and the meeting of London’s East End boys and West End girls at Riccardo Tisci’s 2d collection for Burberry. As for hair and makeup, there have also been lots of takeaways to inspire. Here, we present 5 of our favorites – which include Anthony Turner’s wet-appearance Lego hair at JW Anderson and Aaron Dewey’s interpretation of bourgeoise beauty at Celine.
Plastic Hair at JW Anderson
At JW Anderson, hairstylist Anthony Turner created a modern twist at the Nineteen Twenties and Nineteen Thirties starlet. Think: The Great Gatsby’s Daisy Buchanan meets Betty Boop. Turner said the place to begin was honestly the plasticized heads of Lego figurines; hair turned into slicked and sculpted flat to the models’ scalps the usage of moist-appearance gel and a tail comb, forming two-dimensional finger waves, loops, and curls. With the fashion placing rock-hard, we consider it required numerous shampoos and a whole lot of elbow grease to eliminate – but worth it, even though.
Plum Lips at Simone Rocha
Sam Bryant daubed the lips of Simone Rocha’s numerous solid of girls with moody, plum shades, fitting with the dressmaker’s exploration of femininity’s darkish side. Using Mac Cosmetics’ lip pencil within the coloration Vino, with satin-textured lipstick in Cyber slicked over the pinnacle, fashions Chloë Sevigny, Lily Cole, Ugbad Abdi, and Jess Maybury were given crimson-hued mouths that starkly contrasted with luminous skin, gently described brows and eyes that were delicately smudged with a creamy, brick shadow.
Bleached Eyebrows at Prada
Umm-ing and ahh-ing over bleached brows? Pat McGrath may have just satisfied you to take the plunge at Prada A/W19. Complimenting and contrasting with Guido Palau and colorist Josh Wood’s peroxide blonde and licorice black iterations of Wednesday Addams’ pigtails, McGrath gave models washed-out complexions which highlighted the gothic overtones of Mrs. Prada’s series – one that mused on Frankensteinian issues of romance and worry. Ready your Jolen spatula to try at domestic.