Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez Confirms She’s Engaged To Her Long-Term Boyfriend Riley Roberts

We don’t know about you, but we’re feeling 2022…as an interesting year for Hollywood celebrity engagements. The highs are high, the lows are low, and some of the most famous longtime couples are finally putting a ring on it. In an era when we need joy (or, at the very least, distractions) more than ever, I will happily live through these Tinseltown love stories—especially while I’m very much single. Oh, two of my favorite singers got engaged? Let me celebrate that from my bed with a box of Reese’s Pieces and and absolutely zero dating prospects. 

But really: If you’re interested to see which celebrities popped the question this year, we have you covered. We’ll be using this gallery to keep track of the biggest celebrity engagements in 2022. So check back often—something tells me we’ll have a few shockers. 

Below, all the 2022 celebrity engagements you need to know about.

Anne Hathaway Looked Absolutely Royal in Her White Strapless Gown at Cannes Film Festival

Last night, on May 19, Anne Hathaway stole the show on the red carpet for the premiere of her latest film, period drama Armageddon Time. It was, surprisingly, the star’s first appearance at Cannes Film Festival and the actor certainly dialed up the glamour for her inaugural arrival, leading many fans to notice a striking resemblance to one of her previous characters, Princess Amelia Mignonette Thermopolis Renaldi of Genovia in The Princess Diaries.

Anne Hathaway at Cannes Film Festival

Daniele Venturelli

For those who don’t remember the 2001 Disney classic, Anne Hathaway plays an awkward teen who finds out from her estranged grandmother (Julie Andrews) that she is the sole heir to the fictional European kingdom of Genovia. A royal make-over and etiquette lessons ensue as Hathaway decides whether she will accept her role as a future queen. 

However, no Noughties movie montage was needed for the actor IRL last night. She positively radiated style and grace as she waved effortlessly to the adoring crowds.

The Princess Diaries, 2001

Everett Collection Inc / Alamy Stock Photo

The 19 Best Sunscreens Ever, According to Glamour Editors

Ask any dermatologist: The fact that we need to wear sunscreen is not up for debate. But finding the best sunscreen isn’t easy—there’s a reason people hate it. Sunscreen has a bad rap for being chalky, greasy, and generally all-around annoying. Add in the fact that the FDA is currently investigating the safety of common sunscreen ingredients (more on that below), and it makes the task of choosing an effective sunscreen that looks and feels good even more complicated. 

The good news is that the latest generation of formulas will change the way you feel about slathering it on. We asked dermatologists to recommend the SPFs they swear by, then our editors put those formulas to the test to see which ones fit our extremely picky criteria. But before we get into our sunscreen reviews, here’s everything you need to consider to find the best sunscreen for you. 

What’s the difference between chemical and physical sunscreen?

There are two types of sunscreen formulas: mineral (also known as physical blockers) and chemical. Although both protect your skin from the sun, the way they do that on a scientific level is very different.

“Sunblocks, or physical sunscreens, work by sitting on top of your skin to reflect UV rays, whereas chemical sunscreens sink into your skin to absorb UV rays and convert them into heat,” says Shereene Idriss, M.D., a dermatologist in New York City. Chemical sunscreens also often include antioxidants that disarm free radicals—which cause UV-ray-based harm—and cut down damage to your skin cells.

Aside from the “sunscreen” and “sunblock” label, you can tell what type of protection you’re getting by taking a peek at the ingredients label. If you see the ingredients titanium dioxide and zinc oxide, you’re dealing with a physical sunblock. Derms say mineral blocks tend to be less irritating for sensitive skin. They also work immediately, and don’t require any downtime before you can go in the sun (chemical sunscreens, meanwhile, take about 20 or 30 minutes to start working properly). Physical blockers also tend to be thicker and more difficult to rub in.

Chemical formulas have a history of being more user-friendly since they are the easiest formula to apply and leave less of a white cast. But in May 2019 the FDA proposed new regulations for chemical sunscreens because of increasing safety concerns. Out of the 16 currently approved sunscreen ingredients brands can use, the only two deemed officially safe were the physical blockers, zinc oxide and titanium dioxide. Meanwhile, PABA and trolamine salicylate were deemed unsafe. The FDA called for more research regarding the other 12, which are typically found in chemical sunscreens. (Check out our guide to the best mineral sunscreens for our favorites). 

