I think it's safe to say that Vogue aren't the biggest supporters of Ke$ha and Katy Perry's style. The magazine's July issue, which focuses on designers moving back towards womanly clothes, opens with a not-so-subtle dig at the pair:
Hear me roar. Hear me issue stock-purchase orders from the Wall Street trading floor. I am woman; I am not girl. I do not emulate the pop-burlesque fashion stylings of Ke$ha or Katy Perry. I do not aspire to PASSÉ MORNING-AFTER CHIC, with bird’s-nest hair and shredded leather leggings. No. Of Lana Turner and Barbara Stanwyck — and Lena Horne — I sing.
(Have you felt the smooth, snug tug of fine leather gloves being pulled on? Have you considered the REBELLION, the nonconformity, inherent today in a Marnie Eisenhower knit suit? Have you worn a crinoline lately?)
Reader, if you’re older than fourteen, fashion for fall 2010 offers more WEARABLE OPTIONS than it has in eons. Skirts fall below mid-thigh. Designers are giving us dead-cool-but-still-practical STREETWEAR UNIFORMS for work or school. Black-with-black is totally back.
We're not claiming it's a high point, in terms of dignity, for us to be asking this, but whose bare-all GQ cover do you prefer? Sacha Baron Cohen will front the magazine as Bruno for its July issue, but Jennifer Aniston went there first this January.
Sienna Miller graced the cover of American Vogue's July issue, which has just hit newsstands, in this red Calvin Klein Collection asymmetric red dress.
On never being on a real date: "I've actually never been taken on a date in my whole life. I have never had a one-night stand. I'm a real relationship person — contrary to public perception…I get kind of emotionally involved very quickly, and I'm not going to spend time with someone unless I love them. But it's not hard for me to fall in love."
On watching herself in The Mysteries of Pittsburgh, which she filmed in 2006: "I don't think I feel comfortable getting naked now. I can see where I made the decision to make that film three years ago, but then you grow up and evolve and your tastes change. I was in this period where I was making movies back-to-back because I didn't want to be at home. Anything to not be in London. I was running away (from the Jude Law situation). Seeing that film felt like a few steps back."