Face of the Future: “I was at their show in Milan a month ago — feels crazy that it was already a month ago,” Lili Reinhart said of Max Mara. “I loved the whole show.”
The actress went to a cocktail party Tuesday night to celebrate getting the WIF Max Mara Face of the Future Award. She is the seventeenth person to get the award. She got it Thursday at the annual Women in Film gala. The group was started in 1973 to help women who work in Hollywood.
“I was looking at the outfits that I wanted to try on for this, and this was obviously just this chic, little Florence Pugh-inspired nipples out moment,” she said, referring to Pugh’s recent Valentino outfits that showed her nipples.
Reinhart wore a turtleneck in cream and a skirt with a high waist.
“I didn’t know what an honor it was. I think because I was a little shook — I hate that word but — as to why I would be getting it. I kind of still don’t really understand. But I’m like, ‘OK, cool.”
Max Mara says that the award goes to women in film and TV who are at a turning point in their careers and have shown “exceptional acting achievement and a timeless style and grace.” Some of the past winners are Zoey Deutch, Katie Holmes, Zo Saldana, and Ginnifer Goodwin.
“My manager — even though I’m always like, ‘I don’t really know what’s happening or why I’m here’ — she’s like, ‘You know what? You’re doing something right, so keep doing what you’re doing,’” Reinhart said. “I’m like, ‘OK.’ But it is truly such an honor. It hasn’t fully settled in yet. I think I feel just very humbled by it, and very, very grateful. My mom’s here, and I’m happy to have my team supporting me. I feel the love.”
Held at the West Hollywood Edition, the event was a collaboration between W Magazine and Maria Giulia Prezioso Maramotti, the third generation of the Maramotti family and a global brand ambassador. Zoey Deutch, who won the award last year, Sheryl Lee Ralph, who just won an Emmy, Billie Lourd, who was pregnant, and her husband, Austen Rydell, Alessandra Ambrosio, Melina Matsoukas,
Reinhart became famous for her role as Betty Cooper on The CW’s teen drama “Riverdale.” The show’s seventh and last season is coming to an end.
She also said about the upcoming change, “It’s both exciting and sad.” “That’s why I’m trying to enjoy every day I’m on set, but I’m also really excited to start filming, shooting, and producing for my own production company what I’ve been working on for the past year.”
Amazon Studios and Small Victory Productions, which is run by Catherine Hagedorn, have made a deal for an exclusive first look at TV shows and movies. What can we look forward to?
Reinhart said, “Many women.” “Our philosophy was telling stories about young people today that are realistic. What it’s like to be a young person in this time, today, that accurately reflects the human experience — and not young people written by a bunch of 40-year-old white men in a room. You know?”
Champagne Celebrations: Gal Gadot was almost chosen to play Madame Clicquot, the visionary “Grande Dame of Champagne” for Veuve Clicquot.
The Israeli actress, who was wearing a zebra-print Michael Kors dress, said, “The project obviously never came to life, but I had the opportunity to discover the life of this incredible woman who was so innovative,” said the Israeli actress, wearing a zebra print Michael Kors dress. “She dared to do things that women back then didn’t dare to do.”
Gadot was there with Laura Harrier and Gwyneth Paltrow on Tuesday night for the start of “Solaire Culture.” The global exhibition, which started in Tokyo last June, looks at the history of Veuve Clicquot, a Champagne house that was founded in Reims, France, in 1772 and is now celebrating its 250th anniversary.
Veuve Clicquot asked all female artists to make artwork to honor Madame Clicquot’s entrepreneurial spirit. It is said that she created the character of the Champagne brand when she was in her twenties and took over her late husband’s business. Sheila Hicks, Tacita Dean, Pénélope Bagieu, Inès Longevial, and Monique Frydman are some of the artists who will be showing their work.
People liked Frydman’s interactive art so much that they took their shoes off to go inside and take pictures for Instagram.
Frydman said that he admired Madame Clicquot because she was able to take over a Champagne business and make a name for herself while she was alive. “This already happens very rarely. The way champagne makes you feel is like how a picture can make you feel. Not getting drunk, but getting high on color and painting.”
Frydman says that orange, yellow, and pink are good colors for her art palette.
This is the first international touring exhibition for Veuve Clicquot. It was made by art historian Camille Morineau and designer Constance Guisset. Archival items are on display at the show, which is open until November 16.
“This is the first time I’m here, and I love it,” Gadot said of LVMH Mot Hennessy Louis Vuitton’s 22,250-square-foot pop-up location at 468 North Rodeo Drive in Beverly Hills, California, which is set to become a Cheval Blanc hotel.
She said, “I loved the exposition,” and then she pointed out a Yayoi Kusama painting. She was getting ready to go. “I enjoyed the evening. It was just perfect.”
Harrier was also interested in the portrait and sculpture by Kusama.
Harrier, who was wearing Tory Burch, said, “I’ve loved her work for years and years.” Everything she does is amazing.
She thinks of “the distinctive orange label” when she thinks of Veuve Clicquot “some late nights for sure. I mean, Clicquot is what you reach for when you’re celebrating, right?”— R.C.
Tomorrow’s Vintage: Coach is putting its (Re)Loved program into action in London’s Spitalfields Market with its first European pop-up store. The (Re)Loved program is a circular system for remaking, up-crafting, and redesigning its used bags.
From Thursday until January 16, the “Tomorrow’s Vintage” exhibit will have a variety of (Re)Loved Coach bags, including vintage models like the Dinky, the Saddle, and the Cashin Carry from Coach’s archived collection.
Starting November 1, the company will start an exchange program called “Coach (Re)Loved,” which will let customers trade in their Coach bag for store credit.
The store also offers free services at the craftsmanship bar, such as leather care to make a Coach bag last longer, monogramming, and customization with pins and patches. The store also hosts panel discussions with customers on a variety of topics related to sustainability.
The New York-based Tapestry label’s pop-up will have playlists made by independent record labels in London, as well as a digital game with an interactive scratchcard that people can use to win a free pin or patch.
(Re)Loved came out in April 2021 with a line of remade products that sold quickly. After a bag-slashing incident went viral on social media last October, Coach stepped up its (Re)Loved program by adding more (Re)Loved items to its stores and planning a rollout to all of its 162 U.S. and Canadian locations.
Coach’s (Re)Loved program got an apprenticeship at the start of this year. After finishing the program, which started in June, people may be able to get a job fixing and improving Coach bags.
The craze for NFT vending machines won’t end any time soon. This year alone, fashion brands like Prada, Burberry, Jason Wu, and GCDS have worked with the crypto and gaming communities and joined the metaverse.
MyNFT is a new online market for trading non-fungible tokens. Its goal is to make the process as democratic and easy to use as possible by combining the idea of ownership with the vending machine.