Awards

MTV VMAs 2022 Red Carpet: See All the Celebrity Dresses, Outfits, and Looks

MTV VMAs 2022 Red Carpet: See All the Celebrity Dresses, Outfits, and Looks

Historically, the MTV Video Music Awards are known to be a little wild so, of course, the VMAs 2022 red carpet promises some major moments.

Chloe Bailey
Photo: Getty
That Girl Lay Lay
Photo: Getty
BLACKPINK
Photo: Courtesy of MTV
Khalid
Photo: Courtesy of MTV
Tayshia Adams
Photo: Courtesy of MTV
Jack Harlow
Photo: Courtesy of MTV
Trina Njoroge
Photo: Courtesy of MTV
Dove Cameron
Photo: Courtesy of MTV
Lizzo
Photo: Getty
Chloe Flower
Photo: Courtesy of MTV
Betty Who
Photo: Courtesy of MTV
Sabrina Carpenter
Photo: Getty
Anitta
Photo: Getty
Mae Muller
Photo: Getty
Sofia Carson
Photo: Courtesy of MTV
Bebe Rexha
Photo: Getty
Lil Nas X
Photo: Getty
Shenseea
Photo: Getty
Becky G
Photo: Courtesy of MTV
Dixie D’Amelio
Photo: Getty
Lili Reinhart
Photo: Courtesy of MTV
Taylor Swift
Photo: Courtesy of MTV
Avril Lavigne
Photo: Getty
Originally published in Teenvogue.com
Read next: Bold and Joyful Dressing Returns to the MTV VMAs 2021 Red Carpet

Exclusive: How Chopard Created a Palme d’Or Trophy Studded With 100 Diamonds for Cannes Film Festival 2022

Exclusive: How Chopard Created a Palme d’Or Trophy Studded With 100 Diamonds for Cannes Film Festival 2022

Photo: Courtesy Chopard
In honor of the the 75th edition of the Cannes Film Festival, which coincides with the 25th anniversary of Chopard’s partnership with the event, the Swiss jeweler has put together a stunning new trophy for the annual event. The celebratory piece will see the Palme d’or rendered in gold, featuring two diamond-studded leaves, placed atop a rose quartz base.
Photo: Courtesy of Chopard
While one of the leaves will be studded with 75 diamonds, signifying the festival’s jubilee, and the other will be embedded with 25 diamonds, to signify 25 years of a committed relationship between Chopard and Cannes Film Festival. An appreciation of two in one, The Fairmined-certified 18-carat yellow gold Palme will not be placed on the traditional rock crystal cushion, but instead on a base made of rose quartz which alludes to the Greek mythology symbol of love.
The love story between Cannes Film Festival and Chopard began in 1997, when artistic director and co-president of Chopard, Caroline Scheufele left carrying a Palme d’Or to be reinvented after a meeting with then Festival President Pierre Viot. This gesture of appreciation from the maison highlights the theme chosen to celebrate the theme “Chopard Loves Cinema.”
Photo: Courtesy of Chopard
The Palme has been long used to honor the anniversaries of Cannes Film Festival. For the 70th anniversary, the iconic motif was seen filled with diamonds, and back in 2014, it was made for the very first time using Fairmined-certified ethical gold, making it the world’s first and only ethical film trophy. The trophy also held significance that year when Julia Ducournau became the first female director to receive a Palmefor her feature film titled Titane.
Below, see how Chopard’s sparkling new Palme d’Or trophy came to be for the 75th Cannes Film Festival.
Photo: Courtesy Chopard
Photo: Courtesy Chopard
Fixing the wax Palme in the plaster mold. Photo: Courtesy Chopard
Pouring the Fairmined gold in the mold. Photo: Courtesy Chopard
The Palme after heating. Photo: Courtesy Chopard
Reworking the shape of the Palme. Photo: Courtesy Chopard
The result after rounds of flame and regular polishing. Photo: Courtesy Chopard
Setting the 100 diamonds into the Palme. Photo: Courtesy of Chopard
The final ressult, noe ready to be mounted onto a slab of rose quartz. Photo: Courtesy Chopard
Read Next: These Two Egyptian Directors Have Been Invited to Cannes 2022’s Film Programmes

Dua Lipa and Megan Thee Stallion Wore Twinning Versace Outfits at the Grammys To Recreate This Throwback Moment

Dua Lipa and Megan Thee Stallion Wore Twinning Versace Outfits at the Grammys To Recreate This Throwback Moment

Photo: Getty
Megan Thee Stallion and Dua Lipa were both anointed with the best new artist Grammy after their breakthrough years, so it only made sense that they would be on hand to give this year’s award to pop’s most recent success story, Olivia Rodrigo, at the 2022 Grammys. They did have one surprise in the bag for the ceremony. The pair came out in matching black floor-length gowns, and engaged in a bit of banter.
“You stole my look!” said Megan as she looked Lipa up and down.
“I was told I had the exclusive,” Lipa joked. “I’m going to have to have a talk with Donatella.”
“Yeah, because I thought I was the Versace hottie,” Megan replied, referencing a line from her song “Outside.”