In January 2020, the FDA shared results of a clinical study that shows six of these ingredients—avobenzone, oxybenzone, octocrylene, homosalate, octisalate, and octinoxate—enter the bloodstream after one application, which could potentially be associated long-term health issues. Environmentalists have also taken issue with chemical sunscreens, and have found that the ingredients oxybenzone and octinoxate are damaging to coral reefs. Sunscreens with these ingredients were officially banned in Hawaii starting in 2021.

What level of SPF do dermatologists recommend?

“I recommend a minimum of SPF 30 daily,” says Idriss, which is based on the recommendation from the American Academy of Dermatology (AAD). However, just as formula is not one-size-fits-all, you should also consider your concerns when selecting your SPF level. “SPF 15 blocks 93% of UVB, whereas SPF 30 blocks 97%, and SPF 50 blocks 98%,” she says. “Although this increase may seem like a negligible gain in protection, if you are prone to sunburns or skin cancers, that little gain can make a world of a difference.” 

It’s also important to consider how much you’re applying. According to the AAD, most people apply only 25% to 50% of the recommend amount of sunscreen. The general rule is to use at least one ounce, or enough to fill a shot glass, to cover your entire body.

How long does sunscreen last?

“The FDA guidelines mandate that SPF directions must say to reapply every two hours when you are outdoors,” says Loretta Ciraldo, M.D., FAAD, a dermatologist in Miami. “Remember that the AAD recommends a three-pronged approach to sun protection that includes wearing sun-protective clothing, as well as trying to avoid sun exposure during the peak hours of 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. daily.”

While waterproof options are great for swimming or sports, it’s worth noting that the FDA mandates these formulas can be labeled as water- and sweat-resistant for only up to 80 minutes. Because of this, Idriss recommends reapplying immediately after getting out of the water. 

What’s the best sunscreen?

“The most important factor is that you will use the SPF regularly,” says Ciraldo, which cements derms’ stance on sunscreen: The best sunscreen for you is the one you will actually use. Here are the sunscreens Glamour editors and beauty experts say haven’t let them down.

Emily Ratajkowski Casually Ran Errands in a Naked Dress

Emily Ratajkowski knows her way around a day-off outfit, whether she’s walking her dog in a blazer and sports bra or taking a family stroll in a baggy fleece. While the supermodel’s recent style has leaned into oversized staples, her latest look—a completely sheer bodycon dress with nothing but underwear beneath—is inspired, and we’re already preparing to recreate it this summer.

On May 18, EmRata was spotted on the streets of New York wearing a see-through dress from buzzy brand Coperni. To keep her getup from being too revealing, she opted for black lingerie underneath. The author finished her look with cult-favorite Salomon sneakers, retro shades, a chunky gold chain, and a white tote—just the right mix of thrown-together details.

Raymond Hall/GC ImagesRaymond Hall

A sheer dress may feel a little much for running to the grocery store or picking up dry cleaning, but it does happen to be a great going-out ’fit, especially with summer heat on the way. (Gotta stay ventilated, right?)

Whether you’re ready to turn up at a rooftop bar or woo a Trader Joe’s cashier, we might all have a little more fun this season in an Emily Ratajkowski-inspired dress—and you can shop a similar look below.

Megan Thee Stallion’s Schiaparelli-Inspired Manicure Is Full of Hidden Details

Our eyes are almost always drawn to Megan Thee Stallion’s freshly-manicured tips, which are typically sculpted and filed to perfection by nail artist Coca Michelle. Michelle has created countless one-of-the-kind manis for the Houston rapper, looking to anime, skeletons, and even thermal heat imaging for inspiration. For the Houston rapper’s latest set, Michelle added gilded 3D decals, inspired by Schiaparelli’s opulent accessories, to a pitch-black manicure

The Hot Girl Captain matched her nails with her Schiaparelli dress to accept a Webby Award for Artist of the Year on May 16. Two days later, she shared pictures of her ensemble in an Instagram carousel. You can spot her nails in most of the photos, but slide three shows them clearly. 

Michelle painted each lipstick-shaped nail black as night, then added single tiny gold appliqués, most of which are shaped like body parts, to every finger except the thumbs. To the index fingers, she created a blue eye on top of a blob of gold pigment. The ring fingers were flourished with gilded ears and one of her middle fingers is topped off with an itty-bitty golden nose.

On the other middle finger — one of two that doesn’t have a body part — you’ll find a lock. On one pinky, Michelle affixed a large keyhole slot. On the other, a pair of full lips.

