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editorial design haymarket consumer media haymarket network magazines websites

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  • 1. GREAT BRANDS
  • 2. GREAT DESIGNERS
  • 3. haymarketconsumer
  • 4. haymarketimages
  • 5. THE INTERVIEW: LEWIS HAMILTON o you thought the life of a Formula 1 driver was all glamour, eh? Whenever I see Lewis Hamilton in the newspapers, he’s stepping furtively from a limo (or as furtively as it’s possible to do from a luxury vehicle while dressed head-to-foot in Hugo Boss’s finest), hand and arm raised in a vain attempt to shield his head from the intruding lenses and seething flashbulbs of the paparazzi. The accompanying prose is often curiously anachronistic: pious and censorious, but breathlessly delivered and with malign glee, like the village busybody in a Victorian novel. It speaks of glittering parties, cocktails and canapes, red carpets and velvet ropes – and, of course, of romantic liaisons. Today, though, I’m meeting Lewis in the more down-to-earth setting of a Winnebago parked at Dunsfold Aerodrome in Surrey, under slate grey skies and perma-drizzle, where he’s filming an appearance on the BBC’s Top Gear programme. In one corner Lewis’s father, Anthony, is chatting to rugby legend Lawrence Dallaglio. In another, LAT photographer (and regular F1 Racing contributor) Glenn Dunbar is studying a TV news broadcast, the present subject of which is a camel that’s been taught to showjump. Lewis is enthusing to Clare Robertson, his PR minder from McLaren, about one of the speakers at the Prince’s Trust Future Investment dinner he attended the night before. “He [Mark Johnson, author of a book called Wasted] was just a normal bloke off the street,” he says. “But he’s been through hell. I’ve never heard as bad a story as that. Women in the audience were almost in tears. He was inspirational: he’d been in trouble since he was a kid, into robbing to fund his drugs habit, living on the street – he didn’t even have any shoes – until the Princes’ Trust reached out to him. I was blown away by his story – everyone was.” Hamilton Snr and Dallaglio excuse themselves with a cheery farewell as Lewis’s lunch is brought in: a plate of chicken curry and rice wrapped in tinfoil, with a side dish on which are perched a couple of bite-sized onion bhajis. So much for glamour… “I’ve been flat-out since the last race, with appearances and promotional events,” he says, lifting away the foil one corner at a time and sniffing the plate’s contents suspiciously before rearranging its contents with a fork. “I had a fitness week with the team – apart from that there hasn’t been a lot of time for training, or for relaxing, either. But that goes with the job, doesn’t it?” From outside I hear a muted squeal as four skinny, high-profile tyres yield their tenuous purchase on the slippery runway. In my peripheral vision, through the window, I see a pale blue Suzuki Liana whoosh past, engine straining. The driver botches the upchange, and for a second the engine yelps at its rev limiter – prompting Lewis to raise an eyebrow and glance out the window – before the higher ratio engages with a crunch. (Behind the wheel is the singer James Blunt, Hamilton’s assault who, for the benefit of our overseas readers, on F1 has been I should explain is taking part in the like a punch to programme’s regular ‘Star in a Reasonably the solar plexus Priced Car’ challenge, in which studio guests of all other drivers must set the best time they can in the long- suffering Suzuki.) Soon it will be Lewis’s turn, and I hear it took several months of January 2008 F1 Racing 31
  • 6. Design Council Issue 4 Magazine Summer 2008 How a dashboard can drive down emissions Or why knowledge equals less power, as a Dott 07 project shows that allowing householders to be energy-aware could equate to taking a quarter of all cars off UK roads Article by Crispin Andrews Through the roof: our homes Climate change may be the hot-button issue of the emit twice as much CO2 per year as the average car 21st century, but, for many people, the idea of being ‘low carb’ is still more likely to conjure up thoughts of the Atkins diet than a meaningful, sustained effort to reduce energy usage. And yet rethinking the basics of how we approach domestic energy usage has the potential to make a huge difference to the amount of carbon we produce. In fact, it could eclipse the efforts made by the automobile industry or the recycling lobby at a stroke – and for a fraction of the cost. Housing accounts for around 30% of the UK’s total CO2 emissions, with every household in the UK producing around six tonnes of CO2 each year – twice as much as the average car. New eco-builds that can harness solar, wind or wave power are one way forward, but what about existing housing stock? Short of replacing entire central heating systems and installing cavity wall and loft insulation in every home, what can be done about reducing the carbon emissions of the average household? Design consultancy live|work believes it has a potentially revelatory solution. Designs of the time (Dott 07), a year-long programme run throughout the north east of England and jointly funded by the Design Council and One North East, explores how design can make a positive difference to lives. Working on the Dott project dubbed Low Carb Lane in Ashington, Northumberland, the live|work team, led by Ben Reason and Alex Webb Allen, designed a product they believe could reduce overall CO2 emissions by up to 15%, simply by showing householders how much energy they use.
