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Tova Gelfond


My Style: Okey Nwoke, founder of the ATL Fashion Tech Collective

My Style: Okey Nwoke, founder of the ATL Fashion Tech Collective
Nwoke designed this jacket using a gift from his late father: “Isi Agu” (which means “lion’s head”) fabric from the Igbo tribe in Nigeria. “Wearing it helps me communicate the duality of my African and American cultures,” says Nwoke. “It’s truly vintage and is worn by chiefs in my culture. Think West African luxury!”

Photograph by Ben Rollins

IT project manager–turned-entrepreneur Okey Nwoke started the ATL Fashion Tech Collective four years ago to bring Atlanta’s fashion and tech communities together. Fashion has always been part of this former model’s life, from his early childhood in Nigeria—where he learned to use fabrics and colors to celebrate occasions and recognize communities—to his current role as a client advisor at Louis Vuitton. As a stylist, he’s worked with publications like People magazine, celebs like Issa Rae, and brands like Dasani. For him, “fashion is more than clothes; it’s about self-expression, story, and visual communication.”

Decatur. I was born in D.C., so being in a neighborhood where you don’t have to drive forever to get to things is huge.

Right now, I’m dipping in and out of a few books; one is The Headspace Guide to Meditation and Mindfulness by Andy Puddicombe.

Fave food
Fu-fu. Fu-fu is pounded yams that you eat with different kinds of soup. Ask any West African, and more than half will say fu-fu is their favorite food.

My Style: Okey Nwoke, founder of the ATL Fashion Tech Collective

Moscato. It’s my wife’s favorite, so it’s mine now.

Go-to look
Black John Elliott & Co. hoodie, Fear of God sweats, Helmut Lang jeans, and Billy Reid boots or Adidas Cloud White Ultraboost. That’s pretty much my uniform.

Style icon
Kanye West. Love him or hate him, the guy is an innovator.

Time off spent
Playing board games with my three children, going to the park, changing diapers—normal, everyday dad stuff.

This article appears in our April 2019 issue.

Where to shop in Atlanta now: Colorful scarves from Meredith Anne White, Spanx Activewear, and more great finds

Where to shop in Atlanta now
Abstract painter Meredith Anne White releases her second collection of scarves
Different sizes, ranging from $38 to $108

Photograph by Tropico Photo

Last year, when artist Meredith Anne White imprinted a selection of her colorful abstract artwork onto ethereal silk scarves, they sold out nearly as fast as they were announced. “I wanted the first piece of fabric I explored to be functional in varying degrees,” White says. “One can wear a scarf, tie it up in your hair to protect the curls and coils, lay it out in a public space for comfort while traveling, hang it on the wall as an added accessory.” Now, she’s back with her second textile collection in a wider array of covetable squares. Influenced by organic shapes, lines, and the female experience, her vibrant compositions frequently incorporate her pet milk snake, (Willie) Nelson, who sits on her head and shoulders while she paints. Some figural works, depicting women with outstretched arms, reflect the artist’s loss of a loved one to dementia—capturing the essence of her grandmother’s fading “pride, stubbornness, and love of a good vintage chair.” On a bigger scale, find her sweeping murals at Coco + Mischa and Treehouse Kid & Craft. From $38-$108 at Coco + Mischa, Facet Gallery, and meredithannewhite.com

The best part about visiting Tipple + Rose Tea Parlor and Apothecary is all the heavenly smells, which you can now take home in a line of skincare products like hand-poured Earl Grey soap bars; body sprays infused with rose, lavender, and ylang ylang; and soaking bath salts steeped with chamomile. May we recommend the Desert Sage Facial Steam?

Melissa Withorn calls her jewelry “opinionated,” and Neck Shirt’s geometric, color-blocked clay pieces definitely make a statement. According to Withorn, “If Neck Shirt were a person, she’d be the one that speaks her mind, wears whatever she wants, and lives her life.”

Where to shop in Atlanta now
Clockwise from top left: Look At Me Now bike shorts, $58-$62; Active cropped leggings, $98-$102; Workout to Waves sports bra, $58; Under Statements thong, $20; Distressed skinny jeans with side stripe, $128-$132; Bra-llelujah! bralette, $48

Photograph by Tropico Photo

Spanx Activewear
Yet another reason to “flash your Spanx”: the Atlanta-based, billion-dollar brand’s spring collection includes even more things to wear over your undergarments. The shapewear giant has expanded its popular faux leather collection (jackets and leggings) to include skater and pencil skirts. They’ve also introduced actual denim, with details like distressing, side stripes, and flare cuts. All jeans have flattering interior shaping panels and strategically placed back pockets. The expanding activewear collection now includes a sports bra suitable for the gym or pool—or both.

