jueves, 29 de septiembre de 2011

Tom Ford GQ Russia October 2011





GQ Russia named Tom Ford "The Designer Of The Decade" on their October 2011 issue.

The Boys Of Dolce & Gabbana By Giampaolo Sgura For Antidote Magazine















Bed Fellows–As any Dolce & Gabbana number is, the designing duo turn out a grand feature for the latest issue of Antidote,
collaborating with photographer Giampaolo Sgura. All shoes, underwear and plenty of smiles, Dolce & Gabbana’s favorite boys get together for an outing in between the sheets: Noah Mills, Adam Senn, Arthur Kulkov, Corey Baptiste, Guy Robinson, Jae Yoo, Justin Halley, Paolo Anchisi, Sam Way, Sam Webb, Sebastian Lund, Tim Ruger and Travis Bland.

viernes, 23 de septiembre de 2011

Iker Casillas GQ España Octubre 2011



Behind The Scenes Video:



Photography by Steven Klein.

Lara Stone GQ October 2011

Lara Stone Hits the Beach
Dutch supermodel Lara Stone is famous for her gap-toothed smile and wobbly runway walk. Funny, we thought it was because of...
BY WILL WELCHPHOTOGRAPHS BY INEZ VAN LAMSWEERDE & VINOODH MATADIN




You probably know her from that Calvin Klein commercial—the one where she's glaring meaningfully at a chiseled male model and driving a Bentley convertible, the wind whipping her hair just so. The spots are deadly serious. She is not. "I can't drive," says Lara Stone. "The car was mounted on a truck, and I'm supposed to be driving. It was difficult to get the hair right. We finally did the take, and it was perfect, except my hands had never been on the steering wheel. I felt like such an idiot!" She laughs, revealing the perfect imperfection of the space between her front teeth. "I usually get driven, dahling!" The comparisons to another gap-toothed bombshell have been made, to a fault. " 'Oh, what should we do today?' " she says, mimicking a typical conversation between stylist and photographer. " 'Maybe we should do her like Brigitte Bardot—a modern take on classic Bardot!' "
Stone is relatively old (27) in a business dominated by 16-year-old kittens. "You do get jealous sometimes," she admits. But that's not as bad as Internet trolls. "It hurts when you're having a tough day and someone says, 'She's so fucking ugly I wouldn't let my dog near her.' " Nobody said that! "Yes, they have," she insists. "And 500 people 'liked' it!" Wasn't us. Promise.


Behind The Scenes Video:

 



jueves, 22 de septiembre de 2011

Neil Patrick Harris Writes His Hollywood Survival Guide For EW


Is there anything Neil Patrick Harris can’t do? He acts! He rocks jokes! He sings! He dances! He acts! He hosts! He performs magic! And now let’s add yet another talent to that list: He writes a damn good cover story! EW learned this firsthand — and you will too — when you open this week’s issue. We placed a pencil in the 38-year-old actor’s mouth hand and asked him to pen his version of a Hollywood Survival Guide, which details everything from the highs and lows of teen stardom, thanks to his role as a precocious doctor on Doogie Howser, M.D., to the joy of finding unexpected success as legendary bachelor Barney Stinson on CBS’ How I Met Your Mother. NPH also offers some sage advice on navigating interviews (reveal your personal life, not your private life) and how to act on a set (“Never be a d-bag to the crew”). Herewith, a few excerpts from his story:
LEARN THE OBOE, GO TO DRAMA CAMP, AND PRAY LIKE HELL FOR A LUCKY BREAK
I was very musical at a young age. So much so that Churchill Cooke, our elementary school band and choir director, let me teach parts in the choir when I was in the fourth grade. First I played the xylophone, then marimba, cymbals, French horn, bassoon — I became a sort of jack-of-all-trades. It’s a mindset that I think never really left me. Mr. Cooke would say, “We need an oboe part for this piece, Neil. Learn oboe.” And I would say, “Sure, Mr. Cooke. Who needs friends?”
BRACE FOR THE WAVE(S)
Mr. Steven Bochco is a very wise man. After a many-monthed nationwide search to find a precocious teenage doctor, he hired me. But I suppose he’s wise for other reasons, too: Right when Doogie Howser, M.D. was beginning, he took my parents and me to a restaurant, sat us down, and said, “A career is like surfing. You paddle out and paddle out and get wet and hit by these waves. When you finally get out where you’re supposed to go, you have to sit on a surfboard for a long time, just waiting. If you’re really lucky, you’ll catch a wave, and it’ll be the most amazing feeling. But the key is that that wave will inevitably crash to the sand. Then what you have to do is paddle back out and get hit by a bunch of waves again. But trust that in the long term there will always be waves to catch.” To a young family from New Mexico, you can imagine our reaction: “What the hell is surfing?” But thinking back, it was a very impressive thing to hear as a kid and, as it turns out, absolutely accurate.
BE A SLUT (PROFESSIONALLY SPEAKING)
It’s good to have a lot of once-in-a-lifetimes in your lifetime. If you get the chance to skydive, go skydiving. If you’re offered a part in a weird Shakespeare play in San Diego, slap on some tights and rock out some iambic pentameter. If you’re offered the opportunity to have a swastika painted on your ass, glitter on your nipples, and to simulate sex with a man and a woman behind a curtain, go for it… provided it’s Cabaret on Broadway and not in some dude’s basement.

In Time's Justin Timberlake Esquire Magazine October 2011







Behind The Scenes Video:


video

Justin Theroux GQ Magazine October 2011

Justin Theroux Goes to Hollywood


The new Mr. Jennifer Aniston on his rides, his very famous girlfriend, and the life of his beard









Justin Theroux is either a cautionary tale or the luckiest man in the galaxy. In May, the writer behind Iron Man 2 traded in a discreet hipster existence (downtown fashion parties, appearances in David Lynch films) for the privilege—or liability—of dating Jennifer Aniston. But even before he was on the cover of US Weekly, he may have possessed some movie-star swagger. He drinks green tea and avoids sweets. He exercises his fame-given rights to wear a fedora and collect motorcycles—BMWs (for comfort) and Ducatis (for speed). He dashes around Europe on said bikes, because the roads are so great "it's like riding on carpet," Theroux says. "Asphalt carpet."
He gets away with saying things like this for one specific reason: He has a dork voice. It's true—Theroux's laugh is overeager, his enunciation is too precise, and he drops words like "funnily" and "oomph" and "beeswax figurines." When he talks about his personal soundtrack—"If I'm in scenic country, a little Nouvelle Vague on the iPod"—you have to forgive him, because he may as well be talking about poison dart frogs or laser tag.
A dork voice is especially charming for an individual who is devilishly handsome, in the sense that he looks like the Devil. The sinister vibe came in handy for his role as a cult leader in Wanderlust, for which he also grew a woolly beard. Reception of the beard was mixed, but Theroux grew fond of the insulation. "You establish all sorts of mannerisms with it. Like when you're bored, you can feather your mustache." And how did women respond to it? Women such as Aniston? "Certain chicks dig it; certain chicks don't."
A few days after our photo shoot, the beard is gone.