Megan Thee Stallion, Dua Lipa e Donatella Versace no palco do #GRAMMYspic.twitter.com/NsUQSlyYwf
— Megan Stallion Brasil (@meganstallionbr) April 4, 2022

Then Donatella Versace joined the pair on stage. “Basta, basta, basta,” she said. “Let’s do this, and this.” She then unclipped a part of Lipa’s dress to reveal a jumpsuit underneath. She then turned to Megan and unveiled a shorter body-con skirt under the original dress.
The fashionable moment was, of course, reminiscent of the 1998 MTV Video Music Awards where Mariah Carey and Whitney Houston showed up in the same dress and joked a bit about how they both thought theirs was one of a kind. Carey finished the exchange by ripping a layer of her skirt off, revealing a shorter hemline. It was an apt choice, as Carey herself won best new artist in 1994. (Houston, however, was actually never nominated for the award because her appearance on a Teddy Pendergrass single that had received a Grammy nod a year before she released her debut album.)
Lipa is a brand ambassador for Versace and has appeared in a number of the house’s ad campaigns. On the red carpet earlier on Sunday, Lipa wore a vintage 1992 look by the brand that was once worn by Donatella herself.
Originally published in Vanityfair.com

The Best Dressed Celebrities at the 2022 Grammys: Lady Gaga, Dua Lipa, and More

The Best Dressed Celebrities at the 2022 Grammys: Lady Gaga, Dua Lipa, and More

Photo: Getty
The biggest night in the music business happened — finally — after numerous delays due to Covid-19 at the MGM Grand Garden Arena in Las Vegas, the first time the Awards have been held in Sin City.
The Recording Academy red carpet was in full swing and the A-list was serving. Maybe it’s because it’s because it was happening in Vegas — where anything goes — but music’s finest were giving it some major looks, from seven-time nominee Olivia Rodrigo in Vivienne Westwood, to eight-time nominee Doja Cat in Atelier Versace, to H.E.R (also eight nominations) in custom Dundas. Oh, and Justin Bieber in a fuchsia beanie.
And as per Mr Bieber, the Grammys didn’t just see the ladies serving — there were some epic men’s looks on the carpet too: Lil Nas X (incredible in head to toe Balmain pearls), Travis Barker (also in fuchsia), and 11 time nominee Jon Batiste.
13-time Grammy winner, the one and only Lady Gaga (who also performed wearing Elie Saab) in keeping with her recent spate of ‘classic Hollywood glamour’ looked as classic and stunning as ever in a monochrome Armani Privé gown.
And Grammy newcomer and two-time nominee, Saweetie stunned everyone with not one but two red carpet looks: a two-piece pink Valentino number, followed by a custom Oscar De La Renta stunner.

Scroll for a look at the best dressed celebrities at the Grammys 2022.
Dua Lipa wearing vintage Versace
Photo: Getty
Lady Gaga wearing Armani Privé and Tiffany jewelry

Photo: Getty
Lil Nas wearing Balmain
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Billie Eilish
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BTS wearing Louis Vuitton
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Kourtney Kardashian and Travis Barker
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Hailey Bieber

Photo: Getty

Paris Hilton wearing Atelier Zuhra
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Olivia Rodrigo Wearing Vivienne Westwood
Photo: Getty
Doja Cat wearing Atelier Versace
Photo: Getty
Justin Bieber wearing Balenciaga
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Halsey wearing Pressiat
Photo: Getty
Carrie Underwood
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Saweetie wearing Valentino
Photo: Getty

Rachel Zegler
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Jennifer Koh wearing Rubin Singer
Photo: Getty
Ledisi wearing Nonja Mckenzie
Photo: Getty

Mon Laferte wearing SÁNCHEZ-KANE
Photo: Getty
Sofia Carson wearing Valentino
Photo: Getty
Lili Haydn
Photo: Getty
Inanna Sarkis wearing Atelier Zuhra 
Photo: Getty
Billy Porter wearing a Valentino suit, Jimmy Choo shoes and Kismet by Milka ear cuffs
Photo: Getty
Megan Thee Stallion wearing Roberto Cavalli
Photo: Getty
Falu wearing Posh Pari Couture
Photo: Getty
Laverne Cox
Photo: Getty
Autumn Rowe wearing Marchesa
Photo: Getty
Doechii
Photo: Getty
Cynthia Erivo wearing Louis Vuitton
Photo: Getty
HER wearing custom Dundas inspired by Aretha Franklin – her icon
Photo: Getty
Avril Lavigne
Photo: Getty
Mickey Guyton wearing Ashish
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Jon Batiste

Photo: Getty

Will Smith Apologizes to Chris Rock for Slap: “I Was Out of Line and I Was Wrong”

Will Smith Apologizes to Chris Rock for Slap: “I Was Out of Line and I Was Wrong”

Photo: Getty
Will Smith apologized late Monday afternoon for his actions at Sunday night’s Oscars, in which he slapped presenter Chris Rock on the main stage in response to a crass joke about his wife Jada Pinkett Smith.
“Violence in all of its forms is poisonous and destructive. My behavior at last night’s Academy Awards was unacceptable and inexcusable. Jokes at my expense are a part of the job, but a joke about Jada’s medical condition was too much for me to bear and I reacted emotionally,” Smith wrote in an Instagram post. “I would like to publicly apologize to you, Chris. I was out of line and I was wrong. I am embarrassed and my actions were not indicative of the man I want to be. There is no place for violence in a world of love and kindness.”

Smith’s statement then addressed the Academy, which strongly condemned Smith’s actions earlier on Monday, as well as others involved in Sunday’s broadcast, writing, “I would also like to apologize to the Academy, the producers of the show, all the attendees and everyone watching around the world. I would like to apologize to the Williams Family and my King Richard Family. I deeply regret that my behavior has stained what has been an otherwise gorgeous journey for all of us.”
The statement concluded, “I am a work in progress.”
Earlier on Monday, the Academy announced it is set to determine potential action to be taken against Smith for his violent outburst, after completing a review of the incident. Possible scenarios include the revocation of his Oscar, expulsion from the Academy, or most likely, a temporary suspension. “We have officially started a formal review around the incident and will explore further action and consequences in accordance with our Bylaws, Standards of Conduct and California law,” the statement read.
Smith won the Oscar for best actor for his performance in King Richard shortly after the altercation with Rock. In his speech, Smith apologized to the Academy before concluding, “I’m hoping the Academy invites me back.”
Read Next: Beyoncé’s Electric Oscars Performance Was Art Directed By Lebanese Creative Andrew Makadsi
Originally published in Vanityfair.com

Best Dressed Celebrities at Oscars 2022: Penélope Cruz, Lupita Nyong’o, Zendaya, and More