This article appears in our April 2019 issue.

Karla Davis and her daughters love to wear matching retro styles

My Style: Karla Davis, Olive Abercrombie, and Ora Abercrombie
From left: Ora Abercrombie (age 2), Olive Abercrombie (age 7), Karla Davis.
Davis and her daughters love the versatility of black and animal prints. Ora’s wearing baby Dr. Martens (Mom’s boots are Seychelles). The family loves vintage clothing, which they often get fitted at their favorite tailor, Avondale Expert Alterations.

Photograph by Ben Rollins

As a writer, director, filmmaker, and mom to two rambunctious girls, Karla Davis is busy 24/7. The creative redhead—often seen in retro-styled threads with a bright red lip and thick cateye—got her start at Turner Studios and now freelances to spend more time with her kids. Her keen cinematic eye has elevated her Instagram account @mintkarla into a picturesque moodboard featuring her two stylish daughters. Family moments and matching clothing have attracted more than 210,000 followers, who stand by for glimpses of her fashionable family.

Stone Mountain, near Pine Lake

Meeting spot
Dr. Bombay’s Underwater Tea Party

African coffee, red wine, rye old fashioned

My Style: Olive Abercrombie
Olive Abercrombie

Photograph by Ben Rollins

Favorite film
I’ve always said Bill & Ted’s Excellent Adventure tied with Edward Scissorhands, but recently, I’ve spent a lot of time thinking about what a masterpiece Son of Rambow is.

Karla: Nothing. I’m on my traditional winter re-binge of Gilmore Girls.
Olive: Marvin K. Mooney Will You Please Go Now

Best outfit of all time
Karla: Bavmorda’s outfit in the movie Willow or the 1960s Catwoman costume
Olive: My green princess dress

Love wearing
Karla: My vintage chocolate-brown blazer
Olive: I like to wear my ninja costume for official ninja business.

Go-to look
Karla: Lazy Oaf’s scribble spot dress
Olive: Gold pants, vintage “Just Kitten Around” shirt

Shopping at
Karla: Buffalo Exchange on Ponce, Rock It Vintage on the Westside
Olive: The Salvation Army on Marietta Street, especially on half-off Wednesdays!

This article appears in our March 2019 issue.

Where to shop in Atlanta now: CBD Products, What Not to Do Apparel, L.A. Stein’s jewelry

Where to shop in Atlanta now: WNTD
WNTD is a fashion brand for creatives who don’t listen to naysayers
Flight Suit, $430, wntdapparel.com

Photograph by Wedig & Laxton

Atlanta-based fashion designer Hassan “Blu Boy” Secka is targeting the creative class with his brand WNTD Apparel (which stands for What Not to Do), a line of classic streetwear with Asian-inspired elements and hand-painted graphics. His battle cry, “Art is War,” is blazoned across pieces of his third and latest collection. “It’s like my Nike slogan,” he says—meant to encourage artists serious enough to follow their muse even when everyone warns them not to. And if art is war, then Blu Boy is gaining ground quickly. Featured by Vogue.com, the New York Times, and Hypebeast, the 23-year-old has also been hired by Atlantic Records to create branded merchandise. Instead of a typical lookbook with models showing off his latest collection, the boundary-pushing designer released a digitally animated 3-D graphic novel produced with artist Oseanworld featuring Blu’s ghostlike avatar. As fashion increasingly ventures into the digital space, WNTD’s witty, youthful pieces straddle the realms of virtual and reality.

Where to shop in Atlanta now: Tyler Mitchell

Catch a glimpse of the elusive Marietta-raised photographer Tyler Mitchell—who became the first-ever black photographer to shoot a cover for Vogue magazine (in its 127-year history!) when he photographed Beyoncé last September. He will be honored on March 27 at the National Black Arts Festival’s Fine Art + Fashion held at Flourish Atlanta. The event, sponsored by Neiman Marcus and the NBAF, supports arts education in underserved communities.

Dana Spinola, founder of Atlanta-based fashion boutique Fab’rik, has released her first book, Love What You Do, about how to live with purpose. The self-help manifesto tells how this mom of four launched and continues to grow a chain with dozens of stores across the U.S. Her concept focuses on high-style, quality fashion under $100 so that everyone can “afford to feel beautiful.” Asher, her in-house line named for her daughter, whom she adopted from Ethiopia, supports housing, healthcare, and education for abandoned children in Africa.

