From diplomatic choices abroad to surprise appearances, the Duchess of Sussex's maternity wardrobe has been quite the talking point.
"If a brand wants to work with me, and think their designs look good on me, then they can give them to me in my size."
Villa has previously worn a dress depicting a border wall at the Grammys in 2019, a pro-life dress to the even in 2018, and a "Make America Great Again" dress at the 2017 Grammy red carpet.
While you shop the retail site for superstar deals on leggings, iPads and pet toys, you can also add in a few stylish athleisure essentials to your shopping cart too.
Queen Elizabeth II is known for her love of bright colours, and her latest look has us thinking of warmer temperatures. On Tuesday, the 92-year-old stepped out with the Duchess of Cambridge for an engagement at King’s College London. While we’re used to seeing both ladies out and about, this is the first time the two have attended an event together without another member of the royal family present. The royal matriarch looked glamorous in a three-quarter length pink cashmere coat with black buttons by her go-to designer Stewart Parvin. She paired the look with a matching hat with a lovely floral detail. With spring just around the corner, we suggest letting the Queen’s colourful outwear choice guide your sartorial choices for transitional dressing. Take a look through the gallery to shop the royal look without the royal price tag. The editors at Yahoo Lifestyle Canada are committed to finding you the best products at the best prices. At times, we may receive a share from purchases made via links on this page. Let us know what you think by commenting below and tweeting @ YahooStyleCA! Follow us on Twitter and Instagram . Check out Yahoo Canada’s podcast, Make It Reign — our hot takes on all things royals in a non-stuffy way — on Apple Podcasts and Google Podcasts .
How to dress after 50: just don’t even start, according to readers. Photograph: FashionPPS/Zuma Wire/Rex/ShutterstockI’m going to let you in on a little secret about the Feminist Agenda™: we’re not actually too bothered about equal rights and bodily autonomy and all that other guff. No, what we’re really interested in is equal misery. We want to make men suffer. (Why else do you think they were called the suffragettes?)You can imagine, then, how my heart sang when the Observer published a piece over the weekend called “What not to wear if you are a man over 50”. Finally! Progress! After centuries of women being given rigid rules about how they should dress and behave in order to be “age-appropriate”, men are finally getting the same treatment. Welcome to hell, fellas! We’ve got a very strict dress code here.Weirdly, the Observer’s sage sartorial advice didn’t go down well with a lot of guys. Judging by the comment section, readers seemed to object to being told that wearing a pair of Converse after 50 is a “warning sign of somebody desperately trying to hang on their youth”. Nor did many readers react kindly to the notion that baseball hats and combat trousers were on the “to ditch” list for the self-respecting older man.Similarly, there did not seem to be much appreciation for the observation: “A lot of men entering their 50s fall into one of two camps … those who have given up, and those who don’t know when to give it up.” Really, it’s a shame the piece didn’t make clear that uncouth language doesn’t suit a man of any age, because the general response to the article appeared to be “fuck off”.I understand that being lectured on how to dress “age-appropriately” is a little irritating, but we all have to face harsh biological truths. The fact is, the body of a 25-year-old man is extraordinary. The body of a man of 50 is not extraordinary at all. It is even less extraordinary in cheap footwear and a baseball hat. I don’t make the rules, I’m afraid, that’s just the way the world works. It’s sad so many men got hysterical over an article that was only trying to make them look a little less hideous.> The body of a man of 50 is not extraordinary at all. It is even less extraordinary in cheap footwear and a baseball hatAs far as I’m concerned, the Observer article didn’t go far enough in policing men’s clothing choices and planting age and appearance-related insecurities. As it turns out, however, capitalism and our image-obsessed culture is already doing a pretty good job on both those counts.Male grooming, for example, is rising dramatically. There has been an explosion in skincare and anti-ageing creams for men as more guys grow increasingly concerned about their wrinkles; more than one-third of American dads say they care about preventing the signs of aging, according to a 2018 Mintel study. And men also seem to be increasingly self-conscious about their body hair; according to Kantar data, hair removal products are the fastest growing category in the toiletry market for male shoppers, up 25% year-on-year in the UK. Body image issues are also growing among men, with studies suggesting that men are as unhappy with their appearance as women are.We seem to be marching very quickly towards a future in which men and women are equally plagued by unrealistic expectations about how they should look that have been concocted by the fashion and beauty industries. While it seems to be taking us a very long time to close the gender pay gap, we’re doing a great job in closing the appearance-insecurity gap. Something to feel cheerful about, I suppose!
Actress and mom Eva Mendes seems to have it all, but there's one thing she could use more of — sleep. Here's how she ensures a good night's slumber for her and her family.
Nurses, fitness gurus and even nuclear power plant workers all love this affordable sneaker.