Best Dressed Celebrities at Oscars 2022: Penélope Cruz, Lupita Nyong’o, Zendaya, and More

Photo: Getty
There is no greater stage than the Oscars when it comes to red carpet fashion. Informed by decades of Hollywood glamour, the event is an opportunity for actors to become movie stars, presenting themselves in high drama custom looks that highlight the best aspects of their public personas. Fittingly, 2022’s guests explored modern movie star glamour with outfits that nodded to the past while keeping in step with current concerns.
Today, even the most fun-loving star is expected to be politically aware, environmentally conscious, expert at social media, and sartorially adventurous. On paper, that checklist seems daunting, but success is far from impossible. Whether it was vintage enthusiast Kirsten Dunst making a chicly sustainable choice by dipping into Lily et Cie’s archives and pulling out a Christian Lacroix gown from Fall 2002, or Best Actor nominee Benedict Cumberbatch showing his support for the people of Ukraine wearing the nation’s flag on the lapel of his Brioni suit, they were able to shine a light on issues that matter in a way that seemed authentic.
Other celebrities used their choice of designer to send a message. As appealing as the usual luxury suspects are, nothing beats seeing a new addition to the Oscars lineup. When Liya Kebede stepped onto the carpet in a burgundy velvet gown from Pieter Mulier spring 2022 collection for Maison Alaïa, it was a thrilling moment of fantasy that introduced the millions of people watching to Mulier’s expressive talent.
Such risks kept with the evening’s adventurous spirit. Any event with Timothée Chalamet running around in Nicolas Ghesquière’s Vuitton womenswear and Kristen Stewart embracing authenticity by revisiting Chanel’s hotpants is one for the books, but the surprises didn’t stop there. One of the year’s most exciting developments were the new names who came to the fore on the carpet. Irreverent looks like Power of the Dog breakout Kodi Smit-McPhee’s powder blue Bottega Veneta tux or King Richard star Demi Singleton’s ethereal pastel Miu Miu column gown felt youthful, celebratory, and like a breath of fresh air.
Looking through the evening’s best and boldest outfits provides a concise overview of the red carpet’s current state. Elegant yet individualistic, the looks that won the night should inspire fashion lovers for years to come.

Kristen Stewart in Chanel
Photo: Getty
Zoë Kravitz in Saint Laurent
Photo: Getty
Maggie Gyllenhaal in Schiaparelli
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Timothée Chalamet in Louis Vuitton
Photo: Getty
Lupita Nyong’o in Prada
Photo: Getty
Zendaya in Valentino Haute Couture
Photo: Getty
Andrew Garfield in Saint Laurent
Photo: Getty
Kodi Smit-McPhee in Bottega Veneta
Photo: Getty
Uma Thurman in Bottega Veneta
Photo: Getty
Alana Haim in Louis Vuitton
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Renate Reinsve in Louis Vuitton
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Benedict Cumberbatch in Brioni and Sophie Hunter in Dior Haute Couture
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Jamie Dornan and Amelia Warner
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Philippe Rousselet and Liya Kebede in Alaïa
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Vanessa Hudgens in Michael Kors
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Penélope Cruz in Chanel
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Demi Singleton in Miu Miu
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Serena Williams in Gucci
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Venus Williams in Elie Saab
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Kirsten Dunst in Lacroix
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Simu Liu in Versace
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Luisa Ranieri in Atelier Versace
Photo: Getty
Originally published in Vogue.com
Read Next: Explained: What Happened Between Will Smith and Chris Rock At The 2022 Oscars

17 Of The Best Vintage Dresses On The Oscars Red Carpet

17 Of The Best Vintage Dresses On The Oscars Red Carpet

With stars often channelling Old Hollywood glamour at the Oscars, it’s no surprise that vintage has been a popular choice on the red carpet over the years. In fact, it could be considered a good-luck charm: Julia Roberts won her Oscar for Best Actress in 2001 while wearing a black and white gown from Valentino’s autumn/winter 1992 couture collection; Reese Witherspoon wore a vintage Dior dress dating back to 1957 when she won Best Actress in 2006; while Penélope Cruz won Best Supporting Actress in 2009 in a 1950s Balmain gown.
Vintage also sends a powerful message from a sustainability perspective, with environmental campaigners Natalie Portman and Jane Fonda among those to have worn pre-loved pieces on the Oscars red carpet.
Below, see 17 of the best vintage dresses at the Oscars to date.
Winona Ryder, 2000 

In a black strapless Pauline Trigère dress from the 1940s.

Photo: Getty

Julia Roberts, 2001

In a black and white gown from Valentino’s autumn/winter 1992 couture collection.

Photo: Getty

Renée Zellweger, 2001

In a lemon yellow Jean Dessès gown from the 1950s.

Photo: Getty

Chloë Sevigny, 2002

In a 1970s Holly Harp dress at Vanity Fair’s Oscars after-party.

Photo: Getty

Jennifer Garner, 2004

In a striking one-shouldered gown by Valentino from the 1970s.

Photo: Getty

Beyoncé, 2005

In a vintage Versace gown.

Photo: Getty

Reese Witherspoon, 2006

In a 1950s Balmain gown.
Photo: Getty
Jennifer Lopez, 2006

In an olive green Jean Dessès gown dating back to 1959.
Photo: Getty
Penélope Cruz, 2009 

In a strapless white Balmain gown from the 1950s.
Photo: Getty
Anne Hathaway, 2011

In a strapless red dress from Valentino’s autumn/winter 2002 couture collection.
Photo: Getty
Marisa Tomei, 2011 

In a navy Charles James gown from the 1950s.
Photo: Getty
Natalie Portman, 2012

In a red polka-dot gown from Christian Dior’s spring/summer 1954 collection.
Photo: Getty
Emma Roberts, 2017

In a monochrome Armani Privé gown from spring/summer 2005.
Photo: Getty
Rita Moreno, 2018

In a brocade dress that she originally wore to the 1962 Oscars, when she won Best Supporting Actress.
Photo: Getty
Margot Robbie, 2020 

In a 1990s Chanel couture gown.
Photo: Getty
Jane Fonda, 2020 

In a red Elie Saab gown that she originally wore at Cannes Film Festival in 2014.