L.A. Stein, a high-end local jewelry line, seems to be showing up on stars everywhere—from Jessica Alba and Usher to Issa Rae and Marsai Martin in the much–buzzed about new film Little. The delicate, gold, diamond, and pearl pieces are conceived by sportswear designer–turned–fashion jeweler Lisa Stein, who weaves zodiac imagery, geometric shapes, and gothic lettering throughout her collections to add symbolism and meaning. (We love the Hamsa Protection Amulet, $3,920.) Available at Tassels.

Where to shop in Atlanta now: CBD Products
Clockwise from left: Wildflower Extract Cool Stick, $60; Hemp Extract Muscle Cream, $40; Lip Balm, $8; Topical Balm, $49; Hemp Extract Relief Cream, $40; Bath Bomb, $12

Photograph by Wedig & Laxton

Chill creams: CBD Products
The newest beauty trend to hit Atlanta might be totally dope, but it won’t get you high. It’s CBD oil–infused products made to enhance everything from your dermis to your disposition in the form of creams, lotions, and bath salts. Is the buzz half-baked? CBD (cannabidiol) oil is extracted from the buds and flowers of marijuana or hemp plants. Hemp-based CBD (the only kind legal for public distribution in Georgia) contains very low levels, if any, of THC (the intoxicating chemical, tetrahydrocannabinol). Some experts disagree, but fans confidently tout high-anti-inflammatory benefits such as relief for chronic pain, sleep issues, immune problems, and mood disorders. All products from the Georgia Hemp Company, 290 Hilderbrand Drive, Sandy Springs.

This article appears in our March 2019 issue.

My Style: Lauren Haynes, founder and CEO of Wooden Spoon Herbs

My Style: Lauren Haynes
“I love this dress [from Esby] for its classic silhouette and super soft natural fibers. It’s sheer cotton and just feels so good against your skin and is also perfect layered in winter or alone in warmer months.”

Photograph by Ben Rollins

Herbalist Lauren Haynes spends a lot of time in the woods. Her small-batch apothecary, Wooden Spoon Herbs, uses plants to create healing salves, creams, syrups, and tinctures and is housed in an 800-square-foot studio in the North Georgia mountains. Embracing an Appalachian way of life, Haynes wears mostly natural fibers in mossy greens, rusty oranges, and browns, favoring prairie-style apparel that she accessorizes with gold jewelry and her favorite clogs. Her foresting fashions are often thrifted—and loved by her more than 35,000 Instagram followers. The woodsy vibe is working: Haynes’s products have been featured in Vogue and New York Magazine. This year, look out for a special tea for Blackberry Farm and a collab with clothing designer Jenni Kayne.

Lives in
Cloudland, Georgia

Eating at
I’m always down for OK Cafe, Ria’s, and the General Muir.

Drink of choice
Plain fizzy water with lemon

Winter craving
All the Southern comfort food: squash casserole, mashed potatoes, and green beans

Fave look
I love to be cozy, so an oversized sweater with jeans and boots.

Can’t live without
Lauren Manoogian’s Capote coat. It’s alpaca and so dreamy and warm. Also, a recently thrifted oversized wool sweater, black-and-white striped shirts, or a chartreuse mohair cardigan that I wear constantly.

Shopping at
East Fork pottery and Steven Alan

On my face
Wooden Spoon Herbs Rama Hemp Serum

Trying to Give Ease by John K. Crellin and Jane Philpott. It’s a biography about a folk herbalist who lives where I live on Lookout Mountain. It’s super fascinating. He taught my teacher about herbs, so in a way, I’m part of his herbal lineage.

Podcast in queue
Raw Milk by Beth Kirby. She’s an amazing businesswoman and has so many great guests (I’ve been on myself) and so much wisdom to share. I love business-y podcasts.

Listening to
Alice Coltrane’s Journey in Satchidananda

Time off spent
Reading a good book in a hammock and drinking tea. I also love walking in the woods, cooking vegetarian food, spending time with my family, and daydreaming about having a zillion cats.

My Style: Lauren Haynes
Elderberry Rosehip Elixir, $42

Photograph by Ben Rollins

An ounce of prevention
Haynes makes healing products from natural ingredients. For example, this tonic, made of raw apple cider, vinegar, and botanicals, is high on vitamin C and antiviral agents and is said to boost the immune system.