Instagram content

This content can also be viewed on the site it originates from.

We can’t front, this is absolutely stunning and a perfect, brilliant take on the esteemed fashion house’s signature aesthetic. We’re going to enjoy this manicure because it probably won’t be around for long — Megan Thee Stallion changes her nails as quickly as she changes her outfits.  

This story originally appeared on Allure.

Where to Shop the Sexiest Lingerie Online

If you thought your sexy lingerie only deserved to be whipped out on special nights like Valentine’s Day, think again. You can make any occasion a spicy one with some sexy skivvies in your top drawer and a sneaky link in your bed—or hey, a vibe on your nightstand.

Rather than blushing as you browse through lingerie stores IRL for peekaboo undies and lace-trim suspenders, we rounded up our top online destinations to help you find what you need. Popular brands like For Love and Lemons, Savage x Fenty, and Journelle top the list, but the search for sexy lingerie doesn’t end at small brands and boutiques. Mega-retailers like Nordstrom, Amazon, and Target are also coming through with picks that’ll make you feel like that girl when you look in the mirror.

With plenty of styles suitable for all kinds of budgets and sizes, there’s no better time to spice up your collection of everyday intimates (or your pleasure chest). So ditch the overworn T-shirt that you’ve slept in for way too long and slip into some sexy lingerie and sleepwear instead. 

With its signature naughty-meets-nice aesthetic, For Love & Lemon’s will keep you coming back for more. The brand known for its embroidered strappy bras and floral lace thongs (not to mention an ongoing collaboration with Victoria’s Secret), serves up an endless amount of newness on the reg—plus, the color palettes are always fun, vibrant, and worth showing off. 

As soon as you think of Free People, the brand’s ultra-comfy lace bralettes come to mind. But the brand carries more than just unlined bras and boho dresses. Free People lingerie line, Intimately, sells everything from bustiers and cute thong sets to silk cami and boyshort sets—with its lace trim on nearly every piece. 

Want to take your lingerie and nightwear game to the edgiest level you could think of? Savage x Fenty’s has some of the most eye-popping straight and plus-size lingerie we’ve ever seen. Curious about body stockings and crotchless panties? You’ll find plenty. Want to set the girls free with an open-cup bustier? Yep, that’s an option. And with a membership, you can add new pieces to your underwear drawer for less every month. 

We’ve raved about Amazon’s lingerie selection before, and we’re not stopping anytime soon. Beyond the obvious appeal of Prime shipping, Amazon carries high-end brands like La Perla and Fleur du Mal, alongside more budget-friendly mainstays like Journelle and Savage x Fenty. No matter what you choose, you won’t be disappointed. 

Nordstrom loyalists know the retailer never misses a beat with its lingerie offerings—there’s something for every personal style and body type to enjoy. If you want a G-string that leaves little to the imagination, you’ll find a hot cutout bra to match. Or, if you’re looking to purchase your first lace babydoll set, Nordstrom has that, too. 

OH LÀ LÀ CHÉRI Valentine Soft Cup Babydoll Chemise & G-String Thong

Want to live lavishly in your undies? Head over to Net-a-Porter. The luxury retailer knows what’s up when it comes to all things fashion, and that includes its stacked lingerie department which features everything from luxe pajama sets to bestsellers from Agent Provocateur, Fleur du Mal, and more.

Target’s lingerie department has been saved in our bookmarks tab for a minute now. While the retailer offers more accessibly-priced designs for straight and plus sizes, its pieces don’t skimp on quality. You can slip into a sexy lace one-piece, or go full-force with mesh that shows it all. 

Minimalists will love Cuup’s simple yet elevated designs, which feature sheer and satin balconette and scoop bras in the prettiest seasonal colors, plus high-cut underwear and cheeky thongs that’ll give you legs for days. 

Another one-stop shop that never misses the mark is Shopbop. Start with lace rompers and silk PJ sets from Eberjey and Flora Nikrooz, then make your way down (or should we say, under?) for gorgeous lingerie sets from the likes of Fleur du Mal and Bluebella.

You may know Skims for its size-inclusive shapewear and swimwear, but a little deeper digging reveals an abundance of teeny-tiny thongs and other sheer essentials (hosiery and tights included) that’ll show off your cheeks, among other things. 

It’s giving chic and classy. Intimissimi’s vibe is for the one who knows what they like in a sexy lingerie set. Its slip dresses and garter belts are ideal for those special nights alone or with your boo, while its bras and bodysuits work as everyday pieces. 