Photo: Getty
Kim Kardashian, 2020

The 51 Best Oscars Red Carpet Dresses of All Time

The 51 Best Oscars Red Carpet Dresses of All Time

I loved Chanel’s new interpretation of a classic column gown that Tessa Thompson wore to the 2019 Oscars. Its sequin panels and subtle ruffles added a little bit of fun to the classic LBD. — Christian Allaire, Vogue Fashion & Style Writer
While Audrey Hepburn is best known for her gamine style through the 1950s (think: Funny Face and Roman Holiday) her ’60s and ’70s style has a permanent place on my mood board for its playful sophistication. This gown is just beautiful, and by her longtime collaborator Givenchy. You wouldn’t think midriff cutouts and Audrey Hepburn would go together, but the effect is just stunning. — Sarah Spellings, Vogue Fashion News Editor
Julia Roberts in Valentino, 2001
Photo: Getty
I’ll never forget it and neither has the fashion world: Julia Roberts in her vintage Valentino gown for her first-time Oscars win for Erin Brockovich. The black and white, velvet and satin Valentino gown was classic and elegant then—and it’s still timeless today. — Julie Tong, Vogue Commerce Editor
Jessica Alba in Versace, 2006
Photo: Getty
I remember seeing this dress growing up and feeling stunned. Looking at it now, I still feel that way. It’s such a timeless dress that elegantly accentuates her figure. The details on the bottom half of the dress are subtle and beautiful. I love that she paired it with minimalist jewelry (I’m an earring girl!) and a classy updo. The color makes her look like she’s glowing—a ray of sunshine. I love pieces that I can move around freely in, but are still form-fitting without being too constricting at the same time. This looks like one of those dresses. I hope to one day have a reason to wear a dress like this! — Akili King, Vogue Beauty Assistant 
Charlize Theron in Gucci, 2004
Photo: Getty
Charlize Theron’s glittering silver Gucci gown is a prime example that less is often way more on the red carpet. Despite its simple shape, it’s one of the Oscars’s most memorable dresses in history: you can thank its flawless fit for that. When Theron went on to collect her Best Actress trophy for Monster that year, she definitely looked the part of a true Hollywood movie star. —Christian Allaire, Vogue Fashion & Style Writer 
Grace Kelly in Edith Head, 1955
Photo: Getty
The celadon satin gown that Grace Kelly wore to collect her 1955 Oscar for The Country Girl will always be my all-time favorite. And designed by Edith Head, no less! —Chloe Malle, Vogue Contributing Editor
Lupita Nyong’o in Prada, 2014
Photo: Getty
I’m not the kind who subscribes to the notion of Disney princess red carpet moments, but there was something truly magical about the Prada dress that Lupita Nyong’o wore to the Oscars in 2014. First off, the pale sky blue color was such a great match for the actress, and a shade you don’t see too often in Hollywood. The silhouette was pretty special, too; seeing Nyong’o climb the steps to receive her award with a trail of pleated silk chiffon behind her was amazing. I had been rooting for her all season long, and the fact that she seemed to be poised and at ease in the dress made the moment extra special—the tiara was a nice finishing touch as well. It was just the right look for such a historic moment. —Chioma Nnadi, Vogue Fashion News Director
Marion Cotillard in Jean Paul Gaultier, 2008
Photo: Getty
To this day, Marion Cotillard in Jean Paul Gaultier Couture at the 2008 Oscars is one of my favorite fashion moments of all time. Winning for Best Actress for her portrayal of Edith Piaf in La Vie en Rose, it was her big moment—and her gown couldn’t have suited it more perfectly. The form-fitting fishtail shape was both sexy and demure at the same time, and the intricate scallop detail was just so beautiful. I also love how she layered on the golden, navel-grazing strand necklaces. Such a cool laissez-faire touch. —Lauren Valenti, Vogue Senior Beauty Editor
Lauren Hutton in Halston, 1975
Photo: Getty
Lauren Hutton in Halston with a huge fur on top! Needs no explanation! —Catherine Piercy, Vogue Beauty Director
Natalie Portman in Dior, 2020
Photo: Getty
Natalie Portman and Dior is already a winning combination, but for the 2020 Oscars, she raised the bar for award show fashion with a powerful statement. She wore a Dior gown with a matching cape embroidered with the names of snubbed female directors. Fashion, but make it feminist! — Clarissa Schmidt, Vogue Associate Producer.
Viola Davis in Armani Privé, 2017
Photo: Getty Images
Viola Davis’s 2017 Oscar win spoke volumes about the direction of cinema—her red Armani Privé gown spoke even louder. She was a force to be reckoned with in every step, a true vision. — Cassandra Pintro, Vogue Editorial Producer
Salma Hayek in Armani, 1997
Photo: Getty
Salma Hayek in Armani, complete with a tiara. A modern day princess. —Puja Prakash, Vogue Senior Manager, Social Media
Cate Blanchett in Givenchy Couture, 2011
Photo: Getty
I remember the first time I saw the Givenchy Spring 2011 Haute Couture collection so well; shown inside the gilded Place Vendôme, the gowns’ juxtaposition of soft falling textures and armor-like tailoring evoked the terrifying beauty of angels. In this lilac and chartreuse look, Cate Blanchett simply confirmed that impression. —Estelle Tang, Vogue Senior Culture Editor
Elsie Fisher in Thom Browne, 2019
Photo: Getty
When I think about my favorite Oscars outfits, I’m really thinking about how happy—or unhappy—I’d be if it were me wearing them down the red carpet on Hollywood’s biggest night. That’s probably why I loved Elsie Fisher’s Thom Browne suit from 2019; it’s polished, it’s classic, and she looks like a lil’ baby Margot Tenenbaum with her barrette and purse. Most of all, though, she looks comfortable, which is exactly what I would have wanted to project if I had been the one attending the Oscars at 15 (perish the thought). — Emma Specter, Vogue Culture Writer
Jane Fonda in Yves Saint Laurent, 1972
Photo: Getty
Jane Fonda at the 1972 Academy Awards where she won Best Actress for Klute. In the spirit of those similarly dystopian days of Vietnam and Nixon, she wore a black wool Yves Saint Laurent couture tunic and pantsuit (from her Roger Vadim Paris days) with the shag haircut of her call girl character, Bree, in the movie. Perfection and enduringly modern and makes today’s prom mermaids look like, well, prom mermaids. Mum, a Fonda fanatic, had that same haircut and gave them to my sister and I.—Hamish Bowles, Vogue International Editor at Large
