Fabletics — the online “discount” activewear brand with those inexplicably irritating Kate Hudson commercials — has come under fire yet again.
Beyoncé’s new athleisure line, Ivy Park, is hitting stores soon, and today we’ve got a peek at the lookbook for the anticipated collection. The line, a joint venture between Bey and Topshop’s Sir Phillip Green, is hitting stores this Thursday, April 14.
On Tuesday, Blake Lively showed of her mile-long stems at a luncheon in New York, but it wasn’t just her gams that got everyone’s attention. The Age of Adaline star managed to pull off a stylistic coup by marrying high fashion and athleisure in one look by wearing a blush varsity jacket over a flirty feather minidress, paired with Christian Louboutin heels. Here are three ways to mimic the star’s flawless high-low style. Follow us on Facebook, Instagram, and Pinterest for nonstop inspiration delivered fresh to your feed, every day
By Liz Black It’s January and gyms are packed. With more size-inclusive athletic brands (like K-Deerand Katie K Active) and styles available than ever before, there’s no excuse to not give your workout wardrobe the upgrade it’s been waiting for.
You have your smoothie recipes down, you know the best sites to stream yoga classes, and you discovered a creative way to boost your workout performance. The downside to all of this newfound healthy behavior is the sheer amount of exercise gear you need.
Peter Pillotto, Missoni, Lilly Pulitzer, Jason Wu, and Altuzarra are just a few of their former lines — is with the spinning giant. The collaboration comes just in time for customers to fulfill their “new year, new you” resolutions. “Helping our guests succeed in their wellness journey is an important priority for Target. As we enter this new year, we wanted to bring the same level of excitement to wellness that typically comes to life through our partnerships with top entertainers and designers,” Target EVP/chief marketing officer Jeff Jones told Well+Good.
The Duchess tries her hand at abseiling @mountainrescueuk in Snowdonia https://t.co/5qKuOGnVBP— Kensington Palace (@KensingtonRoyal) November 20, 2015 If the fairytales are to be believed, then one of the reasons why Prince William fell for Kate Middleton when they were students at the University of St. Andrews was because of how to down to earth she was. They went for walks in the woods, drank beer at the local pub, went hunting with the Queen’s corgis, and skiing in the Alps. Now, as the parent of two heirs to the throne, it seems that her adventurous spirt still comes out sometimes between dressing up in Jenny Packham for galas and attending charity events across the kingdom.
In 2015, everyone from soccer moms to city girls wore their gym clothes to brunch and beyond, coining a new word for alll things spandex: athleisure. Vanessa Friedman, the New York Times’s fashion critic, set out to discover what it really, truly means by degrading herself to writing a first person story in the same vein as Cosmopolitan.
Rihanna’s Puma Ad Is a Total Knockoff of Taylor Swift Rihanna’s already conquered the music world with her unique Bahamian vibes and catchy hits.
Since Lululemon’s launch in 1998, its offerings have expanded to include shirts, shorts, and various other items in spandex, but the iconic pants have consistently remained the same — until now. On Tuesday, Lululemon introduced a new design and categorization system that, it believes, will alter the way women shop for active pants. “Our guests now have the choice on how they want to feel,” Antonia Iamartino, design director of Future Concepts, tells Yahoo Style.
Photo: While tailored dresses and colorful coats are somewhat of a signature for the Duchess of Cambridge, she’s also, despite her royal status, not above dressing casual. At the America’s Cup World Series, the final day of World Cup activities in Portsmouth, also known as “Super Sunday,” Prince George and Princess Charlotte’s mother wore jeans, boat shoes, a sweatshirt, and striped shirt to take in the races. Unfortunately, excessive winds and rain postponed the activities for the day, but that didn’t stop the 33-year-old, in Zara pants and Sebago boat shoes, from enjoying her time at the seaside town. There, she was introduced to members of the Land Rover BAR racing team and their families, including head coach Rob Wilson and his toddler, who boldly introduced himself. "Hello Princess, my name is Freddie Wilson,“ he said to her, according to the Mirror. He thinks that he’s older,‘” Wendy Maxwell, Freddie’s mother said. The Duchess of Cambridge was presented with team shirts from families of sailing team members by sisters Ella, 13, and Millie, 11.
The New York Post reports that the women of New York have gone so bonkers that they are spending $900 on leggings. I am a real woman who lives in New York city and this sounds insane. Her favorite workout pants? “Gap Body capris that I got on sale for like $11—good fit, good hold, don’t stretch out or ball up.” “I use my workout clothes now as almost investment pieces.
Michael Jordan, Billie Jean King & Princess Diana Inspired Lacoste’s Collection Jean René Lacoste did fashion collaborations before they were cool. Recognizing that “René did it first,” the brand’s current designer, Felipe Oliveira Baptista, created a collection based on athletic close of yore.
Wearing a Hooded Sweatshirt Could Cost You $500 Kate Mara and Max Minghella wear hooded sweatshirts. Photo: Beware: Normcore could cost you. A proposed bill in Oklahoma would make it illegal to wear a hooded sweatshirt in public. Since the 1920s, the state has had a law on the books banning hoods during crimes, a regulation instituted to combat offenses carried out by the Ku Klux Klan, but the new proposal takes the existing law to a whole new level. According to local news station KFOR, wearing a hood, or a similar head covering, that conceals one’s identity, even if the individual were not involved in a crime, would be punishable by a fine of up to $500. Related: Urban Outfitters Ordered to Remove Outrageous Thigh Gap Picture on Their UK Website State Sen. Don Barrington, the author of the legislation, explains that the bill is intended to “make businesses and public places safer by ensuring that people cannot conceal their identities for the purpose of crime or harassment.” Some exemptions would be put in place, such as for religious purposes, Halloween costumes, safety or medical reasons, parades, circuses, sports, mascots, and weather gear, but these immunities don’t include everyday dress.