From sheer kimono robes and thigh-highs to undies with pearl-adorned panty lines, Bare Necessities has size-inclusive lingerie picks for those who want to play it safe or go all in. No matter what scenario or look you have in mind, there’s a massive selection to shop from.

Another OG lingerie destination that never lets us down is Journelle. Outside of its eponymous, in-house brand, you can browse through other big names in the luxury intimates game like Bluebella and Kiki de Montparnasse to name a few. 

Kate Middleton Stunned in an Off-the-Shoulder Gown at the Top Gun: Maverick London Premiere

Kate Middleton and Prince William have touched down at the U.K. premiere of Top Gun: Maverick.

On May 19, the Duke and Duchess of Sussex attended a screening of the Top Gun sequel starring Tom Cruise at Leicester Square in London, England. Middleton walked the red carpet wearing a black-and-white off-the-shoulder gown by Roland Mouret that was perfectly complemented by her husband’s classic black tuxedo. The duchess kept her neck bare and her loose, straight hair away from her face to showcase a par if dainty diamond starburst earrings. 

While Prince William kept his look relatively simple, he snuck in one nod to the Top Gun franchise on his velvet loafers, which featured a jet plane design. Prince William previously served as a pilot in the Royal Air Force, as did his brother, Prince Harry.

The film’s star, Tom Cruise reportedly feels he has “a lot in common” with the Duke of Sussex. “We both love England and we’re both aviators, we both love flying,” Cruise said on the red carpet, per My London

Prince William, Duke of Cambridge, and Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge arrive for the “Top Gun: Maverick” Royal Film Performance at Leicester Square on May 19, 2022.

Dan Kitwood

Though the duke and duchess were each other’s respective dates to the event, it was Cruise who lent a hand to Middleton as she ascended a flight of stairs. 

Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge is accompanied by Tom Cruise as she arrives for the “Top Gun: Maverick” Royal Film Performance at Odeon Leicester Square on May 19, 2022.

Dan Kitwood

How the Wing’s New CEO Jennifer Cho Unwinds

When the Wing was founded in 2016, the female-focused social club’s brand of bubblegum pink, bite-sized feminism was a novelty for women across the globe. It had famous members, exclusive networking events, and A-List slumber parties and promised to bring together change makers who embodied the start-up’s mission: to be a warm, welcoming utopia for real women—all women—who redefined what it means to be powerful. 

But by 2020, the picture-perfect feminist oasis was called into question after the company was accused of creating an environment that mistreated Black women and other women of color, per the New York Times. Now, newly-appointed CEO Jennifer Cho is here to lead the Wing’s next chapter.

“I think the conversation around inclusivity is all about continuing to learn,” says Cho, who was brought in as the company’s Chief Marketing Officer in 2021. “I make sure I am intentionally asking questions with people that I’m meeting that are different than me. You need to be intentional about that curiosity and continue to learn, and I thought I could do that with the team here at the Wing.”

The Wing’s co-working spaces—six currently in operation—are known for their feminist hero-titled conference booths, color-coded books, and pressed green juice. These amenities felt revolutionary when the company first opened its shiny, Instagram-friendly doors, but the idea of work has radically shifted since then. Cho’s vision for the company is not only to empower a woman-led workforce, but to also redefine what it means to come into an office in a post-COVID world. 

“What I was so inspired by when I first walked into a Wing space was the feeling that I can walk in and be my most productive self,” she tells Glamour. “I was finding a spot to sit, looking around, and thinking, ‘Hey, I can actually have a relationship or some type of connection with everyone that I see in this space.’ I was craving that social connection and working somewhere that wasn’t my guest room. I was craving having a coffee with someone who wasn’t my husband or my dog.”

While the future of a formal “return to office” in lieu of Zoom meetings in dresses over sweatpants (something Cho jokingly admits is still her WFH uniform) is still up in the air, the idea of pushing a female-led company forward has long been a driving point for women imagining a better world. 

Below, we talked to Jennifer Cho for Doing the Work about the beginnings of her career working as an intern alongside Eminem, her experience growing up as the child of Korean immigrants, and more.