  • 7. Design Council Issue 4 22/23 Magazine Spring 2008 The future of fashion – nanotechnology, shirts that hug and jackets set to stun London College of Fashion There are two trends in the world today. One is towards chaos and disorder, for Smart clothing has the potential to example the threat of global revolutionise an industry, says Olivia Mikkael Persson Uptat. Sectet, vel esed etumsan estion ex erostrud Gordon, but will top designers wear it? Avbove, pleated skirt with electroluminescent Avbove, pleated skirt with electrolum. Imagine your own personal fabrication machine. on-demand, at a verbal signal from the wearer, by On waking, you programme in designs for a self- brushing the fabric or by changing one’s mood. cooling t-shirt in a colour and texture of your choice, Instead of buying three skirts, we might buy just a Chanel jacket with inbuilt computer, Chloé jeans one that changes colour, size and shape at our whim. that will remould to your exact shape after a big But how does an industry built on disposability lunch, and Jimmy Choo shoes with GPS tracking. survive such a revolution? Francesca Rosella, By the time you’re out of the shower, the clothes creative director of Shoreditch-based smart-fashion have been fabricated and are waiting in a neat pile. design company CuteCircuit, has said: “One of my This fantasy could be reality by the end of the obsessions is to see garments coming out three 21st century. 3D fabrication machines already in dimensionally from a machine. The fashion development would use nanotechnology to build industry is really scared that users could take over. objects atom by atom. Merely shopping for outfits But there is a business model – you send people will be rendered so ten minutes ago as a fabrication your designs and they just print them out at home.” machine is installed in every home. Rosella believes that far from stifling fashion, Smart clothing – intelligent garments that smart clothes will be in tune with the rising global actually work for us in some way – is not new. trend against over-consumption, and that a growing From the invention of the waterproof Mackintosh in the 1820s to stretchy Lycra in the late 1950s, ‘The fashion industry is really successive new technologies have gradually become taken for granted by fashion designers. In scared that users might take over, the last 20 years, we’ve come from Hypercolor t- but there is a business model’ shirts – which changed colour with heat but rarely survived a hot washing machine cycle – in the late number of people would rather spend more on a 1980s, to Marks & Spencer’s 2007 iPod Suit with a piece of intelligent clothing that has been lovingly control centre in the lapel. Today, a huge range of made, locally, by a reputable company, than get technology is used – although electrical currents or environmentally unsound bargains. nanotechnology are typically incorporated into But we’re nowhere near smart clothes appearing textiles with metallic yarns, sewn like any others. routinely on catwalks, let alone at TopShop. Sandy Cornell University researchers have designed Black, professor of fashion and textile design and self-cleaning garments that protect from colds, flu technology at the London College of Fashion, and air pollution (the fabric is impregnated with stresses that, currently, “the driving force which tiny antibacterial metallic particles); a US Navy- pays for the technology is military or medical. At the financed shirt monitors heart rate and body sports and wellbeing end, things are beginning to temperature; C.A.T.S.eye solar-powered trackable happen, but they’re not fashion. They’re clothing.” clothing means the wearer will never be lost; the As the pace of scientific discovery accelerates, No-Contact jacket sends 80,000 volts into assailants. fashion designers need to be true futurologists – and But what’s the next step? And how radically will the inventors with a firm grasp of the latest technological clothes of the future change the way we dress? possibilities when it comes to materials. With smart-clothing, trends will be dictated not No matter how effective the technology, by fashionistas, but by wearers controlling the way the design has to be simple, next-to-invisible, their clothes look and feel. Clothes will transmute non-gimmicky and function perfectly for fashion
