return of heroin chic beauty - Upsmag - Magazine News


return of heroin chic beauty

As fashion continues excavating the ’90s it was only a matter of time before stylists and make-up artists unearthed the most controversial trend of the decade. Heroin chic captivated the media, when a wave of flat-chested waifs with limp locks and wide dark eyes took over from relatively athletic supermodels such as Naomi Campbell, Christy Turlington and Cindy Crawford.

The gritty gour of Kate Moss, Jodie Kidd and Australian model Emma Balfour, celebrated last in the photographs of Nan Goldin and Corrine Day, in 1997 prompted US President Bill Clinton to say: “Fashion photos in the few years have made heroin addiction seem glamorous and sexy and cool.”

The ’90s take hold at Australian Fashion Week, inspiring beauty looks at Michael Lo Sordo, Auteur and Bec & Bridge.

That divisive brand of sexy glamor returned to the runway at Australian Fashion Week this month in shows from Bec & Bridge, Michael Lo Sordo and Auteur, with a healthy injection of vitamin B12 and moisturiser.

“Now the emphasis is on chic rather than the heroin,” says Redken hair director Diane Gorgievski, who worked on the Bec & Bridge show. “For the show we were heavily influenced by the television series euphoria which takes plenty of references from the ’90s.”

Bec & Bridge co-founders Becky Cooper and Bridget Yorston recaptured their party days on the runway to celebrate the 21st anniversary of their label, sending out low-waisted trousers, grunge plaids and barbell tops. Gorgievski matched the early hours club kid mood with hairstyles that suggested marathon dance floor sessions.

“It’s that sheeny, straight but with body from a ’90s blow-dry that gives texture away from the face. Along with the wet look you get sweaty, lived-in vibes.”

Bec & Bridge Backstage at Australian Fashion Week. Hair by Diane Gorgievski from Redken and make-up from Lara Srokowski at Lancôme.Credits:Lucas Dawson

With khaki, bronze and cobalt blue brushes in hand Lara Srokowski, Lancôme’s beauty director in Australia, reinforced the euphoria-filtered ’90s looks.

“We decided to make the looks even grungier by applying gloss on the eye before the models took to the runway,” Srokowski says. “It needed to have that look, as though it could have been slept in from the night before.”

As fashion continues excavating the ’90s it was only a matter of time before stylists and make-up artists unearthed the most controversial trend of the decade. Heroin chic captivated the media, when a wave of flat-chested waifs with limp locks and wide dark eyes took over from relatively athletic supermodels such as Naomi Campbell, Christy Turlington and Cindy Crawford.

The gritty gour of Kate Moss, Jodie Kidd and Australian model Emma Balfour, celebrated last in the photographs of Nan Goldin and Corrine Day, in 1997 prompted US President Bill Clinton to say: “Fashion photos in the few years have made heroin addiction seem glamorous and sexy and cool.”

The '90s take hold at Australian Fashion Week, inspiring beauty looks at Michael Lo Sordo, Auteur and Bec & Bridge.

The ’90s take hold at Australian Fashion Week, inspiring beauty looks at Michael Lo Sordo, Auteur and Bec & Bridge.

That divisive brand of sexy glamor returned to the runway at Australian Fashion Week this month in shows from Bec & Bridge, Michael Lo Sordo and Auteur, with a healthy injection of vitamin B12 and moisturiser.

“Now the emphasis is on chic rather than the heroin,” says Redken hair director Diane Gorgievski, who worked on the Bec & Bridge show. “For the show we were heavily influenced by the television series euphoria which takes plenty of references from the ’90s.”

Bec & Bridge co-founders Becky Cooper and Bridget Yorston recaptured their party days on the runway to celebrate the 21st anniversary of their label, sending out low-waisted trousers, grunge plaids and barbell tops. Gorgievski matched the early hours club kid mood with hairstyles that suggested marathon dance floor sessions.

“It’s that sheeny, straight but with body from a ’90s blow-dry that gives texture away from the face. Along with the wet look you get sweaty, lived-in vibes.”

Bec & Bridge Backstage at Australian Fashion Week.  Hair by Diane Gorgievski from Redken and make-up from Lara Srokowski at Lancôme.

Bec & Bridge Backstage at Australian Fashion Week. Hair by Diane Gorgievski from Redken and make-up from Lara Srokowski at Lancôme.Credits:Lucas Dawson

With khaki, bronze and cobalt blue brushes in hand Lara Srokowski, Lancôme’s beauty director in Australia, reinforced the euphoria-filtered ’90s looks.

“We decided to make the looks even grungier by applying gloss on the eye before the models took to the runway,” Srokowski says. “It needed to have that look, as though it could have been slept in from the night before.”

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