Tommy Hilfiger

5 Things To Know About Tommy Hilfiger’s Factory-Inspired AW 2022 Show And Richard Quinn Collaboration

5 Things To Know About Tommy Hilfiger’s Factory-Inspired AW 2022 Show And Richard Quinn Collaboration

Photo: Instagram.com/hunterabrams
Tommy Hilfiger first knew of Richard Quinn when Her late Majesty, Queen Elizabeth II, presented the designer with the inaugural Queen Elizabeth II Award for British Design in February 2018. Four years on, Hilfiger called upon Quinn to collaborate on his autumn/winter 2022 showcase, which was held at New York Fashion Week just days after the Queen’s death.
From the conversations that the pair had on the morning of the event to the illustrious cast that walked, here are the key takeaways from the show.

Tommy Hilfiger first heard of Richard Quinn because of Queen Elizabeth II
Photo: Vogue.co.uk

Like the rest of the world, it was thanks to Her late Majesty that Tommy Hilfiger first heard of Richard Quinn. “I knew him from the pictures of the Queen – God bless her – sitting in the front row with Anna [Wintour] at his show,” Hilfiger said during a preview for his see-now-buy-now autumn/winter 2022 show in New York four days after the monarch’s death. It included a collaboration with Quinn, whose February 2018 show went down in history as pictures of the Queen and Wintour taking in his gimp masks and foil gowns runway-side went around the world. “I think she probably thought she had seen it all… until that point,” Hilfiger smiled. “It’s an iconic moment that will never be again.” Quinn, who joined him in the preview, said it had been a defining moment in his career. “She definitely had an impact in my trajectory for sure. Overnight, people knew she been at someone’s fashion show.”
The show subverted Hilfiger’s preppy signatures
Photo: Vogue.co.uk

If it were those kind of contrasts – royalty and gimp masks, florals and fetish – that made Quinn famous in the first place, his collaboration with Hilfiger only cemented the subversion. Presented in the final looks of Hilfiger’s show, the capsule collection merged Quinn’s trademarks with the American designer’s preppy disposition, in varsity jackets, oversized puffer coats in floral prints, polo shirts, and spiky leather jackets. “It’s nice to take these garments and completely twist them, and see them come out on the other side. I’ve added more volume to American chinos and made the traditional masculine pieces a little more intricate with florals; a little more daring,” Quinn said. “I always thought florals were mumsy so I limited the number of florals in my collections. But done this way, it makes florals look modern and relevant and cool,” Hilfiger said.
Attitudes were fierce despite the rain
Photo: Vogue.co.uk

Even the biblical rain pouring down on Hilfiger’s models in his outdoor venue in Brooklyn couldn’t take the attitude away from a show that borrowed from the sexy ferociousness of Quinn’s often S&M-informed genetics. With The Queens’s remix of Madonna and Beyoncé’s “Break My Soul” blasting through the rain – and a live drum solo from Travis Barker for the finale, who had graced a front row that also counted his wife Kourtney Kardashian, Kris Jenner, Lisa Rinna and Harry Hamlin – it showed a naughtier side of the Tommy girl and boy. I like the fact that we’ve never done anything of that sort,” Hilfiger said. “I adore punk. I’m obsessed with it. I was there in the day, with The Sex Pistols and The Clash and CBGB and Malcolm McLaren. I was there. It was a time when fashion was turned on its head. I’ve always loved tartan, cowboys, cheerleader, the jock. I think the different categories within the collaboration are very cool and sort of timely.”
The show featured an illustrious cast
Photo: Vogue.co.uk

In line with the Quinn collaboration, the show – which marked Hilfiger’s return to New York Fashion Week – was titled Tommy Factory as a reference to Andy Warhol’s fabled Factory where artists came together. The see-now-buy-now collection was an urban exercise in the American iconography and prep that defines Hilfiger’s creative grammar, emblazoned with a new college-like monogram created in partnership with the graphic designer Fergus Purcell. Guests arrived through the backstage entrance of the venue and effectively walked through the behind-the-scenes action as if it were an art studio. On the runway, Hilfiger put together an illustrious cast including Lila Moss, Winnie Harlow, Alton Mason, Hari Nef, Julia Fox, Paloma Elsesser and Precious Lee, and Warhol’s right-hand-man Bob Colacello and “Warhol superstar’ and actress Donna Jordan.
Hilfiger and Quinn reflected on the Queen
Photo: Vogue.co.uk