  • 8. Design Council Issue 4 66/67 Magazine Summer 2008 Case study 3 passport-issuing software was fine-tuned to make it more productive and a new computerised processing system installed. To cut waiting times, The Passport Agency uses opening hours and appointment availability were increased; appointment-only counter services, premium and fast-track services were introduced service design to stop to reduce queues. The agency then beefed up its project management systems and private-sector infuriating customers partnerships and strengthened its risk management and contingency planning. Soon, the service was meeting its target of In 1999, at least 500 holidays were cancelled due answering 90% of calls within 20 seconds. to a crisis at the UK Passport Agency. Applications Application waiting times fell from a 51-day nadir were taking up to 50 days to process – they were in 1999 to a six-day average across 2003-2006. supposed to take only five. Panic-stricken travellers Of 4.2 million calls in 2006-7, fewer than 1% camped outside passport offices – the agency were met with an engaged tone. spent £16,000 on providing umbrellas for rain- lashed applicants – while around 3.5 million calls The agency’s next big task is to ensure it tackles went unanswered. The agency’s new computer identity fraud, that most 21st-century of crimes. system had produced 400,000 fewer passports With 47 million British passports in circulation, the than expected in its first nine months of operation, UK is the world’s second biggest passport issuer generating a backlog that ultimately cost the behind the US. Today, 80% of Brits hold one – government £12.6m, including £161,000 in whereas fewer than one in four people had one in compensation to irate would-be holidaymakers. 1984. In 2006, the Passport Agency merged with the Home Office identity cards programme as the Yet in 2006, for the third year running, the agency Identity and Passport Service (IPS). New measures ranked first for overall customer satisfaction in the have led to fee increases, concerns about civil CompariSat surveys of public and private sector liberties and, in some cases, longer waiting periods. organisations, with a 97% approval rate. How did With the introduction of biometric ‘ePassports’, it achieve such a remarkable turnaround? By with a secure chip that stores a scan of the holder’s prioritising customer relations and thinking photo, fees have risen by almost a third – to £66. hard about service design. The next stage will be a passport holding “There was a big focus on systems redesign, but fingerprints ,while all applicants’ details, including more importantly on restoring public confidence,” eye or facial scans, are now being stored on says Bernard Herdan, who took over as chief government databases. There are massive executive after the crisis. The first stage was challenges ahead, but the service will be much understanding what went wrong. Crucially, the better prepared for the worst-case scenario in future. agency had underestimated the impact of the new computer system on productivity – for many staff it had meant a transition from paper to screen. Demand for passports was high, partly due to the A brief history of the British passport new requirement for children to have their own 1414 First ‘safe documents’ referenced in parliament passports. Once the backlog began, the in-house phone service couldn’t handle the volume of calls. 