Get The Look In 5: Brooke Shields


One of the most recognisable and beautiful faces of the 80s, Brooke Shields achieved stardom from a young age, and was the youngest fashion model ever to appear on the cover of American Vogue. At the age of 16 she notoriously starred in ads for Calvin Klein jeans which then catapulted her into the high fashion world. She partied hard, and was a regular on the Studio 54 scene with the likes of Michael Jackson, David Bowie, John Travolta and Debbie Harry….girl crush all round!

1. Intensive-C Radiance Peel, Murad

A high performance exfoliator, this radiance peel does exactly what it suggests: gives radiant, supple skin. The unique formula exfoliates, improving skin texture and glow while the vitamin C enhances skin clarity and luminosity for a youthful complexion.

2. Ultimate Youth Power Serum, Racinne

Serums are an instant moisture boost and this anti-ageing serum from Racinne helps skin to renew itself and build new collagen for a youthful appearance. It also firms the skin leaving it radiant and youthful-looking, because you can never start too young!

3. Light Reflect Highlighting Creme, Inika

The award winning Illuminator Creme from organic beauty experts Inika, highlights the cheeks and brow bone for a luminous, healthy glow.

4. Marvelous Moxie Lipstick, bareMinerals

The 80s and 90s were all about the creamy, super-saturated lipsticks, and Marvelous Moxie is perfect for this look. The rich colour glides on like butter for full coverage, we recommend the Be Free shade for the Brooke appeal.

5. Dryspun Finish, Bumble & Bumble

This translucent dry spray creates instant fullness and texture to create that big hair look. The spray suits all hair types, especially fine, to give that extra boost.






Best known for her hit, cult movies including Beetlejuice, Heathers, Mermaids and of course, Edward Scissorhands, Ryder was the hottest ticket in the late 80s and right through to the 90s. Mysterious and alluring, she had that goth-girl meets 90s grunge charm that everyone has been trying to re-create…

1. All Day Luminous Powder Foundation, NARS

Lightweight and luminous, this foundation powder from NARS is ultra fine and silky to the touch. It gives just enough coverage to smooth and even the complexion, whilst giving a natural finish. The SPF protection ensures your protected from the Hollywood rays too.

2. Long-Wear Gel Eyeliner, Bobbi Brown

Award winning, this liner is not only long-lasting and water-resistant but the gel formula ensures easy application that can be built up depending on your look.

3. Brow Zings, Benefit

This brow shaping kit from Benefit, contains the essentials for great looking brows: pigmented wax for shaping, natural-shaded powder for setting, mini tweezers, a hard angle brush for precision, a blending brush and mirror.

4. Veiled Rouge, Shiseido

Both vivid and subtle, the new Veiled Rouge lightweight lipsticks from Shiseido give complete coverage and are formulated with moisturising oils that plump and hydrate the lips for a 90s-esq sheer finish. We recommend the org303 shade for the Winona look.

5. Creator: Define, Maria Nila

For a 90s rebellious take on the cute and classic Audrey Hepburn pixie, try Maria Nila’s highly texturising matte wax that gives long-lasting hold and definition.



FAULT Focus – Young designer -Liselore Frowijn, unveils cutting-edge collection ‘Fracture Space’.



After winning big at the Dutch Couture Award and Prix Chloe at Hyeres International Festival of Fashion with her graduating collection ‘Afternoon of a Replican’, Liselore Frowijn is gearing up to launch her SS15 collection entitled ‘Fracture Space’.

Fracture Space is inspired by artist Oscar Kokoschka as well as the famous paper cut outs of Matisse. Within that, you’ll also see pieces like the skirt above which draws inspiration from military dress code while at the same time blending with elegant-chaos into the corrugated frill.



Fracture Space doesn’t as much bridge the gap between sportswear and luxury – but rather it forces both sides of the market together, revealing the beauty in the discord of each piece.

‘The concept of this collection is based on the famous cut-outs of Matisse, his final work. These enormous collages in bright colors represent his own imaginary world. It was this world I wanted to create for a modern young woman during our era, where speed is an important subject.”

-Liselor Frowijn



Through use of cutting, pasting and rearranging each garment, Fowijn was able to follow the bright aesthetic of Matisse’s final work (from whom the collection is inspired) and use sportswear inspired lycra in a mélange of elegance. Each piece is quite literally built from the ground up – piece by piece until there is a perfect blend between “aestheticism and imperfection”, a somewhat perfection imperfection.