Halle Berry in Elie Saab, 2002
Photo: Getty
My obsession with Oscars fashion begins with Halle Berry in this Elie Saab gown at the 2002 Academy Awards. There’s just something so iconic and powerful about the dress—from the shape to the detailed embroidering, it remains my absolute favorite. And the fact that she wore it while accepting Best Actress, the first Black woman to win that category, just makes it all the more iconic. — Atalie Gimmel, Vogue Associate Manager, Social Media
Michelle Williams in Vera Wang, 2006
Photo: Getty
Michelle Williams in canary yellow Vera Wang at the 2006 ceremony goes down as best dressed in my book. On paper, everything about that color and the dress’s complicated draping should be wrong, but Williams pulled it off like a champ, finding the perfect shade of deep red lipstick to complement her dress. I also have to call out Scarlett Johansson at the 2005 Oscars, who topped off her simple black Roland Mouret dress with a tiara. Both looks edge more editorial, which is why I like them over the standard fare you typically see at the Oscars. I remember growing up, watching both red carpets and thinking Williams and Johansson looked like they stepped out of the pages of Vogue (specifically, the February 2004 issue with Natalie Portman on the cover with her new ’20s bob).—Steff Yotka, Vogue Fashion News and Emerging Platforms Editor
Winona Ryder in Chanel, 1997
Photo: Getty
Winona Ryder in Chanel in 1997—because she was and is the coolest thing in town and there is such a sartorial nonchalance about her. —Elisabeth von Thurn und Taxis, Vogue Style Editor at Large
Jennifer Lawrence in Christian Dior Couture, 2013
Photo: Getty
Jennifer Lawrence’s Dior Couture in 2013 was like a fantasy wedding dress, and the delicate necklace she wore down her back was so feminine and fresh. Yes, she fell going up the stairs to accept the big prize, but boy did she look fabulous. —Alexandra Macon, Vogue Contributing Living Editor
Nicole Kidman in Balenciaga, 2007
Photo: Getty
Nicole Kidman’s cherry red Balenciaga gown from 2007! It still looks so modern and elegant. Someone could wear it this year and you’d never guess it was 11 years old. And I love anything with a bow! —Emily Farra, Vogue Fashion News Writer
Angelina Jolie in Marc Bouwer, 2004
Photo: Getty
Angelina Jolie can do no wrong in my book. Her leg-baring moment in Atelier Versace in 2012 was one of her most buzz-worthy red carpet looks, while her 2014 Elie Saab Couture dress was a lesson in mildly sheer elegance, but her best look of all time has to be the Marc Bouwer in 2004. In the most unforgiving combination of satin and white, it hugged her curves in all the right places with the right amount of décolletage revealed—Hollywood glam at its best. —Christina Liao, Vogue Contributor
Zendaya in Giambattista Valli Haute Couture, 2018
Photo: Getty
Brown is perhaps the trickiest color to pull off on a red carpet, but leave it to Zendaya to make it ultra-glam. I love the gown’s asymmetrical sleeve and soft draping. Super timeless and elegant. — Christian Allaire, Vogue Fashion & Style Writer
Hilary Swank in Guy Laroche, 2005
Photo: Getty
Business in the front, party in the back! That was the message behind the Guy Laroche dress Hilary Swank wore in 2005. The midnight blue hue was a cool alternative to black, and the derriere-skimming backless design made for a strong statement from every angle. Nominated for her role in Million Dollar Baby (for which she took home the Best Actress statue that night), a perfectly chiseled Swank proved that cleavage isn’t the only way to flash some skin on the Oscars red carpet.  —Maria Ward, Vogue Fashion News Writer
Faye Dunaway in Theadora Van Runkle, 1968
Photo: Getty
Faye Dunaway’s Oscars outfit in 1968. I don’t even know if it’s a dress or a coat, but I love anything with a feather-y trim. —Nikola Jocic, Vogue Graphic Designer
Björk in Marjan Pejoski, 2001
Photo: Getty
When Björk wore Marjan Pejoski’s Swan dress to the 2001 Oscars, Joan Rivers said, “This girl should be put in an asylum”—but I don’t think she was the slightest bit crazy. Although, maybe leaving those ostrich eggs on the red carpet was a little eccentric.—Luke Leitch, Vogue Contributing Editor
Cher in Bob Mackie, 1974
Photo: Getty Images
Cher has had her fair share of iconic Oscars looks. Whether it’s the golden bejeweled Bob Mackie two-piece set that she wore to the 1973 ceremony or the ornate black gown that she wore to the Academy Awards in 1986 (also a Mackie creation), which really seemed like more of an excuse for her to wear that matching, massive, spiky jewel-encrusted headpiece on her head, she’s always walked that esteemed red carpet in something truly memorable. But it’s the 1974 Mackie-designed look that I feel has retrospectively gotten less attention than is deserved—it’s a watercolor-esque print of pastel colors on a flattering tube top of sorts, with a matching, flowing skirt. Cher finished off the look with matching eyeshadow, a sparkly flower neckpiece, and, of course, a headpiece. —Rachel Hahn, Vogue Fashion News Writer
Céline Dion in Christian Dior, 1999
Photo: Getty
I love the pre-stylist, who-gives-about-the-worst-dressed-list era of the Oscars—before everyone wore boring, perfect, off-the-shoulder mermaid dresses. In this sphere, nothing beats Björk’s swan dress, or Céline Dion’s backward tuxedo and top hat. But in more sane choices that still felt iconic and daring, Nicole Kidman’s Galliano for Dior in 1997: The color, the neckline, and the way she towered over Tom Cruise cannot be beat. —Michelle Ruiz, Vogue Contributing Editor
Martha Plimpton in vintage, 1989
Photo: Getty Images
When a plus-one outshines them all . . . Martha Plimpton in a vintage cream satin bias-cut dress in 1989—Old Hollywood elegance but somehow capturing a pre-grunge coolness (best accessory: River Phoenix). Uncontrived and charming. —Emma Elwick-Bates, Vogue Contributor
Diahann Carroll, 1969
Photo: Getty
The image of Diahann Carroll wearing this blush gown and glorious, jewel-adorned cape in 1969 will forever be my favorite Oscar moment. To me, she is the epitome of elegance, glamour, and regality. — Alexis Bennett, Vogue Commerce Writer 
