Corrie Bond

While searching for some inspiration for future photo shoots, I discovered fashion photographer, Corrie Bond. This UK-based photographer is widely known for her work for Marie Claire, In-Style and New York Times. Her work has an admirable feminine quality, and consistently conveys timeless beauty. Bond strategically manipulates natural light and dewy shadows to delicately graze her subject matter. Through her compositions and editing style, Bond’s photographs whisper a soft, vintage feeling. Her editorials are light, breathtaking and a visual treat. Take a peak at her stunning work below and visit her website to see more work.


7 by corrie bond-stylist kate harrowsmith for marie claire

3 by corrie bond-stylist kate harrowsmith for marie claire




11 by corrie bond-stylist kate harrowsmith for marie claire



Style: "Country_Style"



Pastels that Pop

Pastel colors are a hot trend in fashion this year but why not make a place for them in your home? Traditionally associated with Easter, these desaturated colors will add a fun and feminine touch to your space. Whether used in a kitchen or bedroom pastels can pop up a clean white space while still keeping it sophisticated. Don’t be afraid to let the colors you love inform the space you live in.

Source your colors from the beautiful everyday objects you love and be inspired to add them in your next interior design project!

“White Drama”

The color white is often associated with weddings, especially among a  collection of all white dresses. However, Rei Kawakubo took the color and used it in a more unusual and conceptual manner. This spring collection, “White Drama”, explores the status of women without the pairing in holy matrimony.  Though her collection is filled with hidden jewels, Kawakubo translates her thoughts and concepts beautifully. Words don’t come close to scratching the surface of how alluring these pieces are. Her exceptional work is a reminder that fashion is art, a concept we often forget. She explores shapes, and their relationship to eachother. Through her manipulation of silhouettes, Kawakubo organically  modifies the original shape of the body. Sculptural sihlouttes are paired with extreme textures, emphasized through the monochromatic scheme. The surface details are extremely feminine, with the inclusion of lace, delicate flowers, tulle and bows. Yet, these opulent pieces remain deeply rooted, without screaming femininity. Finding the perfect balance between these design aspects can be very difficult, but it seems she has mastered it. At last, with the white hair and artful headpieces, Kawakubo’s work leaves a lasting memory. She leaves White Drama.

Be sure to follow Paris Fashion Week to see Rei Kawakubo’s upcoming work.

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