On the morning of the show, the conversation naturally kept leading back to the death of Queen Elizabeth II. “I’ve met the King,” Hilfiger said, referring to the new King Charles III, “and his siblings and his ex-wife Diana, [Princess of Wales] but never the Queen.” Quinn described the Queen’s appearance at his show in 2018 as a somewhat fantastical experience. “It was one of the first shows I did, and I was kind being drip-fed that something was going to happen. It wasn’t until the very last few days that I was actually told what was going to happen,” he paused. “Suddenly she’s in front of you and… it’s a very surreal moment.”
Originally published in Vogue.co.uk
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Pictures: 23 of the Best Dressed Celebrity Couples Seen on the Met Gala Red Carpet

Pictures: 23 of the Best Dressed Celebrity Couples Seen on the Met Gala Red Carpet

Photo: Instagram.com
In the world of red carpet style, the Met Gala has been the place for celebrity couples to be seen together. Whatever the theme, many famous pairs have coordinated their looks for the stylish affair. 2019’s camp-themed affair, for instance, saw a particularly high number of couples who matched for the event. And with this year’s Met Gala rapidly approaching, Vogue is celebrating the spirit of the ball, looking back on the couples’ style moments that still resonate today.
If the Met Gala is a place for bold, one-of-kind fashion to be unveiled, it’s also a place where high-profile couples have made their red carpet debuts. Take Gigi Hadid and Zayn Malik, who walked the red carpet for the first time together in 2016: The stars wore futuristic getups inspired by the year’s technology theme, Hadid in a space-age, chic Tommy Hilfiger gown and Malik in a Versace suit with robotic-style sleeves. For other couples, the Met Gala has served as a meet-cute spot. Nick Jonas and Priyanka Chopra met for the first time at the soirée in 2017, and now the pair are husband and wife.
Other famous duos who have been fixtures at the Met Gala as well include the likes of David and Victoria Beckham, Beyoncé and Jay-Z, and Joe Jonas and Sophie Turner—who could forget the latter couple’s matching geometric looks by Louis Vuitton in 2019, which they wore just one week after getting hitched? Last year, Rihanna and A$AP Rocky set the Internet ablaze when they showed up to the Met steps in matching voluminous looks (Rihanna in Balenciaga, Rocky in ERL).
Below, see 23 of the best celebrity couples who have made style statements twice as nice.
Elizabeth Hurley and Hugh Grant, 1995
Photo: Getty
David Bowie and Iman, 2008
Photo: Getty
Gisele Bündchen and Tom Brady, 2008
Photo: Getty
Chrissy Teigen and John Legend, 2011
Photo: Getty
Jay-Z and Beyoncé, 2011
Photo: Getty
Jessica Biel and Justin Timberlake, 2012
Photo: Getty
Blake Lively and Ryan Reynolds, 2014
Photo: Getty
David and Victoria Beckham, 2014
Photo: Getty
Dwyane Wade and Gabrielle Union, 2015
Photo: Getty
Zayn Malik and Gigi Hadid, 2016
Photo: Getty
Kanye West and Kim Kardashian, 2016
Photo: Getty
Keith Urban and Nicole Kidman, 2016
Photo: Getty
Amal and George Clooney, 2018
Photo: Getty
Idris Elba and Sabrina Dhowre, 2018
Photo: Getty
Travis Scott and Kylie Jenner, 2019
Photo: Getty
Benedict Cumberbatch and Sophie Hunter, 2019
Photo: Getty
Priyanka Chopra Jonas and Nick Jonas, 2019
Photo: Getty
Joe Jonas and Sophie Turner, 2019
Photo: Getty
A$AP Rocky and Rihanna, 2021
Photo: Getty
Justin and Hailey Bieber, 2021
Photo: Getty
Helen Lasichanh and Pharrell Williams, 2021
Photo: Getty
Brooklyn Beckham and Nicola Peltz, 2021
Photo: Getty
Alicia Keys and Swizz Beatz, 2021
Photo: Getty
Originally published in Vogue.com
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Gigi Hadid is Launching Her Very Own Clothing Line