1641 Date of oldest surviving passport, signed by King Charles 1 As people panicked, the crisis escalated. Britons with up to six months left on their passport joined 1858 Standard, single-page documents issued solely the queue. “We didn’t have proper systems in place to British nationals to communicate with our customers,” says Herdan. 1914 Passports become a single sheet folded into eight with a cardboard cover After consulting with customers, and studying best 1920 Passport Service develops and introduces practice in Australia – generally recognised to have ‘Old Blue’, a 32-page passport with firm cover the best passport service in the world – the Passport Agency published a recovery plan. 1988 Burgundy-coloured, machine-readable passports issued, following a European Community-approved format To gain some immediate respite, calls were outsourced to a 24-hour centre and a user-friendly 2006 Biometric ‘ePassports’, with a secure chip website and system for handling email enquiries containing a scan of the holder’s photograph was set up. Addressing the crux of the problem, the and signature, are introduced
  • 9. NEW YEAR ★ NEW GEAR NEW YEAR★ NEW GEAR You v.2007 was a high performance unit, but it’s time for an upgrade. Over the following pages we’re going to tell you exactly what peripherals you’ll need to turn yourself into the person you have the potential to be – and how to make the most of 2008
  • 10. Digital watches GEAR Top to bottom… Junghans Mega 1000 £230 0870 750 2013 Adidas Oddity Candy £50 www.adidas.com/watches Timex Digital Indigo £20 0208 3268 900 Tag Heuer Microtimer £1275 www.tagheuer.com Storm Elexo £90 0870 027 8676 al igit od og et tim – it’s hes watc ned shio -fa old ke ma nds ha Many Pictures Matthew Beedle
  • 11. “You’re a good night in one man, Crowe. I think I’m going to like you” That’s what the late, great Richard Harris said when he first met Russell Crowe. But what’s Crowe really like? Best ask someone who’s been his friend for 18 years. In this Sony Magazine exclusive, Editor-at-Large Martyn Palmer takes us out on the road in LA and London with the Oscar-winning actor PORTRAIT BY THEO KINGMA/REX FEATURES SONYMAGAZINE 43
  • 12. Armed only with a laptop, a phone and an occasional cryptic message to guide them, two men embark on a mission – it’s the Sony Magazine Challenge… Story by Ben Marshall Photos by Grant Fleming 50 SONYMAGAZINE SONYMAGAZINE 51
  • 13. electric light orchestra When it comes to fashion shoots involving neon lights and groovy clothes, you’re always best advised to wheel in a couple of good- looking pop stars. Enter Mima and Jim, otherwise known as electro art-pop duo Kish Mauve. Nice JIM& MIMAwearing Peace and Love T-shirts by Katharine E Hamnett
  • 14. Who is this glamorous young woman, whose first album was the UK’s fastest-selling debut ever? Story by Ben Marshall 56 SONYMAGAZINE SONYMAGAZINE 57
  • 15. As Ford prepares to offload Britain’s luxury brand, Jaguar bosses are formulating plans to get it back on top — starting with a new sports car. Steve Cropley and Julian Rendell report Jaguar F-type » New models to restore profits by ’09 » Four all-new Jaguars by 2012 » New XK saloon to battle Porsche Panamera ILLUSTRATION DELUSI » Sports car ‘most wanted’ by Jag bosses » Controversial Jag 4x4 crossover plan
  • 16. You’re looking at Merc’s sportiest creation yet — including the SLR Black where it belongs Mercedes’ new 500bhp CLK63 Black Series is priced to appeal in the Square Mile, but it works best in the back of beyond, as Jamie Corstorphine finds out over 1000 miles and one wild night PHOTOGRAPHY STUART PRICE Plenty of interest in the CLK in the City, but it longs for fast, empty roads
  • 17. WHITE RIOT T Does the new Renaultsport Clio 197 Cup have the magic that made its predecessor a hot hatch legend? Colin Goodwin grabs the snow chains and heads to the Alps to find out PHOTOGRAPHY STUART PRICE
  • 18. GRAMOPHONE GRAMOPHONE
  • 19. GRAMOPHONE GRAMOPHONE