One piece of advice I would pass down

As I get older, I remember all of the things my parents told me about raising the bar and advocating for myself, and those are all things I want to transfer. As I get older, I also become more appreciative. I mean, I’m a first-generation immigrant and the first to go to college here. So I think authenticity is all about how comfortable you feel with the decisions you make, like, can you go to sleep at night? Do you feel good about those decisions? A lot of that really comes back to my upbringing. My dad always told me to never be the smartest fish in the pond. Once you feel like you are, go find a new pond and make sure you’re uncomfortable. Continue that learning journey. I think that is one of the pillars across my entire career.

On navigating different career fields

One thing I see as a consistent theme is that women just figure things out. We’re problem solvers by nature. So if there’s a task at hand, we apply the knowledge we have, whether it’s traditionally earned or learned or whatever that is, and then we leverage tools around us in order to find the right solution. 

The thing I’ve been most proud of during my time at The Wing

I’m so proud of the education we’ve done around what our spaces can bring and how they can support our members and our guests, things like our physical spaces, especially in this post-pandemic world that we’re living in now where the future of work has completely changed. Whether it’s finding a workspace or meeting someone at a professional development event or learning about crypto somewhere other than at a high-price NFT conference with a bunch of men. I’m also really proud of the culture we’ve built internally—everything from establishing our culture code, in addition to our house rules, and making sure that we’re enforcing those not only in our spaces but also internally as a corporate team. 

Growing up and choosing a career in an immigrant household

In my family there were only two options explored: being a doctor or a lawyer. I went to a magnet program in high school that focused on medical sciences. In lieu of knowing what I exactly wanted to do, I did what would get me the best education. I went into the medical sciences program, only to learn after four years of advanced classes in biology and science, including 700 hours of volunteer work at different hospitals, medicine wasn’t what I wanted to do. My parents were supportive at that stage of my journey, and they said, “Okay, that’s cool, but now that you’re going to college, now you’re going to be a lawyer, because that’s really the only other option. So now you’ve decided your fate.”  I was a political theory major, which was the broadest form of law, and my career started because I got an internship my junior year of college at Columbia, where I was interning for an entertainment law firm. So this was me, again, thinking of how can I check the box on a legal internship, but also make it fun for me. It was a legal entertainment firm and they managed this guy named Eminem who had a rap label coming out. Then, obviously, the Marshall Mathers LP blew up. 

How I learned to overcome adversity in male-dominated industries at an early age

In hindsight, it’s been interesting to see how winning was against the most visible competitor, which is exactly what battle rap is. If you think about the time period in music history and living in New York City in the ‘90s, it influenced so much in our culture. Being in that space allowed me to see the most extreme versions of misogyny as an Asian woman who certainly wasn’t seen a leader within that space. For nearly a decade, every experience revolved around having to prove myself. I was always saying, “Hey, I’m a young woman, but look at the business that I’m bringing to the table to distribute your projects and make sure you won’t get sued. Without me, you can’t be you.” I had to fight tooth and nail to carve out the justification for my role and payment. It was great preparation for the business world at hand, even though it was the most extreme version of it, in my opinion, at that time. Still nowadays, if you look at the number of female executives in the music industry, it’s not great.

My drink of choice

Coffee all day. If I’m going in somewhere, it’s all about a good, intense nitro cold brew because I do enjoy the flavor of coffee. In order to replicate that at home, my husband brews coffee and grinds his beans. I have recently become obsessed with the canned Starbucks Nitro Cold Brew. I feel like I have like a tap in my house. I usually go through at least two a day, and I do try to switch to tea in the afternoon—hibiscus, to be exact. I drink everything iced all through the winter. 

What I wish more people knew about female CEOs

There’s an expectation in our society that everything needs to be perfect and every step you make has to completely make sense and be a part of a master plan. I think what’s lost is that way of thinking doesn’t give people the freedom to explore or make mistakes which is just as important as some wins people have in their careers. When I look at leaders and the decisions they’ve made and the judgments that you see in the court of public opinion, I always try to take a step back and understand what they had to navigate in order to be in that role and try to give a little bit of grace.

What music I listen to in order to get motivated

I do have a lovely playlist that when I have to kind of amp myself up to get into a meeting or fight for myself, I put it on. It’s all of the best kind of beef records from 50 cent, G-Unit, The Game. I grew up in New York, so it’s Biggie Smalls all day—I have all of his albums with a sprinkle of Tupac Shakur. I have a little bit of The Chronic Album and a little West Coast sprinkle, but I am East Coast all day.