Gigi Hadid is Launching Her Very Own Clothing Line

Photo: Instagram.com/gigihadid
Gigi Hadid is putting her time and experience in the fashion industry to use in a new clothing line of her own.
In an interview with Vogue, the part-Palestinian model shared her excitement and offered insight into how the brand is coming along. “Working on my clothing line has been incredible because it’s a different setting, where I get to be involved in team-building and design,” said the 26-year-old. “I’m just trying to be creative all the time, and keep coming up with ways that I can put that into the world in a way that touches people.”
While this would mark Hadid’s first solo clothing brand, it is not the first time the mother-of-one has ventured into designing, having collaborated with Tommy Hilfiger for four seasons. The duo made their debut collaboration in September 2016 with the Tommy Pier collection. “Collaborating with Tommy has been a great introduction to the world of design, and has also taught me about expressing my individuality and finding inspiration in everything around me,” the model previously shared with Vogue Arabia.

Also off the runway, another one of Hadid’s upcoming projects making use of her industry experience is Next in Fashion. The design competition set to stream on Netflix will see Hadid co-host the show alongside designer Tan France. “I’m so excited about both,” Hadid said about her brand and working on Next in Fashion. “We’re working with the production team right now, finalizing guest judges and episodes with the hope that the audience feels how much fun and love we’re putting into everything.”
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12 of the Best Ramadan 2022 Capsule Collections for Iftar and Suhoor Gatherings

12 of the Best Ramadan 2022 Capsule Collections for Iftar and Suhoor Gatherings

Photo: Courtesy of Burberry
With Ramadan 2022 just around the corner, come the exclusive capsule collections from some of the biggest fashion houses as well as high-end brands. Having spent the Holy Month in the past two years with Covid-19 restrictions, this year, Ramadan will once again be celebrated with festive gatherings for iftar and suhoor that call for dressing up.

Below, discover the best capsule collections from luxury labels, high-end brands, and local designers with exclusive pieces worth investing in this Ramadan.
Christian Louboutin 
Photo: Courtesy of Christian Louboutin
An ode to Louboutin’s love for nature, gardening, and landscape design, the collection offers pieces for both men and women in lush green hues.
Dior
Photo: Courtesy of Dior
Dior’s handbags and small leather goods are always a winning final touch to every fit. For Ramadan, the French luxury brand has introduced timeless dazzling pieces.
Salvatore Ferragamo 
Photo: Courtesy of Salvatore Ferragamo
Salvatore Ferragamo has re-introduced its iconic Gancini bag for Ramadan 2022, but with a metallic twist in Flamingo Rose. Combining glamorous and sparkling pieces within their Ramadan collection, there is a piece for every occasion.
Louis Vuitton
Photo: Courtesy of Louis Vuitton
Louis Vuitton embraces emerald green as its color for the holy season as a symbol of class, hope, prosperity, and peace. Alongside introducing ready-to-wear pieces for the occasion for the first time, the brand has also reimagined its Capucines Mini bag in a matte black and python green.
Leem
Photo: Courtesy of Leem
The Saudi label’s exclusive collection for Ramadan is inspired by the Lunar calendar of the month and its religious stages (mercy, forgiveness, and safety), to feature kaftans in a contemporary color palette and modern cuts.
Mango 
Photo: Courtesy of Mango
Mango‘s Ramadan offering features vibrant and playful pieces that add a contemporary twist to modest clothing—from jumpsuits to tailored suits.
Anthropologie
Photo: Courtesy of Anthropologie
Anthropologie’s ready-to-wear collection includes a selection of colorful wrap dresses, comfortable jumpsuits, stylish blouses, and flowy trousers that are ideal for hotter days.
Tony Burch 
Photo: Courtesy of Tony Burch
The Tony Burch Ramadan capsule captures the festive essence of the month in metallic gold and royal blue handbags with gold rope chains.
Michael Kors
Photo: Courtesy of Michael Kors
The Michael Kors Ramadan collection is comprised of 11 timeless pieces from handbags to scarves, bracelets, and belts—all in a rich blue color.
Tommy Hilfiger 
Photo: Courtesy of Tommy Hilfiger
Tommy Hilfiger celebrates Ramadan with a pastel-hued collection of breezy dresses, kaftans, and jumpsuits with gold accents.
Burberry 
Photo: Courtesy of Burberry
Inspired by constellations, sunsets, sunrises, and starry nights of Ramadan, Burberry has launched a collection of glistening pieces just in time for Ramadan.
Bottega Veneta 
Photo: Courtesy of Bottega Venata and Ounass
Available on Ounass, Bottega Veneta’s limited-edition Ramadan offering features three of the fashion house’s iconic pieces reimagined in three distinct colors, including gold.
Read Next: Exclusive: Louis Vuitton’s Ramadan Collection Includes a Debut Clothing Line and a New Fragrance