Anjelica Huston in Halston, 1975
Photo: Getty
Halston and the 1975 Oscars made for quite the match. Anjelica Huston—on the arm of Jack Nicholson—seemed like a modern-day mermaid in a fish scale–patterned iridescent number by the designer, while Lauren Hutton paired a pastel-hued gown with a fur chubby and bare, bronzed skin—two looks that proved glamour and ease can, in fact, go hand in hand. —Zoe Ruffner, Vogue Associate Beauty Editor
Claire Danes in Cerutti by Narciso Rodriguez, 1997
Photo: Getty
I remember watching this! The bias-cut-skirt-plus-tee silhouette was an ultramodern take on ingenue dressing that still feels fresh (and ageless) today, and the color is just perfection—especially worn with matching eye makeup. – Eviana Hartman, Vogue Contributing Editor
Cameron Diaz in Emanuel Ungaro Couture, 2002
Photo: Getty
I was struggling between Uma Thurman in fresh white Christian Lacroix (2004) and Cameron Diaz in Ungaro Couture (2002), and have decided on the latter, in part because of the Fred Leighton necklace/belt, but mostly because it’s refreshing to see glamour with a boho rather than a glitzy edge—not to mention that the easy beauty of this look jives with who I understand the actress to be.—Laird Borrelli-Persson, Vogue Archive Editor
Gwyneth Paltrow in Tom Ford, 2012
Photo: Getty
Gwyneth Paltrow in Tom Ford at the 2012 Academy Awards: immaculate and uncluttered, and straight from Marge Sherwood’s steamer trunk. —Jane Chun, Vogue Copy Chief
Uma Thurman in Prada designed by Barbar Tfank , 1995
Photo: Getty
A true ’90s minimalist princess moment. Need I say more? —Anny Choi, Vogue Market Editor
Lupita Nyong’o in Calvin Klein Collection, 2015
Photo: Getty
She’s dripping pearls—need I say more? Despite the fact that this gown was probably very heavy, I love its streamlined shape, which fits her to perfection. The unfussy design makes the texture of the pearls shine. And boy, did she ever shine that night! — Christian Allaire, Vogue Fashion & Style Writer
Reese Witherspoon in vintage Christian Dior, 2006
Photo: Getty
This was the year she won Best Actress for her role in Walk the Line, and she really shone all night, from the red carpet to the stage. And while it’s a far cry from anything Legally Blonde, I love that the ribbons on the dress still have a hint of pink. —Ella Riley-Adams, Vogue Living Editor
Barbra Streisand in Arnold Scaasi, 1969
Photo: Getty
In a sea of princess gowns and Grecian flou, it’s hard to imagine anything chicer than turning up in a sheer sequined suit on the red carpet. Barbra Streisand’s winning 1969 Academy Awards look (she picked up Best Actress, for Funny Girl) may have raised eyebrows at the time, but these days, the ensemble feels like proof that having fun with fashion—and standing out in a crowd—is always the best choice in the long run. —Alessandra Codinha, Vogue Culture Editor
Madonna in Olivier Theyskens, 1998
Photo: Getty
Madonna’s 1998 Oscars gown by Olivier Theyskens was the perfect balance of punk and Pre-Raphaelite allure. The look was cool, and even though it came with a corseted bodice and full taffeta skirt, Madge made it seem effortless. —Brooke Bobb, Vogue Fashion News Writer
Natalie Portman in vintage Christian Dior, 2012
Photo: Getty
The only thing better than Natalie Portman in a Christian Dior ball gown is Natalie Portman in a vintage Christian Dior ball gown. My heart skipped a beat when the actress graced the 2012 Oscars red carpet in a polka-dotted couture confection from the brand’s 1954 printemps-été collection. J’adior, indeed. —Lilah Ramzi, Vogue Assistant Features Editor
Alicia Vikander in Louis Vuitton, 2016
Photo: Getty
Alicia Vikander accepted her first Oscar in a pale yellow Louis Vuitton gown that did suggest Belle from Beauty and the Beast, but reimagined by Nicolas Ghesquière with a few fun details: the slight bubble hem and the uneven rain of silver sequins falling diagonally down the skirt. She looked incredibly cool and thrilled to be wearing it—a killer combo. —Monica Kim, Vogue Fashion News Editor
Tilda Swinton in Lanvin, 2009
Photo: Getty
I respect and appreciate nothing more than a sartorial risk-taker, especially when on a main stage like the Oscars. Tilda Swinton always seems to go against the grain on the red carpet and one of my favorite boundary-pushing looks of hers was her 2009 appearance in Lanvin. Though some dubbed this look worthy of a “worst dressed” list, I found Swinton to look regal, elegant, and statuesque. —Kirby Marzec, Vogue Senior Market Editor
Michelle Williams in Louis Vuitton, 2012
Photo: Getty
It takes a certain kind of woman to do red right on the red carpet, and Michelle Williams is that woman. This vibrant Louis Vuitton peplum gown remains one of my favorites year after year—and matching a lipstick to your dress is always a yes in my book. —Jenna Rennert, Vogue Associate Beauty Editor
Winona Ryder in vintage, 1996
Winona Ryder in vintage at the 1996 Oscars was incredible. Few people do Old Hollywood glamour as well as Ryder, and her love of vintage often means that she’s wearing pieces from the eras she references. Her delicately beaded Champagne-hued gown would have been wonderful all on its own, but worn with marcel waves and diamonds, it was a flapper moment that remains one of her best. —Janelle Okwodu, Vogue Fashion News WriterBefore there was Jennifer Lawrence of Red Sparrow, Mother!, or even Silver Linings Playbook, there was Jennifer Lawrence of Winter’s Bone—a small indie film that got the then-20-year-old actress her first Academy Award nomination. While many may want to make their Oscars debut with a splash, Lawrence donned a minimalistic, figure-hugging red dress instead. Its slinky simplicity made the whole look red-hot and showed that Lawrence was a sartorial star in the making. —Elise Taylor, Vogue Living WriterOne of the most iconic moments in fashion or red carpet history has to be Nicole Kidman in John Galliano’s chartreuse Christian Dior Couture dress in 1997. The elegant Asian-inspired silhouette and motif when paired with a frosted blue satin slingback and ladylike chinoiserie-inspired purse was the ideal combination. Kidman’s dress became the new benchmark in red carpet style, prompting countless others to make their mark in fashion-forward looks for years to come. —Edward Barsamian, Vogue Style Editor