The collection is clearly aimed at the confident, openminded and stylish consumer looking for something “different” but not outlandish. Her complex, layered ensembles play off the clash between the ease of sportswear and the luxury of formal attire.


Liselore Frowijn creates a characteristic world and colorful atmosphere, balancing on the narrow border of high and low cultures, for a woman who is fully at ease with herself, moving elegantly and dynamically. Every new design is as a living painting, carefully built up as a collage, where she is always searching for the perfect balance between aestheticism and imperfection, juxtaposed all together.!

The idea is practical luxury, suitable for a youthful, active lifestyle.

For more info head over to




‘Gazolin’ – Exclusive Fashion Editorial – Julie Gene’s FAULT


Black Dress: Patrice Catanzaro for Oiseaux de Nuit  Neckholder Harness: YYY  for BRIGADE MONDAINE

Black Dress: Patrice Catanzaro for Oiseaux de Nuit
Neckholder Harness: YVY for BRIGADE MONDAINE

Black Dress: Patrice Catanzaro for Oiseaux de Nuit  Neckholder Harness: YYY  for BRIGADE MONDAINE

Black Dress: Patrice Catanzaro for Oiseaux de Nuit
Neckholder Harness: YYY for BRIGADE MONDAINE

Dress : Patrice Cantanzaro (for Oiseaux de Nuit ) Ethnic Jewelry : Gudule

Dress : Patrice Cantanzaro (for Oiseaux de Nuit )
Ethnic Jewellery : Gudule

Black Dress: Patrice Catanzaro for Oiseaux de Nuit  Neckholder Harness: YYY  for BRIGADE MONDAINE

Black Dress: Patrice Catanzaro for Oiseaux de Nuit
Neckholder Harness: YYY for BRIGADE MONDAINE

Dress : Patrice Cantanzaro (for Oiseaux de Nuit ) Ethnic Jewelry : Gudule

Dress : Patrice Cantanzaro (for Oiseaux de Nuit )
Jewellery : Gudule

High Waist Pant: H&M  Carapace harness: YVY for BRIGADE MONDAINE  Jewellery: Gudule

High Waist Pant: H&M
Carapace harness: YVY for BRIGADE MONDAINE
Jewellery: Gudule

Dress : Patrice Cantanzaro (for Oiseaux de Nuit ) Ethnic Jewelry : Gudule

Dress : Patrice Cantanzaro (for Oiseaux de Nuit )
Jewellery : Gudule

High Waist Pant: H&M  Carapace harness: YVY for BRIGADE MONDAINE  Jewellery: Gudule

High Waist Pant: H&M
Carapace harness: YVY for BRIGADE MONDAINE
Jewellery: Gudule

High Waist Pant: H&M  Carapace harness: YVY for BRIGADE MONDAINE  Jewellery: Gudule

High Waist Pant: H&M
Carapace harness: YVY for BRIGADE MONDAINE
Jewellery: Gudule


Photographer : Julie Marie Gene Gobelin

Assistant: Alizee Omaly

MUA & H: Beatrice Legal 

Model: Ambre Renard 

Inside Vintage Buying With Mode Marteau


Spring has sprung, and summer is in sight – this means we are on the hunt again for cute vintage denim and Woodstock-esq summer dresses. We caught up with Ariana Boussard-Reifel of Mode Marteau to talk all things vintage dressing…


What are your top tips when dressing vintage? Wearing vintage gives you the unique opportunity to style yourself outside of the context of what big brands are pushing any given season. It is a great chance to really think about what YOU love. What looks good on your body? What makes you feel great? What makes you smile?

When did you start Mode Marteau? Mode Marteau launched in 2012, as a complement to a reality TV show I was shooting. Mode Marteau translates to The Fashion Hammer, and I love how it embodies a woman that is style forward, fashionable and sexy, but is not at all afraid to get her hands dirty and get the job done. We embrace a very independent woman, who likes to have fun with fashion, while remaining elegant.  Even before Mode Marteau, I was in the vintage business in one way or another for almost a decade.

