I have such a girl crush on Chrissy Teigen. The model and wife of John Legend seems like a freaking blast. Last night, she took to the field at Dodger Stadium in Los Angeles and threw out the ceremonial first pitch, which was executed pretty flawlessly, especially when you consider that Chrissy seemed to be rather sloshed. Girl showed up to play. [PopSugar]
I’m generally pretty meh on John Legend’s music because it’s basically 24/7 lovemaking music, which is nice and all, but not really my daily jam. I am, however, really digging the new music video for his song “You And I (Nobody In The World,” which follows in the footsteps of Christina Aguilera’s “Beautiful” and Beyonce’s “Pretty Hurts,” with the intention of spreading positive body image and self esteem. “You were fine in my eyes, a half and hour ago,” Legend sings. While I’m inclined to be a little irked by a dude telling women that they’re good enough, but the message is bolstered by the casting for the video, featuring women of all ages, races, body types and backgrounds, looking at themselves in the mirror and showing a wide range of emotions. Legend’s wife Chrissy Teigen is in the video too, but I was especially thrilled to see actress and trans rights activist Laverne Cox from “Orange Is The New Black.” Overall, cool stuff. [Idolator]
Model Chrissy Teigen — who’s married to John Legend, making them maybe the prettiest couple ever — is cool and cute and funny and, in this outfit, shows one way to wear denim on denim without looking tacky as hell. Acid wash denim best on top, black denim cutoffs on the bottom. DONE. Love her hodgepodge of accessories too. Get the look after the jump!
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“Humans Of New York,” a collection of street-style photos and interviews gathered throughout the city, is one of my favorite blogs in the world. I love how refreshingly honest and vulnerable it is in capturing people’s stories. Apparently, I’m not the only one — Vogue invited HONY creator Brandon Stanton to cover the Met Gala. Stanton usually photographs everyday people, so at the Met, he treated his celebrity subjects just like any other New Yorker he’d stop on the street. His street-style photos of the event are presented the same way his everyday photos are : captioned by a simple quotation without the subject’s name. Keep reading »