The Best Dressed Stars at the 2022 Critic’s Choice Awards

The Best Dressed Stars at the 2022 Critic’s Choice Awards

Selena Gomez. Photo: Getty
Everyone has an opinion when it comes to fashion, but at the Critic’s Choice Awards, all the differences in perspective lead to fascinating style moments. Unlike the Academy Awards, which prioritize allusions to Old Hollywood or the Grammys where outré glamour reigns supreme, the CCA’s aren’t defined by a single aesthetic. As such, celebrities are free to express themselves in myriad ways, and this year they did just that. The guests who poured into Los Angeles’ Fairmont Century Plaza walked the red carpet in pieces that spoke to their personalities, projects, and a spirited sense of fun that permeated the entire event.
All the freedom allowed guests to bring the runway’s most daring pieces to the fore. Squid Game breakout Hoyeon Jung arrived in a baroque Nicolas Ghesquière designed Louis Vuitton look complete with bustle. Selena Gomez wore a custom creation from the same house. Still, her red silk halter-gown with built-in cape went in the opposite direction embracing classicism of awards season tradition and the oh-so-grown-up sophistication Gomez has gravitated towards of late.
Moments of pure fantasy added to the excitement with Hacks’ Jean Smart bringing the sequin encrusted mermaid-skirt from Pierpaolo Piccioli’s Valentino Spring Couture collection to the carpet. Likewise, Margaret Qualley’s frothy tulle Chanel Couture nodded to the star’s ballet beginnings without verging into pastiche. The flights of fancy continued thanks to Elle Fanning and her sparkling 50s’ style Oscar de la Renta cocktail frock, Zoey Deutch’s ruffle-laden magenta McQueen serving 80s’ prom realness, and the exuberant presence of comedienne Nicole Byer and her neon pink Christian Siriano gown.
Elegant, avant-garde, and downright joyous weren’t the only options and some of the CCA’s best moments came when guests decided to create looks that incorporated all three ideas. Case in point: Jodie Turner-Smith and Joshua Jackson, who waltzed onto the carpet in and hers Gucci looking like the ultimate power couple.

Elle Fanning in Oscar de la Renta
Photo: Getty
Kristen Stewart in Dolce & Gabbana
Photo: Getty
Serena Williams in Atelier Versace
Photo: Getty
Jean Smart in Valentino Haute Couture
Photo: Getty
Kathryn Hahn in Christian Dior
Photo: Getty
Jasmin Savoy Brown in Prada
Photo: Getty
Thuso Mbedu in Christian Dior
Photo: Getty
Margaret Qualley in Chanel Haute Couture
Photo: Getty
Courtney Eaton in Rodarte
Photo: Getty
Issa Rae in Carolina Herrera
Photo: Getty
Selena Gomez in Louis Vuitton
Photo: Getty
Ella Purnell In Valentino
Photo: Getty
Nicole Byer in Christian Siriano
Photo: Getty
Zoey Deutch in Alexander McQueen
Photo: Getty
Joshua Jackson & Jodie Turner Smith in Gucci
Photo: Getty
Lady Gaga in Gucci
Photo: Getty
Will Smith and Jada Pinkett Smith
Photo: Getty
Hoyeon Jung in Louis Vuitton
Photo: Getty
Indya Moore in Off-White
Photo: Getty
Carey Mulligan in Christian Dior Haute Couture
Photo: Getty
Originally published in Vogue.com

The Best Dressed Celebrities On The Red Carpet At The BAFTAs 2022

The Best Dressed Celebrities On The Red Carpet At The BAFTAs 2022

Naomi Campbell. Photo: Getty
After last year’s phygital ceremony, the BAFTAs 2022 is back in all its glory. Industry veterans and emerging stars graced the red carpet in glittering custom gowns and glamorous dresses worthy of Hollywood.
Colorful looks came courtesy of West Side Story star Ariana DeBose, who wore sunshine-yellow Oscar de la Renta, and Bridgerton’s Simone Ashley, who lit up the red carpet in hot pink Valentino. There was plenty of taffeta and tulle, but velvet was a particularly popular choice at this year’s awards, worn by Lady Gaga, Salma Hayek, Naomi Campbell and Daisy Ridley.
There was some excellent menswear, too. Daniel Kaluuya picked a fuzzy coat fresh from Prada’s autumn/winter 2022 collection, while Pam & Tommy star Sebastian Stan put a punky twist on classic suiting with his Givenchy look, which featured a pierced-collar shirt.
Below, Vogue rounds up the best-dressed celebrities on the BAFTAs 2022 red carpet, updated live as guests arrived at the Royal Albert Hall.
Sienna Miller
Sienna in a silky blush look from Gucci pre-fall 2022 and Boucheron jewelry.
Photo: Getty

