Iconix Brand Group announced that Emmy Award-nominated actress Christina Hendricks will appear in its London Fog brand's fall marketing campaign.
Hendricks stars in AMC's award winning series, Mad Men, and was recently named "Best-Looking Woman In America" by Esquire magazine. The multi-media marketing campaign will debut in October issues of fashion and lifestyle magazines such as Elle, Cosmopolitan and InStyle, outdoor and online.
Christina Hendricks stated, "London Fog is a classic brand, which I love. It also ties in to Mad Men, we used London Fog in the show and this was a nice way to tie everything together. The trench is such an iconic shape for men and women. It works for anyone - it worked in the 1960s and it works now."
Hendricks was chosen for the London Fog campaign for her glamorous and sophisticated persona. The alluring black and white campaign features Hendricks posing seductively in London Fog outerwear and accessories. The campaign was created by the Iconix in-house marketing team and shot by photographer Nino Munoz in Los Angeles.
Fashion faceoff: Who wore it better?
Blake Lively vs. Nicole Scherzinger vs. Jennifer Hudson
This little black dress is thrice as nice on three different figures, but we gotta give it to Blake Lively for adding a little pop of color in her shoes and keeping the rest of her accessories simple. Although Jennifer Hudson, kudos for looking beyond hot these days.
The ads show off the stunning 6" 1' diva in all her natural splendor. Jessica' measurements read like every red blooded American males dream-36D-24-36 all wrapped in a Vogue model's frame. Not since Elle McPherson has a model so deserved the label "the body."
If you’re the kind of person who’s into transformational mid-life journeys told with self-deprecating charisma, the you’re probably pretty psyched about the forthcoming film version of Eat Pray Love. And you may also have some of the film’s myriad product tie-ins on your shopping list: The adaptation of Elizabeth Gilbert’s wildly popular memoir has been franchised into everything from candles to tea to perfume. Designer Sue Wong has even launched a line of Eat Pray Love-branded clothing @Fibre2fashion. But since her costume-y designs are leaving us a bit cold, we couldn’t help but thinking about which of our favorite literary characters might provide better sartorial inspiration. After the jump, peruse our list of literature’s best-dressed figures and leave your own suggestions in the comments.
Lily Bart, The House of Mirth
This aging society girl was always a vision in beautiful dresses and jewels. But because she wasn’t as wealthy as her friends, she was always running up dress-maker debt.
Edith Wharton writes: “The remaining dresses, though they had lost their freshness, still kept the long unerring lines, the sweep and amplitude of the great artist’s stroke, and as she spread them out on the bed the scenes in which they had been worn rose vividly before her. An association lurked in every fold: each fall of lace and gleam of embroidery was like a letter in the record of her past.”
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