My favorite event I’ve attended at The Wing

We’ve tested these night markets and we’re bringing them on the road. I’m Korean-American, so to explain, night markets are a huge thing in Seoul. There’s huge districts that only open at midnight and stay open until six in the morning.It’s everything from impromptu K-pop concerts to food vendors to retail shopping. We did a night market in New York that we promoted for two days and had 350 people RSVP. This month, to round out AAPI Heritage Month, they were Asian vendors. With Pride next month, we’re looking at redefining the scope of a night market and being inclusive to all the different founders and different business owners that are within our network. 

Consistent elements in my work-from-home routine

I have been living in Vuori sweatpants. They have the softest joggers. I’ve literally been wearing a dress with those joggers underneath. My husband calls it my mullet. It’s also been good to be able to spend some time in the morning and do readings that I really enjoy and then balance out with a morning workout.

How I unwind after a long day

I’ve actually branded my treat myself time as “sluff” time. I’m allowed to be in my comfortable clothes, have a beverage of choice, alcoholic or not, and watch so many K-Dramas. I’m talking about the original ones that have the dramatic music with the sparkles that are animated. The more dramatic the love triangle, trapezoid, or octagon, the better. If you’re just venturing out into K-Dramas for the first time, I love Itaewon Class. That’s a more like modern take on Korean rom-coms with some edgy stuff in there. I watch it like, “Wow, I can’t believe they did that. They’re kissing on the first date.”

How Emmy Rossum Transformed Into a ‘Punk-Rock Barbie’ for Angelyne

“I’d love to be like Barbie,” Emmy Rossum as Angelyne says in the Peacock series of the same name. “She lives a painless existence. You can stick her with things and she won’t cry, she doesn’t hurt. Wouldn’t that be nice, never to hurt?”

Angelyne, a mystery woman who in the 1980s turned herself into an icon by producing billboards with her own image all over Los Angeles, is the ultimate so-called “bimbo”—a bleach blonde babe who dresses like a Bratz doll, bargains like a lawyer, and self-promotes like an influencer. “Since I was a little girl I’ve known that fame is my destiny,” she coos. “Huge, gigantic fame.”

Rossum found Angelyne when she was a little girl, looking for her own destiny. “I was 13, in LA for the first time in a Hertz rental car with my mom, auditioning for pilot season, and I looked out the window of the rental car and I saw her billboard,” she tells Glamour. “I was so struck by her image. I saw a woman who was beautiful and provocative and empowered in her body, certainly in all of the ways that I did not understand my own feminine power at the time.

Rossum had questions. “I started asking people, ‘Who is Angelyne?’ and they would all light up and say, ‘Oh the billboard queen?’ And they would tell me a completely different story about her,” she laughs. “That’s what was so fascinating to me: the enigma. How could you be so known and yet so unknown at the same time?”

Rossum as Angelyne 


Angelyne, which drops its first of five episodes this week, is Rossum’s brainchild, a 13-year-old girl’s fantasy developed with an adult woman’s perspective on performance, self-presentation, and myth-making. With help from series creator Nancy Oliver, showrunner Allison Miller, and a robust hair and makeup team that included a “contact lens technician” and multiple prosthetics artists, Rossum transformed into Angelyne, a woman for whom fake is authentic. Rossum took off the Angelyne mask (or more specifically, wig, bodysuit, lenses, and breast-plate) and talked about the outfits she loved most, being a role model for her baby daughter, and that Tom Holland age controversy.

Elle Fanning Had a Fairy Princess Hair Moment at Cannes

Elle Fanning is ushering in a cute-girl summer in style, thanks to a duo of sugar-sweet hair clips at Cannes Film Festival 2022. Showing off her penchant for a deep side parting, Fanning’s barrettes even rivaled her Chopard diamonds.

Gisela Schober

Walking the red carpet ahead of the Top Gun: Maverick screening, Fanning’s buttery blonde curls were secured to the side with a pearly white beaded hair clip. It was the perfect accompaniment to her Armani Privé embellished gown and alabaster skin.

Later, for the L’Oréal Paris anniversary dinner, the 24 year-old actor switched to another ultra-ladylike number. This time, it was an elegant black, off-the-shoulder dress by Giambattista Valli, which she wore with a coordinating black velvet bow in her hair.

Enchantingly pretty, Elle Fanning has long loved a girlish touch when it comes to her hair. Paired with a feline flick (courtesy of L’Oréal’s cult Flash Cat Eye Waterproof Liquid Liner) and flawless skin, it works well for her.

Samir Hussein