Elie Saab, Dolce & Gabbana, and More to Participate in the First-Ever Metaverse Fashion Week

Elie Saab, Dolce & Gabbana, and More to Participate in the First-Ever Metaverse Fashion Week

The Gold Glass Dress NFT designed by Dolce & Gabbana and constructed by UNXD, a digital marketplace. Photo: Courtesy of UNXD and Dolce & Gabbana
The first-ever Metaverse Fashion Week (MVFW22) and the world’s largest virtual fashion week was recently launched by Decentraland Events. Decentraland is a 3D virtual world that runs on the Eretheum blockchain. From March 24 to March 27, the virtual fashion week will showcase over 50 international brands and creators.
Estee Lauder, Dolce & Gabbana, Tommy Hilfiger, and Elie Saab are a few of the renowned brands participating in the virtual fashion week. Presenting their latest collections, designers are provided with the opportunity to dress avatars, straying away from the traditional fashion weeks in person. A milestone in the fashion industry, Decentraland’s MVFW22 introduces a new way of looking at and presenting fashion through AI and robots and what is termed as ‘phygital goods’, whereby physical and digital meet to produce a unique experience for users.
“Through MVFW22, we endeavor to broaden the horizon of what ‘metaverse’ means,” says Sam Hamilton, foundation creative director of Decentraland. “We just leveled up the playing field for the world of fashion and decreased the limitations. Even in the metaverse, you’ll be needing a ‘fit.’”
MVFW22 has a fashion district of its own that features inter-linked catwalks, panels, and galleries for the designers. There are also mini districts within, such as the Luxury Fashion District—presented by UNXD and Vogue Arabia—hosting a number of fashion houses, brands, and designers including Dolce & Gabbana. This also includes Boson Protocol, which mimics a boulevard of metaverse stores, allowing brands to sell luxury and physical goods in the form of non-fungible tokens (NFTs.)
By signing up for free, users can attend all MVFW events, but an Ethereum wallet is necessary for purchases. The exhilarating experience includes a lot more, as Decentraland has also organized after-parties, panels, and film screenings.
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Now, You Can Join the Vogue Arabia Universe at the First-Ever Metaverse Fashion Week

Now, You Can Join the Vogue Arabia Universe at the First-Ever Metaverse Fashion Week

The Gold Glass Dress NFT designed by Dolce & Gabbana and constructed by UNXD, a digital marketplace. Photo: Courtesy of UNXD and Dolce & Gabbana
The first-ever Metaverse Fashion Week (MVFW22) is here, and Vogue Arabia plays a special role in the first-of-its-kind virtual fashion event. Launched by Decentraland Events, a 3D virtual world that runs on the Eretheum blockchain, MVFW22 takes place from March 24 to March 27, and will showcase over 50 international brands and creators.