This article appears in our February 2019 issue.

Where to shop in Atlanta now: East Fork, Neva Opet, and Amour Vert open

Where to shop now
Henri Matisse’s great-grandson crafts pottery meant to last for generations

Photograph by Tropico Photo

Like Warby Parker, Casper, and other millennial startups, East Fork pottery has built a devoted digital following that spawns wait lists for new releases. The firm’s origin story reads like a Portlandia script. In 2009, Alex Matisse (great-grandson of Henri) was launching his studio on an abandoned tobacco farm outside Asheville when he met his future wife and cofounder Connie Coady. At the time, she was milking goats and selling cheese at farmers markets. The couple boosted their brand three years ago when they added a gas kiln and ramped up social media. This winter, East Fork opened a retail store in Westside Provisions District. The minimalist stoneware boasts warm matte surfaces, earthy colors like morel and celery, and signature dark rims, with dishes starting at $22. East Fork enthusiasts also covet other offerings such as brass utensils, cookware, and glassware—even a brass glockenspiel “for the kids.”

Where to shop now
A gown designed by James Acheson for Dangerous Liaisons (1988), which won an Academy Award for costume design

Photograph courtesy of SCAD

The latest SCAD FASH exhibition, Cinematic Couture, hones in on the craft of period film and TV garment design, exploring five centuries of costumes created by the Oscar-winning London firm, Cosprop Ltd. Clothing and millinery on display comes from 24 films, including Titanic, Sense and Sensibility, and Out of Africa, as well as British television series like Pride and Prejudice, Downton Abbey, and Victoria. Cosprop maintains an extensive collection of original garments to make sure its costumes are historically accurate, using rich fabrics decorated with detailed embroidery and lace. Through March 3.

Where to shop now
Isabel tote, $285

Photograph courtesy of Neva Opet

Handsomely crafted pieces from Atlanta’s small-batch leather handbag company Neva Opet—created by self-taught leather worker and former seamstress Rachael Riedinger—seem to be popping up everywhere. Founded in 2014, the brand can be found in local stores like Coco + Mischa, Young Blood Boutique, and Miko + Boone Home, as well as more than 50 stores nationwide. Without frills or unnecessary embellishments, the leather bags (which feel strong and buttery smooth to the touch) lean in on structure and lines. For example: backpacks with a single zipper that forms the shape of a tidy rectangle.

Where to shop now

Now open: Amour Vert
Known for ecofriendly fabrics made from natural materials like silk, beechwood, and cotton, San Francisco–based Amour Vert has opened its first East Coast locale in Ponce City Market. Stylish basics (black tees, cotton blazers, jumpsuits, wrap dresses), flattering patterns, and boho accessories make it easy to build a guilt-free wardrobe. Add cool footwear like fair-trade Veja sneakers made in Brazil or soft leather shoes with blocky wooden heels by Spanish maker Coclico.

This article appears in our February 2019 issue.

My Style: Emily Sistrunk, photo stylist and creative director of Pixhouse Studios

Emily Sistrunk
Sistrunk is wearing an AllSaints jacket and Ted Baker hat. “I live in hats because they make my life easy and add instant extra style.”

Photograph by Ben Rollins

Emily Sistrunk’s style hasn’t changed in 20 years. It has always been bold, eclectic, and a mix of high and low fashion. The stylist-turned-studio owner got her start working for music producer Dallas Austin, where she met A-list celebs and their creative teams. Fast forward a decade (or two), and Sistrunk is known as a go-to stylist for commercial advertising. To amplify that buzz, she opened her own studio, Pixhouse, six years ago. When she’s not creating campaigns for brands like Marriott and Sprint, she’s hanging with her two kids or dressed to impress at fashion parties all over the city.

Roswell. I love the parks, schools, and downtown area. My studio is in West Midtown, so the commute is rough, but Roswell offers so much that I wouldn’t want to live anywhere else.

Closet fave
AllSaints leather jacket, jeans, concert tee, and boots. Local designer Abbey Glass recently lent me a gown for a black tie event. Afterward, we went dancing at El Bar in our gowns.

Emily SistrunkFavorite on-the-job piece
My sterling silver styling chain was designed by jeweler Judie Raiford, who owns the Raiford Gallery in Roswell. It holds all my pins, clamps, and tools. I’ve worn it on every shoot for the last 10 years. It’s a good luck charm and a gift from my mom.

On nightstand
All We Ever Wanted by Emily Giffin

Favorite restaurant
Umi. The sushi there is surpassed by none. Afterward, I like to visit Himitsu for the stellar cocktail selection.

