1d 14h 27m left
20d 6h 2m left
Size Size of photo 10.4" x 6.9"
One of Gianni Versace's last collections on the show in Paris, with Naomi Campbell, Stella Tennant and Shalom Harlowdesigner, clothes maker, fashion designer, fashion icon, gay icon, versace
This photograph originates from the International Magazine Services photo archive. IMS was a editorial photo archive in Scandinavia founded in 1948 but evolved from older archives that have images in the collection also. The archive is in great condition and been in storage for a long time and the images in the collection are now being sold off one by one. The images in this archive where distributed in only 10-15 copies around the world at the time and many copies have been lost or damaged during time, each copy from the collection is therefore very rare and unique. This kind of rare images are not only a great thing to own but also a great investment. Own a piece of history with this great photography memorabilia. By purchasing a photo from IMXPIX Images, copyright does not transfer. We are selling these photos as collectibles only and no copyright is implied. Detected:designer, klädskapare, modedesigner, modeikon, gayikon, versace
En av Gianni Versaces sista kollektioner på visningen i Paris, här med Naomi Campbell, Stella Tennant och Shalom Harlow
fashion,fashion model,runway,haute couture,socialite,fashion design,event,ceremony OCR:
rom the early ’80s onwards, you would have seen a recurring figure at all the key catwalk shows. A wiry, sharp-featured individual with elbows to match, Niall McInerney commonly wore a blue shirt and jeans and was constantly loading, preparing or pointing his Nikon FM2 at something interesting. In the early years, he was at the sides, leaning in to take the picture and then leaning out when it passed. If another photographer was blocking his view, he would rapidly construct a makeshift platform for his box from a series of interlocking plywood slats that he designed and always carried in his case. He was also renowned for his ability to get into shows whether or not he had been invited. When he was an unknown photographer and before he had acquired clients such as Newsweek and Harpers & Queen, cunning and stealth were required to penetrate the fortresses of security guards who would refuse entry without a ticket. ‘Some photographers were devious and sneaky about getting into shows. funny and charming,’ notes fellow photographer Anthea Simms. ‘Once, we photographers were standing in the rain waiting to be let in by security. André Leon Talley of American Vogue turned up and Niall, quick as a flash, opened his umbrella for him and they were both let in,’ recalls his contemporary, Chris Moore. Another time, Terence Donovan, a burly photographer who did judo, simply lifted Niall over the barrier. Whether it was his unstoppable Gaelic chutzpah or an insatiable sense of curiosity, McInerney always felt that there were more pictures to be had beyond the runway. Even though the majority of his time was spent securing the right aspect for documenting the designer outfits, McInerney believes that, ‘There’s a single moment: the garment is flowing beautifully, not sitting awkwardly, the model is looking up,... I used to sit near the start of the catwalk and I’d wait for him to come back with the models. In this shot you can see the girls at the front are wondering what is going on – the French paparazzi had arrived, pushing us forward, and that’s why the girls look so worried’ He was just as, if not more, intrigued by the ‘beautiful people’ off... When the show was over and the other photographers packed away their cameras, he would head off to see what he could find backstage. Source: www.telegraph.co.uk
The most transcendental homage to Pollock's art, however, came courtesy of Alexander McQueen, who positioned Shalom Harlow in the center of paint-shooting robots that streaked her ivory gown black and acid green as she rotated on a platform. See that
It's more professional these days, for want of a better word. Click ahead to see some of Coddington's work, including photos of Naomi Campbell with Mike Tyson, Shalom Harlow in Morocco, and Stella Tennant with a baby Ansel Elgort. BEGIN SLIDESHOW
#Deals_us #Book_Dvd https://t.co/JRmNvLa1AX HARPER'S BAZAAR MAGAZINE SHALOM HARLOW COVER JULY 1998 https://t.co/E7HyKOyNJB 12/03/15, @Pure_fashion_us
Everything’s changed, so people change with it. Click ahead to see some of Coddington's work, including photos of Naomi Campbell with Mike Tyson, Shalom Harlow in Morocco, and Stella Tennant with a baby Ansel Elgort.
The “Possessed” column in last Sunday’s New York Times Style Section has Shalom Harlow waxing (not so poetically, but still) about her meditation habits and percussion instruments–which include both tapping (as in tap dancing) and playing the drums.
3. When a model became a human canvas and was sprayed in paint during Alexander McQueen’s 1998 summer collection. Shalom Harlow rotated while a robot paint gun sprayed her white dress in front of a very lucky audience. (Laura Woolnough/PA) 4. Gareth Pugh ...
Shalom Harlow, Actress: Vanilla Sky. Shalom Harlow was born on December 5, 1973 in Oshawa, Ontario, Canada. She is an actress, known for Vanilla Sky (2001), How to ...
Early life and family. Harlow was born in Oshawa, Ontario, the daughter of Sandi Herbert and David Harlow.  Her mother named her Shalom (שלום), meaning "peace ...
Shalom was scouted at the age of 17 in Canada. She was raised in a small town, Oshawa, outside of Toronto, Canada.
Shalom Harlow’s 7 Most Stylish Moments in Vogue. by Liana Satenstein. Nov. 23, 2014 ...