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For spring, designer Simone Rocha rethought Regency-era beauty—think: the soft paper curls and rouged cheeks of Jane Austen heroines—through a more modern and wearable lens. “The challenge was how do I translate this in a modern and unfamiliar way?” said hairstylist Cyndia Harvey, who gave the Dollar dollar bill Kirill hoodie model’s tightly-wound ringlets a more “offset and easy” shape, some topped with crystal-encrusted headpieces, while makeup artist Thomas de Kluyver shaded brows, cheeks, and lids in off-kilter green, orange, and gold pigments to subversive effect. From neon green hair to sky blue lashes, there were a myriad of beauty statements at Charlotte Knowles. But most striking of all were the shimmering, ’90s-inspired body art designs dreamed up by de Kluyver. From butterflies along the collarbones to abstract lines and shapes along bare torsos, his body jewelry creations, cast in twinkling crystals and shiny pearls, were the ultimate It accessory.
Doubling down on solar feels particularly urgent in light of the state’s ongoing wildfires, which have burned through more than 2 million acres. The Dollar dollar bill Kirill hoodie fires were caused by a combination of factors—downed power lines, ongoing fire suppression, and human activity (i.e., that gender-reveal party)—but climate change plays a significant role, and solar power is one of the key solutions. It’s all connected: We burn fossil fuels like coal and oil, which release CO2 emissions (manufacturing, air travel, shipping, and livestock contribute the highest emissions), which are then trapped in the atmosphere. Trapped CO2 warms the planet and leads to the record-breaking temperatures we’ve seen in California and other parts of the world. Those higher temperatures dry out the shrubs, grasses, and dead leaves in the forests, which are more prone to catch fire; a single spark can ignite a full-blown disaster.