This week, both Sarah Jessica Parker and “X-Factor” judge Cheryl Cole were spotted out sporting extremely big hair. We’re not really sure how to feel about this. On the one hand, big hair reminds us of ’60s bouffants and Brigitte Bardot. On the other, it also reminds us of our 5th grade teacher in Fort Worth, Texas — Miss Bobbie Jo Hibben, who meticulously matched her bouffant bows to her handkerchiefs to her skirts and her purses. And that was not a good look. What do you think? Are you pro- or anti-big hair? [Stylelist] Keep reading »
“I was not invited. I went through the phase of feeling so totally worthless. I wanted to be there with my girls, to be getting them dressed and to go as a family. Also, it was so hard, because the last bride up that aisle was me.”
—Sarah Ferguson talks to Oprah about being left off the guest list for Prince William and Kate Middleton’s wedding, while her daughters Beatrice and Eugenie attended and fascinated us with their fascinators. Instead Fergie, who married Prince Andrew in 1986, watched on a TV set from the resort where she was staying in Camelia. [NY Daily News] Keep reading »
Let’s hope Adele’s ex-boyfriend doesn’t catch wind of this and demand royalties. Last night, “Glee” did a little tribute to Adele. During the episode “Prom Queen,” Rachel Berry came face to face with her ex, Jesse St. James (played by Jonathan Groff), while belting out “Rolling in the Deep.” He naturally joins in, making us wish she’d forget about Finn already.
But this isn’t the first time “Glee” has saluted Adele this season. Keep reading »
I had a feeling about Prince Harry. Consider my hunch confirmed. Harry is packing some serious heat. I shall get on my knees and genuflect in awe and reverence. [Trudymade] Keep reading »
“You’re either gay, straight, or lying.”
I first heard that oft-repeated phrase when I was an 18-year-old freshman at UC Berkeley. I was at my first meeting of the GLBA (Gay, Lesbian, and Bisexual Alliance). I’d recently broken up with a girlfriend, and had been dating (and sleeping with) both men and women; I was ready to “come out” as bi and to get involved in campus activism. But as I quickly found out, though there were equal numbers of gay men and lesbians in the group, the only bisexuals were women. And while many of those women faced a certain amount of “bi-phobia,” at least the GLBA acknowledged their existence.
Bisexual men, I was told, didn’t exist: we were either cowards or liars, too scared or too dishonest to admit we were really gay. Keep reading »