  • 20. yers let’s an M Adri phy ogra Phot play! Finger flickin’ good As if we didn’t already love Sony’s PSP enough, the rumour is we may soon be able to call our mates on it too! Kate Nike Tracksuit top 551000 r £35 hethe fun? And w oles, ll the ns ave a s co pt oo ids h ame g-u hould k s or g n Why s ame ssi ard g dre r bo t th e refe rge you p o ’t f don original 69
  • 21. Park larks For the rules on the best park game, google ‘Ultimate Frisbee’ – for which you must use a regulation-sized flying disc that holds exactly three pints of lager, as many college teams have been quick to appreciate. Kate Nike Heat halter top 650047 £15 Urbanstone Diva jeans 646089 £50 Dmitri Fred Perry T-shirt 590009 £25 Nike Sportswear tracksuit top 551015 70 original original 71
  • 22. Hot property Monopoly is the world’s favourite board game – 250 million sets have been sold since it launched 72 years ago. A 2005 edition saw Trafalgar Square’s value rise from the original’s paltry £240 to a whopping £2.4m. Dmitri Jack & Jones Bright tee 597064 £13.99 Jack & Jones Boxy jeans 644191 £59.99 KSwiss Davock trainers 110359 £55 Kate Henleys Hawkins hoodie 530157 £50 Golddigga Bag 700248 £20 Henleys Beacon jeans 646083 £65 Nike Trainers 274183 £50 74 original original 75
  • 23. ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ❖ ■ ■ ■
  • 24. MORE THAN A GAME CHESTERFIELD VS MANSFIELD TOWN Words Nick Harper “Why did they have to play it today?” of “Scab, scab, scab”. It’s an hour before kick- a simple bastardisation of the club’s nickname. asks one of the many police officers on watch off and there are groups of police officers But to those old enough to know better, it’s by Chesterfield’s Crooked Spire, surrounded on almost every street corner. Just watching. much more complex than that. on all sides by Christmas shoppers. “Why And waiting. By kick-off – brought forward Sitting just 12 miles apart, Chesterfield not leave it till January, when everybody two hours to reduce the chance of booze- and Mansfield have been rivals for decades. would be indoors and out the way?” fuelled festive fisticuffs – Chesterfield’s The Spireites joined the Football League ramshackle old home will have 6,300 people in 1889, Mansfield in 1931. “Until then, It’s a good question, one FourFourTwo – about as many as safety certificates will Mansfield’s first team usually played our is unable to answer. For while the fixture allow – crammed inside, three-quarters of reserves,” says Chesterfield historian Stuart machine should be applauded for whom will have their eyes fixed firmly on Basson, “and we pressed hard for their bringing Chesterfield together the Cross Street End’s 1,400 visiting election to the League.” When that elusive with near-neighbours Mansfield fans: the Stags. Or as the home election came at the seventh attempt the on December 22, the long- fans prefer, the Scabs... rivalry took on extra significance, with standing tensions between the two points as well as local pride now at stake. sets of fans have been foolishly “Scab, scab, scab, In truth, neither club has scaled the overlooked. When Mansfield last scab, scab, scab.” heights – Mansfield’s elevation to the old visited, in January 2003, hooligans Second Division in 1977 is the highest from both sides clashed before, “Scab, scab, scab, either has clambered up the ladder, and that during and after the game, scab, scab, scab.” lasted just a single season. The Stags also and there’s little reason to won the Freight Rover Trophy in 1987, believe they won’t do the What this while Chesterfield can boast of an Anglo- same again today. incessant chant lacks in Scottish Cup win in 1981, plus a heroic run Undeterred, we shuffle on lyrical inventiveness it to the brink of the FA Cup final in 1997. towards Saltergate, where the more than makes up Throw in the odd promotion and home fans are serenading their for in old fashioned bile. relegation and you’ve covered most of the bitter rivals with a few throaty rasps To the outsider, it’s significant moments.
