Fashion Magazines On Line

Fashion magazines on line. Fashion sale clothing

Fashion Magazines On Line

fashion magazines on line

    fashion magazines

  • This is a list of fashion magazines.

    on line

  • With processing of data carried out simultaneously with its production
  • In or into operation or existence
  • on-line(a): being in progress now; "on-line editorial projects"
  • on a regular route of a railroad or bus or airline system; "on-line industries"
  • connected to a computer network or accessible by computer; "an on-line database"
  • While so connected or under computer control

fashion magazines on line – The September

The September Issue
The September Issue
An intimate, funny and surprising behind-the-scenes look at VOGUE’S legendary editor-in-chief Anna Wintour and her team of larger-than- life editors, this is the captivating story of how they create the must-have bible of fashion: THE SEPTEMBER ISSUE. At the eye of this annual fashion hurricane is the two-decade relationship between Anna and Grace Coddington, incomparable creative director and fashion genius. Through them, we see close-up the delicate creative chemistry it takes to remain at the top of the fashion field. Now, with the biggest issue ever hanging in the balance, Anna and Grace confront the runways of Fashion Week, the back rooms of the world’s biggest designers, the high-stakes photo shoots – and each other – as the VOGUE team scrambles to find the perfect look for each page. Director R.J. Cutler delivers this riveting look into the world of fashion that is as fun, fabulous and fast-paced as the world it captures.

Fashionistas finally get a glimpse of the mastermind behind the lion’s share of the American fashion industry, Anna Wintour, editor of Vogue, in the dishy documentary The September Issue. The title refers to the fattest monthly edition of the fashion bible, and the sheer creative and financial efforts it takes to stage and publish it–not unlike a full feature film pressed inside glossy printed pages.Wintour, often thought to be the inspiration for the Meryl Streep character in The Devil Wears Prada, is revealed by director R.J. Cutler (producer of The War Room) to be both more open and human than her carefully cultivated persona, but still guarded and tough to read. There’s less focus on any possible megalomania on the part of Wintour–perhaps that’s implied–and more on just what an endeavor it is to produce that issue of Vogue, its impact on the fashion world, and what kind of critter could work on such a narrow playing field, yet have her impact realized on such a vast scale.
The September Issue shows the battle of wills that goes on behind the scenes of every aspect of fashion publishing–and sometimes it’s not pretty. The ruthless Wintour, at Vogue for two decades, has an equally strong-minded inner circle, including most notably Vogue’s creative director, Grace Coddington, a former model (like Wintour herself) who clashes often, and colorfully, with her frenemy and longtime colleague Wintour. The political maneuvering can seem exhausting to the viewer, but the dishy reality is just too delicious. “Fashion is not about looking back,” says Wintour. “It’s about looking forward.” And as with the best documentaries about fashion, including Unzipped and Lagerfeld Confidential, The September Issue leaves the viewer with a renewed appreciation for the beauty, creativity and energy behind fashion–even if one is watching, happily, in jeans and a T-shirt. –A.T. Hurley

Muskoka Magazine 2

Muskoka Magazine 2
Originally published in Muskoka Magazine in December, 2008.

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Made in Muskoka

By Andrew Hoshkiw

Walk down the main street in any village or town in Muskoka and you will find an array of handcrafted items.

“We certainly have the reputation of Muskoka as an absolutely glorious and incredible place to be and perhaps that, as well as the range and breadth of artists that we have, makes us very distinctive,” says Elene Freer, curator and co-ordinator of Muskoka Arts and Crafts.

Many consider the region to be an art mecca of sorts, drawing artists from far and wide.

Freer attributes the high number of artists to a financial shift in the 1960s and 70s that saw rent prices skyrocket in the Toronto area, driving artists elsewhere to find affordable gallery space.

“From there it really just began to blossom because like attracts like,” Freer says. “When I first moved over here, someone told me, and this is just anecdotal, that outside of an urban centre, Muskoka has the highest concentration of artists.”

Freer believes the number of art tours, exhibits, galleries, concerts and the like support that point.

“It just speaks to how many people are here, the strong interest there is in the arts. It’s a growing industry,” she says.

It’s something that hasn’t gone unnoticed. This past spring, Muskoka became a designated arts community.

“Declaring Muskoka a designated arts community was a huge step. I see that as opening the door for a grass roots organization to do something,” says Steve Inniss, interim chair of Creative Muskoka.

Although it is still in its infancy, Creative Muskoka aims to strengthen the arts sector by stimulating awareness of the creative sector and demonstrating its potential as an economic driver.