How can you have the complete Vogue Arabia experience at Metaverse Fashion Week?
Always at the forefront of fashion in the region, Vogue Arabia, it comes as no surprise, is also a part of Metaverse Fashion Week. The venue includes a fashion district which features inter-linked catwalks, panels, and galleries for the designers. Within these districts is the Luxury Fashion District, in which avid readers of the magazine can enter a Vogue Arabia universe.
Presented by both UNXD and Vogue Arabia, this section, created in celebration of our 5th anniversary, comes to life at the touch of a finger, taking visitors on a red carpet journey through some of Vogue Arabia’s milestone cover and shoot moments, from Lebanon, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, and more. Each striking visual unfolds to reveal a backstory you may not know, from the thought-process behind the powerful anniversary cover starring Huda Kattan, Nadine Njeim and Amina Muaddi, to special quotes from the likes of Halima Aden, Gigi Hadid, and royals including Her Highness Sheikha Fatima bint Mubarak.
To add to that, the Vogue Arabia pop-up will also give fans and followers the full red carpet experience, allowing them to pose for the cameras in true celebrity style. Along with a number of fashion houses, this area also includes Boson Protocol, which mimics a boulevard of metaverse stores, allowing brands to sell luxury and physical goods in the form of non-fungible tokens (NFTs.)
What can you expect from the shows at MVFW 2022?
Estee Lauder, Dolce & Gabbana, Tommy Hilfiger, and Elie Saab are a few of the renowned brands participating in the virtual fashion week. Presenting their latest collections, designers are provided with the opportunity to dress avatars, straying away from the traditional fashion weeks in person. A milestone in the fashion industry, Decentraland’s MVFW22 introduces a new way of looking at and presenting fashion through AI and robots and what is termed as ‘phygital goods’, whereby physical and digital meet to produce a unique experience for users.
“Through MVFW22, we endeavor to broaden the horizon of what ‘metaverse’ means,” says Sam Hamilton, foundation creative director of Decentraland. “We just leveled up the playing field for the world of fashion and decreased the limitations. Even in the metaverse, you’ll be needing a ‘fit.’”
By signing up for free, users can attend all MVFW events, but an Ethereum wallet is necessary for purchases. The exhilarating experience includes a lot more, as Decentraland has also organized after-parties, panels, and film screenings.
Read Next: Is Digital Fashion an Eco-Friendly Replacement to Fast Fashion or a Virtual Illusion?

Halima & Tommy Hilfiger In Conversation: ‘Inclusivity Is More Than A Buzzword’

Halima & Tommy Hilfiger In Conversation: ‘Inclusivity Is More Than A Buzzword’

HA: Another key point is opportunity for all. What does that look like at Tommy Hilfiger?
TH: We want to become a more informed organization that creates a strong sense of belonging. From designer to factory worker, everyone in our business deserves to feel valued, supported, and have their voice heard. There are a few internal programs being developed to support this, which I hope we can share soon!
HA: Recently, Tommy Hilfiger launched the People’s Place Program to advance the representation of black, indigenous, and people of color (BIPOC) communities within the fashion and creative industries. Can you share a bit about that?
TH: At 18, I created the original People’s Place as a dedicated space for people from all walks of life to come together to enjoy art, music, fashion, and pop culture. Shaped by the cultural revolution of the 1960s, the original store fostered an exchange of ideas, encouraged authentic self-expression, and challenged social norms. It is in this spirit that the People’s Place Program has been founded, with the aim to advance the representation of BIPOC within the fashion and creative industries. To achieve this, we will be annually committing a minimum of US $5 million for the next three years and focusing on partnerships, career access, and industry leadership that advance this mission.
The Original People’s Place, launched by Tommy Hilfiger when he was 18

HA: You’ve been outspoken in your support of the Black Lives Matter movement. Can you share some of the changes you’ve made within the company with regards to that?
TH: So many steps have already been taken to create more opportunities and platforms for all associates to listen and be heard. We have also rolled out mandatory “unconscious bias” training to all associates, provided resources to develop a deeper understanding of systemic racism, and launched an educational event series on racial justice. But there is always more to be done, and we won’t stop until our organization, and our industry, is truly open, inclusive, and equal.
Aden at the Tommy Hilfiger x Zendaya show at Paris Fashion Week, 2019

HA: One of the things I most admire about you is your commitment to helping the world’s most vulnerable children, as the mission resonates so personally with me. I was thrilled to attend and see you recognized and honored at the Save the Children event last year. Can you share what your hope is and how you continue to work to provide opportunities to our future leaders?
TH: Since I received such incredible advice early on in my career, I have stayed passionate about mentoring future fashion designers and industry leaders. We have a responsibility to use our platform to advance upcoming talent across all creative mediums. And by building partnerships, we are providing the next generation of leaders with resources, advice, connections, and support.
HA: One of the highlights of my career was wearing a custom Tommy Hilfiger burkini in the pages of Sports Illustrated Swim. What does it mean to you to be highlighting a piece that is geared towards not only Muslim women, but modest dressing women in general?