  • 25. he surroundings may not have been Words Simon Talbot familiar, but there was no mistaking that grin. January 25 2007, the Stadio Olimpico in Rome: a Coppa Italia match between Roma and AC Milan is on the pitch, but all the attention is focused on beaming Brazilian in the black overcoat. A camera crew follows him from the bowels of the stadium car park, all industrial pipes and strip lighting, to the stands, where he picks his way to his seat in the directors’ box, shaking hands, signing autographs and smiling that famous gap-toothed smile. As the front page of Spain’s best selling newspaper puts it the following morning, “Ronaldo is happy once again.” Five injury-hit months in which he has played just six league matches and scored only two goals draw to a close; there is hope once again. Five months during which his relationship with the coach reached breaking point, no longer protected by the unequivocal backing of an indulgent president, are over. So too is Ronaldo’s Real Madrid career. After four and a half seasons and 100 goals, he departs the Santiago Bernabeu for the very last time, joining AC Milan for a fee of around £10m. “Goodbye Ronaldo, goodbye galaxy,” runs the front cover of the sports daily Marca. “Ronaldo leaves, closing the most luxurious chapter in Real Madrid’s history.” In Milan, they can hardly believe their luck; back in Madrid they’re cursing theirs. That’s not all they’re cursing. Covering the Roma-Milan game for Spanish television, one Real Madrid-supporting commentator can barely contain his
  • 26. Why did you want to What is life like at Musician Abbey Davis, 19 be an Army musician? Kneller Hall? Do you enjoy playing in a marching band? What was basic training like? Beanie hat Carhartt T-shirt National Army Museum Sweatband Camden Market 50
  • 27. How are you finding Army life? Musician Sophie Johnson, 17 What’s it like being Musician Rebecca Watts, 24 Why did you decide to become an Army musician? an Army musician? What instruments do you play? You are now playing in an Army band, aren’t you? Have you been abroad with your job yet? Cap Ecko Snowboard jacket Carhartt Snowboard trousers Carhartt
  • 28. PROMOTION HIDEAWAY HOT TOTTIE GLAMOUR SHOT Product (Cat No: WT19618), £xx. Product (Cat No: WT19618), £xx. Product (Cat No: WT19618), £xx. STYLE Shop at home for life’s little (and big) luxuries at Littlewoods DIRECTION Direct. Not just brilliant fashion, but all-round style. Here are some of eve’s fave buys TIME PIECE Product (Cat No: WT19618), £xx. ECO KIDS Product (Cat No: WT19618), £xx. PUMP UP THE VOLUME Product (Cat No: WT19618), £xx. NIGHT LIGHTS Product (Cat No: WT19618), £xx. Siduisl diam venissecte vel il ut lutet, vulputatis aliquat praestie dolore ea adiametue magna CLEAN faccum non utpat MACHINE Product (Cat No: WT19618), £175, Product (Cat No: WT19618), £xx. Brand name. Product (Cat No: WT19618), £145, Brand name. All at Littlewoods Direct GLAMOUR SHOT Product (Cat No: WT19618), £xx. www.littlewoodsdirect.com 08448 222 321
  • 29. FACE OF FASHION THE FACE OF FASHION Body talk imbs honed to perfection, striding forward with confidence, Diana quickly adapted her wardrobe after her separation from Charles. When the Princess’s marriage ended so did her commitment to demure hemlines and the flat pumps that had ensured she did not tower over the future king. Previously, the rail-slim Princess had the perfect body to show off clothes; now the clothes were designed to show off her body: tanned, fit and looking sensational in simple shifts LEFT: WEARING VERSACE IN SYDNEY, 1996. TOP: VERSACE for day and sexy cocktail dresses by AGAIN, AT A PREMIERE IN 1995. ABOVE: THE INFAMOUS JOHN night. Her release from ‘the Firm’ GALLIANO-DESIGNED DIOR ‘NIGHTDRESS’ – SO FLIMSY IT KEPT gave her freedom to explore new DIANA OFF THE DANCEFLOOR WHEN SHE WORE IT IN 1997. designers. Versace, whose deliberately provocative style would have been considered unsuitable for a future queen, became a close friend.
