In terms of wow moments, the 59th Annual Grammy Awards did not disappoint. And one standout, hard-to-miss theme was that of all the sparkling gold, which highlighted everything from gowns and hairstyles to cheekbones and décolletages.
Whether you’re shopping for your mom, your dad, your BFF, or your boyfriend, we’ve rounded up the best of the best holiday gifts this year — and all with a common theme: their color. Here are the most glam, gilded gifts for all of your giving needs. Related: Holiday Gift Guide #1: Sleek Gifts For Everyone Holiday Gift Guide #2: Winter White Gifts for All
Today was a good day to be in Paris. For the first day of Paris Fashion Week, makeup artist Pat McGrath and her assistants partnered with Vogue to set up shop in the Jardin de Tuileries to apply her signature Gold 001 makeup to everyone from Bella Hadid to Kris Jenner. It’s the same makeup we loved from the Prada show in Milan and her editorial with Kim Kardashian-West for Violet Grey. Gold 001 is also the first product McGrath will be releasing from Pat McGrath Labs, a venture she announced on her new website on Wednesday. Models and local Parisians took advantage of the moment to score some face time with the legendary makeup artist (and have their photo snapped by the one and only Patrick Demarchelier).
The beauty look at the spring 2016 Prada show as all about a 24-karat pout. (Photo: Instagram) The key to making a statement next season? A whole lot of gold. We first saw the metallic accent on the runway during New York Fashion Week, with gold dipped French manicures at Nicholas K and sparkly gold glitter eyes perfected by Aaron de Mey at Creatures of the Wind.
Jennifer Aniston at the 2015 SAG Awards. Photo: Getty Images If you’ve been following awards season , you’ve undoubtedly noticed that Jennifer Aniston has taken a risqué approach to red carpet dressing . And why not? Basking in the recognition of critics and peers for her role in Cake , it is the actress’s time to shine.
Photo: Trunk Archive A new review in this month’s Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery Journal says that the beauty industry’s use of the term “stem cells” is out of control. “Stem cells offer tremendous potential for cosmetic applications, but we must be vigilant to avoid unscientific claims which may threaten this nascent field,” says Stanford University Medical Center’s Dr. Michael Longaker, who co-authored the essay. Instead of vigilance, ads promise that stem cells play an integral role in everything from face lifts to breast augmentations. The FDA, however, has only approved the use of stem cells for one cosmetic procedure that treats very fine wrinkles on the face—making more dramatic claims quite false, and dangerous.