That being said, when buying vintage, always consider the craftsmanship and condition of the piece. Most likely the reason it has lasted so long, is that it is made well, but I would always be sure to check the way the fabric has aged and that the seams and closures are intact. If there are irreversible stains, or decomposing fabric, you have to let it go. Contrary to most advice out there, I try not to shop with a certain item in mind. I like to see what the day brings and then make the outfits when I get home.

What are your best vintage finds? Over the years I have come across some amazing treasures. From a Chanel dress that Twiggy wore for a photo shoot in Vogue in the 60s, to heavy Victorian gold earrings that were $3. I have an incredible pair of oxblood crocodile doctor’s bags from the 20s that I use to hold perfumes, and a coat made from a Moroccan Berber wedding rug. Oh, and of course the designer pieces; An Oscar de la Renta 60s silk caftan and a Halston 70s backless dress, too many great things to mention.

Do you have a favourite era? I don’t have a favorite era so much as a favorite style. I love ethnographic jewelry and tribal prints. So I’m crazy for traditionally made textiles and old indigenous jewels. But in order to not look like I’m in costume I always pair these pieces with very minimal black or white garments. Today I was wearing an antique Bolivian embroidered shirt with a Yves Saint Laurent black satin skirt.

What vintage piece in your closet can you not live without? I have one 1970s Yves Saint Laurent zebra striped silk gown that I will never part with. But the pieces that are really the signature of my look are all jewelry. I love massive statement necklaces, and I pile them on 4 and 5 at a time. I have a silver 1920s Navajo squash blossom necklace that I adore and I’m always wearing a handful of antique gold charms. Some of my favorites are made of paper mache or cloth, so I can be turned on my the precious as well as the unusual. I never buy new fashion so my whole wardrobe is vintage, or at least used. It’s a chance to cut down on my carbon footprint and still wear luxurious clothes.

Which is your favourite piece on Mode Marteau at the moment? We have a really beautiful Jean Paul Gaultier silk wrap top right now that has a very painterly print. I would pair it with our Karl Lagerfeld sheer lace culottes and some oversized gold earrings, it would be a rad look.

What’s in store for 2015?  We are in a really fun time at Mode Marteau. We are about to launch a jewelry line of vintage inspired statement pieces. Each collection will be based off of a single vintage or antique treasure that I’ve discovered over the years. I’m then riffing off the original design, sometimes more faithfully than others. Our first collection is based on an ancient Mayan pectoral disc.  In pairing with our house collection we are upping the ante on the vintage jewelry offerings on the site. For the last year I’ve been collecting unique pieces, both fine and costume, I’m always searching for something I’ve never seen before. We are shifting focus from primarily designer vintage clothing to being very heavily weighted in jewels and accessories. It feels close to my roots as a sculptor and it has been so rewarding to see women excited about the new pieces. Stay tuned!

Visit here:

Kylie Jenner – exclusive shoot for FAULT Issue 20 front cover

FAULT Issue 20 front cover star Kylie Kenner was shot by Lionel Deluy and styled by Monica Rose.
Click here to pre-order your copy of this issue!


FAULT Magazine Issue 20 – the Faces Issue will feature reality TV star and global style phenomenon Kylie Jenner as its front cover feature this Spring. As one of the most widely followed personalities on social media today, Kylie is already a bone fide tastemaker at the tender age of just 17.

FAULT’s exclusive shoot with Kylie runs over 12 pages inside the issue (in addition to the front cover) and also includes the issue’s Style section cover – which is available as a special edition front cover edition in its own right.

Shot in LA to meet the ‘Faces’ theme of FAULT’s landmark 20th issue, renowned celebrity photographer Lionel Deluy captures the ‘real’ Kylie Jenner. Elegantly and simply styled by Monica Rose, the shoot showcases a side to Kylie that she herself admits in her interview is something “…that people don’t see” in her usual social media output or TV appearances.

In her interview, Kylie discusses her thoughts on ‘significant others’, the pressures of fame, how her public persona only shows one side to herself, her views on materialism versus spiritualism and how she deals with criticism of herself and her family.

FAULT Issue 20 - Kylie Jenner inside 1 (web)

Interview by Heather Seidler, Production by Zizi Zarkadas, Editorial Direction by Leah Blewitt, Make up by Rob Scheppy for Cloutier Remix, Hair by Castillo using JOICO at, stylist’s assistant: Jill Jacobs

FAULT: At just 17, you’re already one of the best known personalities in the media today – and one of the most followed on social media. Do you feel that people look up to you in that respect? Is there any pressure or obligation that comes with that, do you think?