TH: It was such an honor to work with you and Sports Illustrated on this statement-making moment. When I began designing at 18, my philosophy was to start with the consumer: how they wanted to dress, what they thought was cool, what they needed. This approach is even more important today so we can keep expanding our understanding of what makes beautiful, classic, exciting fashion that is accessible to and inclusive of everyone.
HA: Any final thoughts or a message you would like to share with all of your fans in the Middle East?
TH: I have always admired the elegance of Middle Eastern fashion. I love to see the unique twist our fans across the region put on our collections. It really inspires me to experiment with new approaches.
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Originally published in the December 2020 Issue of Vogue Arabia 

The Vogue Arabia December 2020 Issue Features Saudi Arabia as Never Seen Before

The Vogue Arabia December 2020 Issue Features Saudi Arabia as Never Seen Before

This Vogue Arabia December 2020 cover is lensed by Hayat Osamah and curated by historian Dr Layla AlBassam

The December 2020 issue of Vogue Arabia celebrates the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia with five covers dedicated to the country and its people.
The Unesco heritage site of Diriyah, the original home of the Saudi royal family and where the Kingdom was first formed, offers, for the first time ever to a magazine, a regal backdrop to celebrate the heritage of traditional garments and craftsmanship.
For the first cover, the special project was lensed by Hayat Osamah and curated by historian Dr Layla AlBassam. It stars five young Saudi women from across the country dressed in their respective regional dress. The calligraphy reads, “In the heart of Saudi.”
In brilliant contrast, the smart city of NEOM, which powers this year’s Vogue Fashion Prize, draws the eye to the next star Saudi models, shot by photographer Txema Yeste with surrealist effect. International Saudi couturier Ashi, who has dressed Beyoncé, Cardi B, and Billy Porter, is also featured on a cover alongside model and Ashi muse Cindy Bruna. The cover, shot by  Tom Munro, marks her first for Vogue.
“Our annual Saudi issue represents the three main pillars: Keeping Saudi traditions alive, offering a platform to the Kingdom’s youth, and celebrating the best of fashion,” says Manuel Arnaut, Vogue Arabia editor-in-chief.
Also inside the Saudi issue, an exclusive feature by Saudi ambassador to the US, HRH Princess Reema bint Bandar bin Sultan bin Abdulaziz Al Saud. Photographed for Vogue Arabia by her daughter, Princess Sarah bint Faisal Al Saud, she pens a letter to Saudi women, stating, “Whatever the future holds for the Kingdom, young Saudi women will be at the front of the line, integral to the process of shaping it. And that means, very soon, we will no longer refer to the ‘first’ Saudi women this or the ‘first’ Saudi woman that – because the presence and contribution of Saudi women in every job, occupation, career, and sector will simply be commonplace and unremarkable.” Princess Reema adds, “The time has come to be judged by our capabilities and accomplishments and not by our gender.”
READ Meet the finalists of the 2020 Vogue Fashion Prize Powered by Neom
In fashion, Saudi women’s evolving relationship with the abaya is explored, while in beauty, the Kingdom’s centuries-deep connection with perfume is also underscored. Fragrance in Arabia, a symbol of luxury and indulgence, has inspired lasting trends and brands the world over. Pioneering fragrance house creators, like the first Saudi female perfumer, Nouf Al Qahtani, offer their insight. Meanwhile, burgeoning ready-to-wear labels by young designers from the Kingdom are featured including Realself, Mazrood, Galag Collection, Lama Albluwi, and Aspect Doré, They show a penchant for unisex clothing and streetwear, along with sustainability and circular production. Of note, Vogue Arabia diversity-at-large editor Halima Aden interviews Tommy Hilfiger. The legendary designer discusses his program Make It Possible, the continuation of a 35-year journey to make a positive impact in the world.
Exceptionally, the December 2020 issue pays tribute to the mother of Saudi fine art with an interview with 80-year-old Saudi artist Safeya Binzagr by Saudi gallerist Mashael Al Rushaid. Binzagr, who has contributed 450 artworks, over 35 exhibitions, and a standalone museum to Saudi culture, tells Vogue Arabia, “I hope that as an artist, I did what was expected of me for my society.” Other stories explore behind the scenes of the flourishing world of Saudi cinema with women in particular informing of the roles being offered in front of and behind the camera.
Read Next: Vogue Arabia’s Diversity-at-Large Halima on her challenging life journey

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