Shopping at
Neiman Marcus and Bloomingdale’s

Style icon
Emmanuelle Alt, Vogue Paris fashion editor. Her simple, chic, casual style with a hint of rock ’n’ roll speaks to me on every level.

Meeting spot
I’m loving Howell’s Kitchen & Bar for lunch with friends.

Must-wear makeup
YSL the Shock Mascara in Asphalt Black gives me the lashes that I always wish I had.

Podcast in queue
I’m Over It with Atlanta de Cadenet Taylor always has interesting and insightful female guests who talk about women’s issues in an honest, refreshing way.

Rocking out to
I would have to say Radiohead’s OK Computer or Prince’s Purple Rain. They never get old.

Staying fit
I trail run. Leita Thomson trail in Roswell, Stone Mountain, or Kennesaw Mountain trails are my happy place.

Gin and tonic with basil and cucumber. Or extra lime. I’m a simple girl when it comes to my drinks.

Emily Sistrunk

Leopard obsession
This pair of Michael Kors booties is “funky enough to make a statement, neutral enough to match almost anything, and, most importantly, comfortable!”

This article appears in our January 2019 issue.

Where to shop in Atlanta now: Gunner & Lux’s J.Crew collaboration; Peridot on the Line, Ink + Alloy open

Where to shop in Atlanta now
Riley Kinnane-Petersen and her dad have taken their jewelry line from the lemonade stand to the world. Their newest venture is a partnership with J.Crew.

Photograph by Corey Nickols

Where to shop in Atlanta now
Gunner & Lux necklace for J.Crew, $25

Photograph by Caroline C. Kilgore

Atlanta’s favorite nine-year-old jewelry designer Riley Kinnane-Petersen is at it again. She and her dad, John, are the duo behind fun-loving, embellishment-centric jewelry line Gunner & Lux and have created a limited-edition gnome necklace for J.Crew ($25) featuring a signature pink cord, gold gnome pendant, and pink star. It’s designed for children, but it can also bring out the kid in you.

When Prada launched a new capsule collection of sneakers last fall, Atlanta shoppers got the first look. Unveiled at the Prada boutique at Lenox Square, the new black normcore-style kicks are meant to be worn with anything—from jeans to the short dresses and sheer knee-high socks seen on the Prada runway.

Atlanta-based makeup brush company Anisa International has long created private-label innovations for major brands like Sephora and Estee Lauder. Now, you can scoop up its expert tools from an in-house collection for Amazon called aDesign. The brush sets, made with state-of-the-art synthetic fibers, glide, buff, and smooth product in ways that fingers and sponges simply can’t compete with.

Dina Woodruff, founder and owner of furnishings and lifestyle shop Peridot, recently closed her original Buckhead store to focus on her Westside location (Peridot West) and her new concept on what will become the northwest BeltLine. Aptly named Peridot on the Line, the shop offers antiques, cool vintage finds from around the world, and large-scale art. The idea caters to the Hollywood crowd (upscale sets, celebrity rentals), but it is open to the public. You won’t find table settings and graduation gifts here. (That’s what the nearby Peridot West is for.) This shop is for the big statement pieces.

Where to shop in Atlanta now
Winky Lux

Photograph courtesy of Winky Lux

Insta-famous beauty brand Winky Lux debuted last fall with a wildly imaginative pop-up shop in Lenox Square (think mirrored rooms, pulsing tunes). The cosmetics are currently available at Lily Rain at Ponce City Market and Nordstrom in Phipps Plaza, but the brand is reportedly hunting for a permanent local home. Founder Natalie Mackey, a Georgia native, grew this fast-beauty brand to cult status by responding to customer demand quickly. Matcha lip balm, which was requested by fans, was on offer within 45 days. Plus, all of the items are cruelty free, toxin free, and full of whimsy.

Where to shop in Atlanta now
Ink + Alloy

Photograph by Cori Carter

Now open: Ink + Alloy
The beloved Atlanta boho brand opened its first brick-and-mortar locale in Decatur this winter to showcase handcrafted, worldly wares designed by founder Gretchen Hollingsworth (also founder of candle company Paddywax). The Bohemian-inspired accessories still feel fresh and new, often incorporating recycled materials. Shoppers will find hand-loomed fringe totes, seed bead earrings, and chunky, recycled-glass bracelets—all at reasonable prices (from $30).

This article appears in our January 2019 issue.