  • 30. THE FACE OF FASHION Cultural expressions A sartorial approach to foreign travel makes Diana a star everywhere lthough not known for her Braemar Games. Some a little mischievous, mastery of foreign tongues, such as her penchant for sailor hats at Naval BELOW, FROM LEFT: Diana quickly learned how to events. But all had the clear intention of INSPECTING NAVAL break down international winning the hearts of her hosts. Even France CADETS; MAPLE LEAF barriers. From her first official fell at her feet when, on her first visit and INSPIRATION IN walkabout tour, where she won apparently embarrassed about her schoolgirl CANADA; DRESSING over Wales with a red and green ensemble that French, she dressed head to toe in Chanel. CULTURALLY IN reflected the Welsh flag, she was a consumate Local traditions and cultural nuances were SPAIN, THAILAND communicator in the language of clothes. woven into Diana’s wardrobe. She may not AND EYGPT. Some interpretations were obvious, such as have had an ‘O’ Level to her name, but in the RIGHT: FLAG tartan and tam o’shanters for Scotland’s diplomacy of dressing she was a star pupil. FASHION IN JAPAN
  • 31. THE FACE OF FASHION Making a statement The memorable night Diana let her wardrobe do the talking n 29 June 1994, Diana attended a fund-raising dinner at the Serpentine Gallery, of which she was patron. It was the night that Charles admitted he had been unfaithful to Diana in a television interview with Jonathan Dimbleby. For the LEFT: THE CHRISTINA occasion, Diana chose an asymmetric, ruched STAMBOLIAN black dress by Christina Stambolian. CREATION THAT Stunning. This was strategy dressing at its BECAME KNOWN AS boldest and the message it sent out was THE ‘REVENGE strong and clear. Diana was in control – and DRESS’. ABOVE: using her appearance to tell the world. CHARLES WITH Unsurprisingly, Diana and the dress stole JONATHAN DIMBLEBY the headlines the next day, relegating Charles’s revelations to second place. Diana had grown to understand the power of clothes – and had shown she wasn’t afraid to use them when she wanted to say something Christina Stambolian, words couldn’t convey. designer
  • 32. Trulli Scrumptious
  • 33. The it parade Warning: palpitations, heavy breathing and excessive credit- card use may result from our preview of the new shoes, bags, belts and can’t-do-without buys MAIN PHOTOGRAPHS: Mash FASHION: Carmen Borgonovo Couture sandal in velvet and lace, £1,600, Roger Vivier * eve 13
  • 34. office heroes Gorgeous, practical, classic bags that look like they mean business £1,290, Roger Vivier * £875, Jimmy Choo * £935, Burberry * £425, Meli Melo £1,000, Celine * £655, Loewe *8 £1,120, YSL * £885, Moschino * £675, Marni * £125, J by Jasper Conran at £395, Belen Echandia *8 Debenhams *8 £695, Luella 8 £437, Antonio Berardi £420, Hogan * From top: £795, Jimmy Choo *; £615, Tod’s *; £480, Longchamp * £595, Anya Hindmarch *8 £360, Cora & Dee £630, Juicy Couture £495, Hogan * eve 15
  • 35. Around £267, Jean Michel Cazabat £230, Pedro Garcia *8 £430, Dior by John Galliano * Around £437, Sergio Rossi *8 at Harvey Nichols glam £325, Patrick Cox * £215, Nicole Farhi * £345, Christian Louboutin *8 £338, Cesare Paciotti 8 rocks The new eveningwear features lace- decked toes, unwrap-me bows and sexy bejewelled straps. Delicious £650, Jimmy Choo * £372, Brian Atwood *8 Around £403, Sergio Rossi *8 £550, Gina *8 £25, Marks & Spencer *8 £137, Felix Rey *8 £55, Principles 8 £405, Christian Louboutin *8 Sandals, £375, Brian Atwood *8. Clutch bag, £880, Rodo *8. Brooch, £2,550, H Stern £199, LK Bennett * £832, Shana London *8 £450, Gina *8 18 eve
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