Naomi Campbell

Photo: Getty
Daisy Edgar-Jones

A vision in a custom icy blue Gucci gown and Tiffany & Co. jewelry.
Photo: Getty
Daniel Kaluuya

Sporting a fuzzy coat fresh from Prada’s autumn/winter 2022 menswear collection and Bulgari jewelry.
Photo: Getty
Bukky Bakray

Wearing an embellished black gown by Versace.
Photo: Getty
Lady Gaga

Exuding Old Hollywood glamour in Ralph Lauren and Tiffany & Co. jewelry on the BAFTAs red carpet.
Photo: Getty
Florence Pugh

In a punkish mini dress with a baby pink train by Carolina Herrera and Boucheron jewelry.

Photo: Getty
Rebel Wilson

BAFTAs 2022 host Rebel Wilson in a tiered tulle gown from Giambattista Valli’s spring/summer 2019 couture collection and Bulgari jewelry.
Photo: Getty
Adwoa Aboah

Adwoa Aboah in a strapless black gown by Saint Laurent.
Photo: Getty
Jessie Buckley

Supporting Actress nominee, Jessie Buckley, in an avant-garde one-shoulder look by Alexander McQueen and De Beers jewelry.
Photo: Getty
Rachel Zegler

In a corseted Vivienne Westwood gown with Tiffany & Co. jewelry.
Photo: Getty
Lashana Lynch

EE Rising Star nominee Lashana Lynch in a dramatic black Prada dress and Tiffany & Co. jewelry.
Photo: Getty
Alana Haim

Licorice Pizza breakthrough actor Alana Haim in custom Louis Vuitton.
Photo: Getty
Salma Hayek

Salma Hayek wearing a purple velvet gown by Gucci and Boucheron jewelry.
Photo: Getty
Wunmi Mosaku

Wunmi Mosaku in a cheery yellow look from Marc Jacobs’s autumn/winter 2021 collection.
Photo: Getty
Haley Bennett

Making a statement in Valentino autumn/winter 2021 couture.
Photo: Getty
Emma Watson

Wearing a two-tone tulle dress.
Photo: Getty
Simone Ashley

Bridgerton star Simone Ashley lighting up the red carpet in hot pink Valentino and Tiffany & Co. jewelry.
Photo: Getty
Ariana DeBose

Supporting Actress nominee and West Side Story star, Ariana DeBose, in sunshine-yellow Oscar de la Renta and Bulgari jewelry.
Photo: Getty
Dominique Tipper

In a shimmering mosaic gown.
Photo: Getty
Millie Bobby Brown

In a gothic all-black look by Louis Vuitton.
Photo: Getty
Léa Seydoux

Wearing a sparkling gown by Louis Vuitton.
Photo: Getty
Emilia Jones

Emilia Jones – nominated for Leading Actress – in a gold lamé gown by Atelier Versace.
Photo: Getty
Sophie Okonedo

Wearing a floor-dusting caped look by Valentino.
Photo: Getty
Rebecca Hall

Dazzling in Christian Dior spring/summer 2022 couture and De Beers jewellery.
Photo: Getty
Daisy Ridley

Taking to the red carpet in a voluminous black gown by Vivienne Westwood and Bulgari jewelry.
Photo: Getty
Emma Appleton

Emma Appleton in bejeweled Saint Laurent.
Photo: Getty
Zawe Ashton

In a diaphanous pink dress by Emilia Wickstead.
Photo: Getty
Naomi Ackie

Wearing custom Emilia Wickstead.
Photo: Getty
Lucy Boynton

Arriving at the Royal Albert Hall in Chanel spring/summer 2022 couture.
Photo: Getty
Paapa Essiedu

I May Destroy You star Paapa Essiedu arriving at the ceremony.
Photo: Getty
Caitriona Balfe

Supporting Actress nominee Caitriona Balfe wearing an elegant velvet Giorgio Armani Privé gown.
Photo: Getty
Morfydd Clark

Wearing an embellished Valentino gown.
Photo: Getty
Julia Ducournau

In a belted black Prada dress.
Photo: Getty
Sharon Duncan-Brewster

Wearing a patterned look with metallic makeup.
Photo: Getty
Renate Reinsve

Nominee for Leading Actress, Renate Reinsve, wearing embellished Louis Vuitton.
Photo: Getty
Sebastian Stan

Pam and Tommy star Sebastian Stan in a sharp suit and shirt with pierced collar detailing by Givenchy.
Photo: Getty
Shalom Brune-Franklin

The Tourist star Shalom Brune-Franklin wearing a cut-out sequin gown by Ermanno Scervino and De Beers jewelry.
Photo: Getty
Kelvin Harrison Jr. 

Wearing a Burberry suit and Tiffany & Co. jewelry.
Photo: Getty
Ellie Bamber

The Serpent actor Ellie Bamber wearing Chanel pre-fall 2022.
Photo: Getty
Bimini Bon-Boulash

Arriving at the BAFTAs 2022 in an asymmetric lace dress, sheer blue opera gloves and De Beers jewelry.
Photo: Getty
Clara Amfo

Wearing a strapless metallic dress and platforms.
Photo: Getty
Millicent Simmonds

EE Rising Star nominee Millicent Simmonds in a gown from Oscar de la Renta resort 2022.
Photo: Getty

Originally published on Vogue.com

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