March 16, 2008 |
PARKED at an outdoor table at the Sunset Marquis, Lindsay Lohan was dressed to stop traffic. The occasion was a luncheon celebrating her March Paper magazine cover, one of three post-rehab covers she has this month. To honor L.A. designer Jeremy Scott, who photographed her for the spread, the broasted bronze brunet wore his thigh-grazing, road sign-print jumper dress, along with the pair of oversized sunglasses that seem to be welded to her head.
February 4, 2000 |
Sure, Fashion Week is the place to see what's new from heavyweights like Ralph, Calvin and Oscar, but what about the undiscovered talent? It used to be, editors and buyers had to travel to far-flung warehouses and galleries to see style-makers bubbling up from the underground.
November 21, 1999 |
What do surfwear maker Quiksilver, AIDS, laptops and hip-hop have in common? All have had an enormous impact on the way we live today, say Paper magazine founders Kim Hastreiter and David Hershkovits. A New York-based glossy magazine that began life as a black-and-white fold-out poster, Paper has defined what is hip before it gets trendy.
December 2, 2005 |
Rev up your shopping engines. Divine Design, the holiday bazaar where you can empty your wallets for a good cause -- Project Angel Food, which provides daily meals to people in Los Angeles County living with HIV/AIDS and other serious illnesses -- is back. The annual event is open at Barker Hangar in Santa Monica, with discounts of 50% or more off housewares and clothing items ranging from a $45,000 diamond and sapphire Maurice Lacroix watch to $2.
March 10, 1999 |
Fifteen years later, Paper is showing its weight. That's Paper, the redesigned magazine of pop culture and fashion. Which started out in 1984 as Paper the paper. Which originally was as famous for its format--folding out to the size of a tablecloth--as it was for inside reports on downtown New York culture, artists, designers and performers that ran inside a Monopoly-like rectangle of boxed ads.
November 16, 2008 |
With the economy and the climate demanding that we all start to think about fashion more pragmatically, it's an interesting time to remember Geoffrey Beene, the fine American designer who elevated the everyday, translating common fabrics such as flannel and denim into evening wear, even making a sequined sports jersey gown. A consummate rule-breaker, he bucked tradition by showing his body-conscious clothes on dancers instead of models, then later on dress forms instead of on the runway.