“One of the initiatives we’re trying to implement is a cultural mapping exercise. This is an opportunity for us to identify all types of arts related individuals and organizations and be able to take that and find out where there are opportunities to build on our strengths and to do more for the arts community,” says Michael Lawley, executive director of Muskoka Tourism, one of the key players in the project.

While many people enjoy browsing through an art gallery or attending a concert or theatrical performance, the arts play a much more integral role in Muskoka than most people realize.

“Art runs as a thread through everything,” says Amy Taylor of Muskoka Community Futures, which is also involved with Creative Muskoka.

“We’ve got to promote the arts. It’s part of a healthy community and it’s part of what makes an experience in Muskoka.”

Art collectors and those looking for their own piece of Muskoka don’t have to look far. In this issue of Muskoka Magazine, we’ve handpicked a few things we think you’ll enjoy.

Muskoka Jewellery Design
68 Main Street East, Huntsville

What if you could have stunning fine jewelry that also reminded you of Muskoka? You can with creations from Muskoka Jewellery Design.

Joseph Reijnen is very proud of his Muskoka Landscape Collection of fine rings and bracelets. The series consists of tiny fish, birds, trees and other such images “We make handmade jewelry and repairs, in the back in our studio,” he says. “I’ve been doing it for 30 years.”

The family-run business features an amazing collection of one-of-a-kind jewelry designed and constructed by the shop’s in-house metalsmiths.

Forever preserve Muskoka in silver, gold, platinum, precious or semi-precious stones, with a creation from Muskoka Jewellery Designs.

Gail Wilson Stained Glass
3855 Highway 118, Port Carling

When glass talks, Gail Wilson listens. She often sees the shapes in the glass before cutting it and designs the piece around that inspiration.

“My work is not conventional stained glass. It’s more fine art,” says Wilson. “I try to make it a piece of art. I try to make it impressionism and realism.”

Of particular note is her Muskoka collection of historic buildings, boats and other familiar shapes of times gone by.

“My work is unique because I don’t always have the same theme,” she says. “It varies, the subject matter is always a little bit different.”

Medieval Stoneware Pottery
210 First Street, Gravenhurst

Pottery is Jonathan Bullock’s passion. At his homebased studio he creates a variety of pieces, with dish sets, vases, plant holders and other small items being his most popular work.

“I’m not like a regular potter because I don’t want to get trapped into a production line,” he says. “I try to diversify. Every year I try to make different stuff.”

Using presses of leaves and lilly pads, castings of doorframe mouldings and glazes of crushed minerals, Bullock’s work is characterized by unique shapes and vibrant colours.

“It’s all food and drink safe, because I know everything that goes in it,” he says. “The difference between my work and a lot of others is that I hand carve everything.”

Marni Martin Fibre Studio
725 North Mary Lake Road, Huntsville

No one knows silk

Old Magazine

Old Magazine
044: magazine portraits.

What do you see when you look at the model on the front cover of a fashion magazine? Yourself inside? Many people never understand how destructive it is on one’s sense of self worth to repeatedly view idealised images, especially if one perceives one’s image in the mirror to be far from that of the cover model.

These images are not the ideal, unless you let the contiual parade of such images program your mind to accept them as such. Different societies in different times have valued different things – it is nothing more than social programming.

My Sony camera is dying, and I was too tired to take enough shots to get the view I wanted without the pink lines that mar so many of the images the camera now often produces.

fashion magazines on line

fashion magazines on line

Start Your Own Clothing Store
Are you fashion forward? Do you love working with the public? Is it your dream you to own and run your own business? Then it might just be time for you to marry your fashion sense and your business sense with a retail clothing business. The Limited, Banana Republic, The Gap, Urban Outfitters. All of those wildly successful clothing megachains began as small, independent stores. If you’re fashion savvy, a clothing store could be your ticket to the top. You don’t need any technical know-how. In fact, if you hire right and learn how the market works, you don’t even need prior retailing experience- just this step-by-step guide. It gives you the inside scoop, on starting your own retail clothing store, including:
Typical start-up expenses for low-end and high-end businesses
How to spot trends and take advantage of them before your competitors do
The importance of location and how to find the best spot for your store
How to find, hire, and train the best employees
Common mistakes and pitfalls to avoid
Valuable tips on saving money during the start-up process
Ways to work more efficiently and effectively
Declare your independence from bosses who don’t have the know-how or drive that you know you can bring to your work! Like thousands of others, you can be your own boss, decide your own fate, set your own course and succeed by your own wit and courage. If you have the desire to help others look their best in the right clothes, this is the book that will put you on the road to establishing your own clothing empire.

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