Feb 23, 2021
Erdem’s Bold Runway Makeup Was Inspired by This Iconic Ballet Film
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“Erdem wanted to create a look that communicated the dancers’ transitional experience during a show,” says makeup artist Jane Richardson of designer Erdem Moralioglu’s vision for his fall show, where he took a 360-degree approach to a dancer’s wardrobe, from rehearsal dancewear to ornate stage costumes.“It’s a glimpse, if you will, of a look that is there one minute and then gone the next.” © Photo: Courtesy of NARS
In mood-boarding this season’s beauty look, the pair landed on Moira Shearer’s iconic graphic eyeliner and red lips in 1948’s The Red Shoes. “He was drawn to the expressive use of lines that ballerinas use to open up their eyes and show emotion, as well as the shade of red that we see in the movie,” explains Richardson. One thing that Moralioglu was adamant about in conceiving a fresh reimagining? “At no point was there to be an eye and a lip,” she says. “I think that this is what makes the look modern and wearable.”© Photo: Alamy Moira Shearer in The Red Shoes, 1948
To create the sharp graphic cat eyes punctuated by negative space, Richardson started a few millimeters in from where the outer eye ends, drew a line out towards the temple, and then down to the undereye. The length and thickness came down to each model’s individual eye shape and what would complement their features best. “If you forget to take note of the structure of the face, [the makeup] takes over,” says Richardson. After using concealer to tweak and perfect the lines, she then added a few individual eyelashes on the outer corners to open up their gaze without too much mascara. In settling on the right shade and texture for the red lips, she used NARS Precision Lip Liner in Porquerolles with Ravishing Red and Inappropriate Red lipstick layered on top. Then, diffusing the edges for a soft-focus finish, she added a layer of loose powder. “The makeup works to support the cinematic tension,” says Richardson. “It is transformative, moody, and utterly compelling in a powerful, irresistible way.” Dramatic eyeliner or a stamp of red lipstick as a means of escape? We’ll take it—always, but especially now.© Provided by Vogue NARS High-Pigment Longwear Eyeliner in Via Veneto
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Iconic New York steakhouse Peter Luger fills empty dining room with celebrity wax figures
It’s dining with the stars. Almost.
Audrey Hepburn, Jimmy Fallon and Jon Hamm are just a few famous figures you’ll see at legendary New York steakhouse Peter Luger while dining during the pandemic: The Brooklyn chophouse partnered with wax museum Madame Tussauds to give a host of Hollywood heavyweights a seat at its open tables.
The mannequins, which have a standing reservation at the restaurant through March 1, are the restaurant's current answer to the empty seats in its dining rooms, which are restricted to 35% capacity amid the pandemic.
Peter Luger teamed up with Madame Tussauds wax museum to bring figures like Jon Hamm (above) to its dining room. (Madame Tussauds)
Indoor dining at Peter Luger only resumed on Feb. 14, but the more-than-century-old steakhouse soon began hoping to give guests more than just dinner, but a bit of a show, too.
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"We’re excited to welcome diners back indoors at 35 percent, and thought this would be a fun, safe way to fill some of the seats that need to remain empty as we continue to fight the pandemic," Peter Luger vice president Daniel Turtel said.
Expect a greeting from "Mad Men" star Ham at the bar, and an approachable Fallon posed with coffee and dessert. Hepburn, meanwhile, can be seen in her iconic "Breakfast at Tiffany’s" attire with a martini. "Al Roker," too, can be seen guiding guests to the upstairs dining area.
Jimmy Fallon's wax figure has a seat at the table at Peter Luger in Brooklyn. (Madame Tussauds)
To entice any diners who crave even more of the waxy celebs, Madame Tussauds is offering discount tickets to anyone from New York’s five boroughs and New Jersey, as well as Connecticut residents living in Fairfield and New Haven counties.
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Peter Luger, meanwhile, is far from the only restaurant to fill its semi-empty dining areas with lifelike mannequins. Restaurateurs in Virginia, Belgium and even Lithuania have embraced the idea, although Peter Luger's objectively has the most "famous" clientele of the establishments.