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Alberta Ferretti

February 24, 2002 | PETER MCQUAID
Anne Crawford suffers no shortage of diamonds. But her next best friend is her butter-colored 1967 Rolls-Royce convertible. How she came into possession of the automobile plays like a Lifetime Romance movie, but it's all true. "It was originally my mother-in-law's," Crawford says. "They used to go driving past the Rolls-Royce dealership in Beverly Hills, and my mother-in-law would say to my father-in-law, 'If you really loved me . . . ' It became a running joke between the two of them.
December 10, 2010
EVENTS Holiday Walk on Melrose Holiday shopping is made fun ? or at least aggressively festive ? during the third annual walk. The streets of West Hollywood along Melrose will be filled with live music, carolers, food trucks and entertainment as retailers including Alberta Ferretti, Arcade Boutique, Beckley, Bodhi Tree Bookshop, CoCo de Mer, Costella & Donola Co-op, Gallery Aryai, Helmut Lange, J Gerard Design Studio and Kitson extend their hours...
April 26, 1999 | VALLI HERMAN-COHEN
When you need hand-woven silk from Florence and a gold-leaf dog bed from London or custom-made shirts from Naples, one book can now give you names, numbers and the inside scoop. "Europe's Elite 1000: The Ultimate List 1999" (Cadogan Publications) functions like a glossary for the language of the rich. The 320-page book is primarily a listing of the best luxury goods and services from such style capitals as London, Milan and Paris.
August 19, 2001
Movies have always been a place where we've gone for glamour. Here are three films that defined fashion for their generations--and are once again ruling the runways this fall. * On her: Richard Tyler Couture sequined fringe slip-dress, $5,525, at Richard Tyler Couture, Los Angeles. Irene vintage feather cape, from a selection at The Paper Bag Princess, West Hollywood. The Paper Bag Princess hat. FRED Paris cuff, bracelet and ring. Richard Tyler snakeskin sandals.
January 24, 2010 | By BOOTH MOORE, Fashion Critic
From Lea Michele's emerald-green Malandrino gown to Diane Kruger's mustard-yellow Jason Wu; from Anna Kendrick's purple Alberta Ferretti bustier gown, to Carey Mulligan's raspberry strapless Lanvin worn with a crystal brooch at the waist, the red carpet at the Screen Actors Guild Awards was a rainbow of color. But the best looks were more notable for having an interesting structure and silhouette than for their hue. Drew Barrymore, this award season's most fearless fashionista, didn't disappoint.
Every year, women's-wear manufacturer A.B.S. picks the best Oscar dresses and comes out with its own versions. And before you snort "knockoff," A.B.S. founder and designer Allen B. Schwartz justifies the practice by reminding us that his generally young customers can't afford designer gowns anyway. The A.B.S. gowns are a reflection of who looked best on Oscar night.
April 16, 2014 | By Booth Moore, Los Angeles Times Fashion Critic
Bastille rockin' the stage, Solange at the turntable, a caviar bar on ice and a Jeff Koons on the lawn. Jimmy Choo knows how to party alright. And party the brand did on Tuesday night in L.A. when creative director Sandra Choi hosted a launch for the new, tomboyish rock 'n' roll-themed CHOO.08 collection and newly redesigned Rodeo Drive store. The bash was held at the Beverly Hills Mid-Century home of Eugenio Lopez Alonso, the international art patron who recently sponsored the opening of the new Museo Jumex contemporary art museum in Mexico City.
July 23, 2000 | Ilene Beckerman, Ilene Beckerman is the author of "Love, Loss and What I Wore" and the recently released "Mother of the Bride: The Dream, The Reality, The Search for a Perfect Dress."
I've been having a recurring dream. Night after night, it's the same thing, with only one change. Last week, I dreamed I was walking up Madison Avenue from 60th Street to 79th Street, wearing a beige Gucci raincoat with little brown Gucci logos all over it. Three nights ago, I dreamed I took the same walk, wearing the same raincoat--only instead of Gucci, it had Louis Vuitton logos all over it. Friday night, same dream, Fendi logos. Last night, I had a nightmare.
February 9, 2009 | Monica Corcoran
Back in the good old days, a bare navel was the must-have accessory at the Grammy Awards. Nearly everyone -- from Sinead O'Connor in a sports bra and jeans in 1989 to Sheryl Crow's yellow gown with a yard or two of missing fabric in 2005 -- has exposed enough midriff to scare censors. It was often tacky. It was always terrific. And we, as viewers, rejoiced.
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