Kylie: I never feel pressure to be a good role model. I always try to do my best to inspire people to be good and do the right thing, but I just can’t live my life always trying to be a good role model. I try to be the best I can be, but it’s hard sometimes. We’re all human. I just like to live each day and just be me and be real.

I definitely always feel pressure to act a certain way, but I try my best not to let it affect me – although there are times where I’m not totally myself because of that. Even at the mall I feel like I can’t totally be myself. When I’m not in public, I try to always be with my friends, so I can totally be myself and not have to worry about people judging or watching.

Is there a difference between the person you are on social media as opposed to the ‘real Kylie’, that is,the person you are when you’re with your friends and family?

People are going to judge you no matter what you do. So now I feel like I haven’t been open as much as I used to be. I haven’t really been letting my fans get to know me a lot; I closed down a little. I love to connect with people, but it became just a bigger door for people to judge me. I feel like, growing up, I haven’t had a lot of room for error – I don’t have room to make mistakes. You need to make mistakes to grow and learn, but I’m just a little different because the whole world is watching me, every single thing I do. So I closed my door a little, just until I get a bit older and then I’ll probably get back into it. On Instagram I’m like a different person almost, I just show people what I want people see.


So what are you like behind closed doors then? What really makes you happy?

I have to feel like I’m OK with everyone I love in my life. I never want to have bad beef with anybody. I always want everyone to be happy. Also balancing work life and personal life so I never lose myself. Lastly, I don’t think I need a significant other to be happy because I always like to find that for myself, but I think that it makes me a lot happier when I’m sharing my life with somebody.

FAULT Issue 20 front cover - Kylie Jenner (Medium)

Get the full shoot and interview – only in FAULT Issue 19.
Click here to order your copy for delivery worldwide!
Two different cover versions available – click HERE to get this cover version

On growing a thick skin:

“Being in my family, under scrutiny all the time… it affects the other people around me. My friends can get freaked out when they come into my world. It’s sad when you really think about it. There have been so many people that come into my family’s life that can’t handle it. And we handle a lot. The more people love you ,the more there’s going to be people who hate you. So I just feel like the girl who is an easy target to talk about. It’s definitely been crazy, but I feel like we all have trust that we’re in it together and we try to focus on the positive.”

On what people would be surprised to find out about her:

“There’s definitely a spiritual side to me and I honestly want the best for everyone. I’m not materialistic, I love clothes and all that stuff, but I don’t need it to live. I feel like, not that I’ve had everything, but once you feel you’ve had everything at a young age, you can either go down a path of being spoiled and self-centered, or you see it isn’t everything. I’ve found ways to really enjoy life. But people may get the wrong idea. Having a reality TV show, everyone feels like they know you, but that’s only 10% of my life. There’s a whole other side of me that people don’t see.”



…Or get your copy digitally via Zinio! 1 year’s subscription = just £14.40

FAULT Issue 20 – The Faces Issue – is now available to pre-order


We are pleased to announce that FAULT Issue 20 – The Faces Issue – is available to pre-order NOW.

Official release: 20/03/15

FAULT Issue 20 front cover star Kylie Kenner was shot by Lionel Deluy and styled by Monica Rose.
Issue 20 will also feature Jim Sturgess as its reversible cover star – with preview imagery set to be unveiled very soon!
Click here to pre-order your copy of this issue!


FAULT Magazine – the Faces Issue – proudly presents exclusive shoots and interviews with:

Kylie Jenner

Jim Sturgess

Iwan Rheon

Michelle Monaghan

Audrey Kitching

To celebrate a landmark edition, FAULT Issue 20 includes very special ‘Faces of FAULT’ section, showcasing some Behind the Scenes insight from a selection of our favourite features from our 19 issues so far, including the likes of:

Rupert Grint (Issue 5)

Tom Felton (Issue 8)

Ali Lohan (Issue 9)

Adam Lambert (Issue 10)

Kelly Osbourne, Shay Mitchell, Logan Lerman, 2NE1 (Issue 12)

 Richard Armitage & Billy Bob Thornton (Issue 13)

Zach Braff & Daisy Lowe (Issue 14)

Ben Barnes, Big Sean, Tyra Banks, Ellie Goulding (Issue 15)

The Jonas Brothers (Issue 16)

Little Mix (Issue 17)

Demi Lovato, Usher, Debby Ryan (Issue 19)

Plus our usual, FAULTless selection of the finest editorial and feature content from both sides of the Atlantic and beyond – featuring some of the most internationally recognisable Faces in the world today.