Where to shop in Atlanta now: Grooming spots for guys, bridal shops, and Warby Parker for kids


Where to shop now GucciLuxury heavyweight Gucci at Phipps Plaza has a new look, courtesy of its famed eccentric creative director, Alessandro Michele. In the new 4,500-square-foot store, which sports an industrial-meets-romantic design, find a larger variety of Gucci’s prized leather goods, ready-to-wear, and accessories. Velvet armchairs, bright rugs, and sumptuous fabrics (like pale-pink matelassé) contrast with inlaid marble polychrome floors and varnished iron details. Vintage trunks give a nod to the brand’s history.

Warby Parker’s new kids’ eyewear line comes with the same swagger as its grown-up counterpart. Miniversions of six favorite Parker pairs come in two sizes: Jr. Jr. (ages 4 to 7) and Jr. (8 and up) for $95 a pop. Parents can test them out at the Buckhead and Westside stores, then have them shipped home.

Warby Parker
Warby Parker’s new kids’ eyewear line

Photograph courtesy of Warby Parker

Stylish, vintage-loving brides-to-be may want to check out the new, larger Sentimentalist bridal shop off the Westside BeltLine trail. The warehouse space is decorated with industrial lighting, crimson, color-blocked walls, and a mural by Atlanta artist Christina Kwan—and features five new designers including Ivy & Aster and Loulette, twice the number of dressing rooms, and a debut Mother of the Bride collection with pieces from local designer Megan Huntz.

Taller Maya Sisal Basket
$21, Bazati, tallerm.myshopify.com

Photograph by Wedig + Laxton

One of the most buzzed-about new concepts is the part-restaurant, part-shop Bazati (which means “lounging around” in Croatian) in the new Common Ground Development overlooking Historic Fourth Ward Park. The 1920s Parisian hotel–inspired lobby encourages guests to dine, sip, shop, and even curl up with a book. Retail stalls inspire browsing and include Taller Maya, a Mexican handcrafted home brand; Bazati Books; Opari, a sundries spot with a newsstand; Blumarino, a Colombian leather goods store; Monocle at Bazati, a magazine and retail spot with in-house stationery; Cinis, for hand-rolled cigars; and Amphora, a boutique wine shop.

Fashion designer Laurel Thompson was inspired by her daughter, Beya, to create her sustainable baby and toddler line Beya Made. The unisex clothing is intended to grow with the child and fit for three times as long as traditional kids’ clothes. Pants expand, hems can be secured up or down, and inseams are roomy—plus, the collections are made from textile scraps.

Best of Atlanta winner Commodore Tonsorial Parlor opens its second location this month in Westside Provisions District (in the old Calypso St. Barth spot), bringing the fashion-forward barbering skills—shaved-in shapes, retro-inspired parts, modern precision cuts—and innovative shaves for which their first Chamblee locale is known. Another new grooming spot for guys, Hammer & Nails, is coming soon to Grant Park, offering hair and nail care tailored for men in a comfortable den.

Megan HuntzNow open
Megan Huntz
Atlanta fashion designer Megan Huntz has opened her first brick-and-mortar shop. The minimalist space in Virginia-Highland draws attention to her modern, masterfully tailored pieces, which are all designed and manufactured in Atlanta. Bestsellers include her reversible, two-tone dresses that go effortlessly from day to night.

This article appears in our November 2018 issue.

The most stylish color for this winter? Red.


Red alertNo matter where you look this winter, you’ll be seeing red, from two-toned pinks to vermilion. Whether it’s manicures or mules, designers are using scarlet styles to set the trend.

The pink-on-red half-moon manicure on Moschino’s fall runway inspired this winter’s “it” nails. Petite Sparrow, larkandsparrownails.com

Tod’s small Gommino bag
The Shops Buckhead Atlanta, tods.com

Red alert

Swatch Pastelbaya and Redbaya watches
$60, shop.swatch.com

Clare V Hola Te Quiero bandanna
$55, clarev.com

Tory Burch monogram card case key ring
$118, Lenox Square, toryburch.com

Thomas Fuchs fuchsia and red melamine dinner plates ($70 for set of four) and bowls ($60 for set of four), thomasfuchscreative.com

Red Marni sunglasses
$495, marni.com

ATP Tasso Confetti Vacchetta mules
$328, atpatelier.com

Urban Decay Lo-Fi lip mousse in Frequency and Noise
$22 each, urbandecay.com

Compania Fantastica pullover sweater
$59, modcloth.com

This article appears in our October 2018 issue.

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