In case you've been living under a rock for the last week, you might have missed the outrage going on about women's beach attire on the other side of the channel. No it's not about women trying to #fr...
Tarun Tahiliani/ Lakme Fashion Week
My sense of fashion isn't what you'd call trendsetting. But somewhere along the line, I seem to have missed the notice that a lot of other men seemed to have received. The notice that seems to have them convinced that skinny (or super-skinny, *shudder*) jeans are perfect for them.
Rohit Khosla, Vanguard, by Rohini Khosla, Amanda Johnston. Art Books Intl Ltd.
For example a satin whirlpool.
The mere mention of his name leads to many evocative memories. That of an unbelievably handsome man who could have well played a cameo in a Hollywood starrer. That of a great designer who everyone recognizes as the founder of the modern Indian couture movement. That of a creative soul who was gone too soon, leaving his imprint on every fashion professional’s mind forever. So much so that 22 years later even a 20-year-old student of design will never ask, “Rohit Khosla? Who’s he?”
Merging fashion and technology is an idea whose time has come.
In the 19th century, many women did not cover their torso in southern India, while some went bare-breasted under their saris in Bengal. Even a hundred years later from then, Jnanadanandini Debi, the wife of Satyendranath Tagore, was refused entry to clubs run by the British in India, for covering her breasts with her sari alone.
The way society makes out, you'd be forgiven for thinking going grey was the death knell to having decent hair Ever Again. Instead, these Pinterest photos prove why everyone should embrace grey hair,...
Alia Bhatt/ Instagram
At cocktail lounges, clubs, Copacabana beach and live music venues...
Shoulder is the new black.
Turn up your style quotient with these amazing outfits.
'Athleisure', or high style gym clothes, is the new buzzword.
Indian-style drapes and motifs have been a major influence on European scarves, even though this love was not returned. In the 1930s, many French couturiers such as Grès and Rochas began to be profoundly influenced by the Indian style of draping unstitched cloth, in part because of the international fashion expositions that took place at that time in Europe.