This is your FAULT



…Or get your copy digitally via Zinio! 1 year’s subscription = just £14.40

Billy Lockett is picked as our latest FAULT Future Artist



What was your experience touring with Nina Nesbitt late last year like?

Really great. I’ve known Nina for about two and a half years, and back then we were really different people. It was exciting to play to some of those fans who were 14 back then, we’ve kind of grown up together in a way.


The industry has seen a real renaissance of the singer-songwriter genre in recent years, do you feel that it’s a type of music that fans really respond to?

Yeah definitely. Kids are really receptive and they love to be the first person to discover something new, that’s what I love.


The crowd responds to your live set with a real intensity and this is surely down to the passion you show whilst performing. Have you always been conscious of this interaction?

Not really. To be honest, until recently I would just mess around and get a bit drunk. Now it’s all at the piano, and I really want to get across all that I’m feeling- not in a self-indulgent way! But the live shows are the best thing about the job.


Is performing live something that has always come naturally?

I’ve spent years and years perfecting what I do on stage, with my manager constantly tweaking. Everything from the set order to the jokes I make and when I ask people to clap along; it’s very crafted. I’m a real perfectionist that way.


Has songwriting always been a natural process for you or was that also something you had to develop?

I always used to write alone but recently I’ve actually been working with a lot of co-writers, just because it’s a lot more fun. To be in the room and be able to bash ideas off each other. But I love writing- I’ve written about 6 or 7 songs just in the last week.


How was that transition from writing by yourself – and being an artist under the radar- to now having a following and all these collaborators?

It was where it had to go- you have to follow the path. You could be the best musician in the world but if you don’t have any fans you’re not really anything. I didn’t want to just be stuck in my bedroom. You have to see it like an actual job.


From what age did you know this was what you wanted?

When I was 16 I did a talent show at school. I was a bit of a loser- in fact, I wasn’t even a loser because I didn’t even have enough friends to be a loser I just didn’t really exist- and I’d never sang but I wrote a song for this talent show and I ended up winning it. Suddenly, I felt like I knew what I needed to do and from that day on, I got management and an indie label, radio support, tours … and now I’m here.


You make it sound easy but at your show at The Tabernacle in Notting Hill you thanked your Mum for standing by you. Has it been all that you’d hoped for?

It’s been a nightmare [laughs] There are so many times when you wait around, and so much worry, and you put so much into the music and sometimes it doesn’t click. And it’s not like other jobs- with music, you’re so aware of everyone who is doing better than you. They stand out on posters, on the radio, on the tube – everywhere you go! You have to stick to your sound and be confident that what you’re doing is right, and at some point the world will know. Nothing worth having is easy.


In a digital age, with such an over-saturation of artists and sounds and potential influences on your music, is it hard to ‘stick to your sound’?

It’s hard to find it! [laughs] You always find that you lean towards whatever is doing well at the moment. But you have to look for where you fit in the scene, and I’m confident that I do fit somewhere. You don’t want to be another Ed Sheeran, or another Tom Odell. I feel like I know my own space now.


One way you seem keen to differentiate yourself is with your visuals- your video for Old Man uses really striking animation. Is this something you’ve pushed for, or is it something that’s come from the team around you?

That’s pretty much all me. I like it to be real. A lot of people say it’s maybe too personal but that’s something I like. I love that my fans feel my songs tell them secrets about me. People really relate to it because it’s real and it’s honest. People want honesty from art.


As you get more famous, do you think that level of honesty is sustainable?

I hope I don’t change. I want to always be honest with my music but you make the music to be heard, so the more people hear it, the better. But when someone comes up to me and tells me my song about cancer helped them with a family member’s illness, that means so much more than 1,000 drunk people dancing to a catchy chorus. Though my manager sometimes wants the latter! [laughs]


What is your FAULT?

I worry too much. Constantly. I ring my manager every week and even when everything’s going great, I worry. It’s pointless but it’s just in my nature!


Words: Will Ballentyne Reid