We are never going to stop others from saying things in public or thinking things behind the closed doors of their mind. But we do have a choice to not let ourselves be burdened by words.
Just finished watching the interview with John Galliano on Charlie Rose and wanted to share my response. I was glad to finally see and hear him admit ...
Galliano describes "hearing the rustle of the taffeta" and "being able to smell the perfume on the girl." The glee that once was Galliano's shines through still, alive and well. Galliano brings fairy tales to life, although he's been very close to losing his own.
There is no death by Dior if we talk about art, there is only life by Dior. And in this book that so remorselessly brings to light long-ago misdeeds, there is something of a reminder how great art outlasts the residue of pain.
Just when John Galliano thought it was safe to go back in the (fashion) water, rather get out from drowning under water, comes The Galliano Conundrum - Part Deux.
With her brand, Ella, Elinrós Lindal has made it her mission to provide luxurious clothing that make women feel beautiful and confident, while, at the same time, being mindful of the environmental and economical impact of the industry.
The industry is in a sublime state of flux. What's happening? Is it art? Is it commerce? Is it merely a red-carpet costume? Is Victoria's Secret really a fashion show? It's all of that!
Now that Galliano is back -- albeit for three weeks, working at Oscar de la Renta's atelier -- rampant musings are resounding about Galliano's return to fashion, to the world he loves and has made his own for 25 years since.
If Neiman Marcus can partner with Target and designers are beating down the doors to H&M, then will the fashion snobs follow suit by opening their minds to a more supportive and even collaborative society?
What do you do with the years Galliano was named British Designer of the Year or the way Armstrong revitalized American interest in the sport of cycling?
Once dubbed as "the maker of the most beautiful hats in the world" by Italian style icon and former Vogue editor Anna Piaggi, Stephen Jones has made...
Today's conviction in Paris of fashion designer John Galliano for "anti-Semitic insult" highlights a dilemma for citizens of liberal democracies like France and the United States. At what point do racist diatribes cross the line between protected and punishable speech?
When the Galliano Debacle first happened, I was quick NOT to judge the man while he was drowning in his addictions and subsequent sorrows. After all, ...
It's easy to look at young people and imagine them overcoming addiction, but it's important to realize that anyone -- regardless of age -- can get better.
The First Amendment reflects a uniquely strong aversion to government censorship of any kind. Galliano, if he lived in New York, could not be prosecuted for giving vent to his bigoted views.