Photo of Cheryl Tiegs and Peter Beard by Ron Galella, 1982.
[Tiegs] negotiated the right to merchandise products under her name, but she's being superprotective of her credibility. "There's a Farrah doll," she points out, "but there's no Phyllis George doll." —an excerpt from People Magazine, 1978
Photo by Clare Shilland for Issue No. 2 of The Gentlewoman Magazine.
Melissa Rigby is the 21-year-old drummer of south east London post-punk band S.C.U.M. The daughter of a headmaster, Melissa began playing the drums at 13, learning from her brothers, and later went on to study drumming in college. Melissa cites the main drumbeat in 'Tango Whiskeyman' by Can as her major rhythmic inspiration, and she persisted until she finally mastered it herself. The formally all-male band S.C.U.M. was so impressed by the way she played they asked her to join them. When Melissa isn't drumming and traveling, she enjoys walking around London, staying at home and drawing dinosaurs.—The Gentlewoman
photo of Faye Dunaway as Bonnie Parker, 1967 (via A Crush on Every Girl and Every Car)
Bonnie Parker: You're a smart fella. You sure do know a lot about automobiles, don't you?
C.W. Moss: Yes, I guess I do.
Bonnie Parker: Well, um, would you know what kind of car this is?
C.W. Moss: This is a 4-Cyllinder Ford Coupe.
Bonnie Parker: No.
C.W. Moss: Sure it is.
Bonnie Parker: No, this is a stolen 4-Cyllinder Ford Coupe.
Clockwise from top: Frederique Pino in Kongsfjorden during a sea-kayak expedition in the Spitsbergen Islands by Jean-Bernard Collins, 1991; Mud fishing near Cottonwood Creek, Wyoming by Yvon Chouinard, 1990; Chris Clark, Cataract Canyon, Utah by John Kelly, 1987. All from Unexpected: 30 Years of Patagonia Catalog Photography.
Coppola speaking about her new film Somewhere for ArtForum.
"Marie Antoinette was so much decoration and so my girlie/feminine side. So after that I wanted to do something in a different mood and write from a guy's point of view, do something more sparse."—Sofia Coppola
photo of the Lauren Family in Amagansett, NY by Les Goldberg, 1977
"I've always loved the girl in the convertible with her hair blowing in the wind. When I started to design clothes for women they were for that natural girl. I didn't like the girl with all the makeup and high heels. I liked the girl in jeans and a white shirt with rolled up sleeves, wearing her boyfriend's jacket. That's the girl I'm attracted to. That's the girl I married—Ricky." —Ralph Lauren