Skip to product information
1 of 1


Nadja Auermann VIVIENNE WESTWOOD Stephanie Seymour JOHNNY DEPP Cy Twombly VOGUE

Nadja Auermann VIVIENNE WESTWOOD Stephanie Seymour JOHNNY DEPP Cy Twombly VOGUE

Regular price £145.00 GBP
Regular price Sale price £145.00 GBP
Sale Sold out
Tax included.
Rare US Vogue dated September 1994.  Packed with classic nineties fashion inc grunge.

Cover :

Nadja Auermann photographed by Steven Meisel.

Contents :

Up front

Copy rites: Some designers consider imitation the highest form of flattery. Others think it's a rip-off. Since copying is big business—and fashion's quickest messenger—can designers tell each other when to knock it off? Katherine Betts looks for answers

People are talking about: Male bimbos. Sunflower chic. Sexy Republicans and more. By Candace Bushnell

Fashion front by William Norwich

Portrait of a former punk : From safety pins to padded fannies, English designer Vivienne Westwood has made a career out of shocking the establishment. Marion Hume talks to the woman whose quirky mix of traditional tailoring and irreverent humuor has helped put the fun back into fashion

Paris couture diary '94: An illustrated account of the fall haute couture collections by Maurice Vellekoop.

‘40s-something: They've trolled every decade from the fifties to the seventies, and now designers are poaching elements from the forties—such as square-shouldered jackets, tipped hats, snoods, and chunky shoes

Waist case: Take a deep breath. The corset and the “waspie" waist—made popular by Christian Dior and Warner's in 1947–are receiving unanimous support again

Rubber wear: When designers stretched rubber into shifts, wrap skirts, and long tank dresses for fall, they could not have envisioned the bounce that fashion's favourite new fabric put back into Candace Bushnell's life

L.A.'s new age: Ever since West Coast designers Richard Tyler and Mark Eisen headed east, a new crop of talent has come into its own in Los Angeles. Laurie Drake hits the streets

Elements: Snake charmers: In search of modern luxury? Python—with its sexy rock 'n' roll edge—has fall all wrapped up

Movies: Lost innocence - In Natural Born Killers, Oliver Stone looks into the current cult of American celebrity as two glamorous serial killers seduce the nation on TV, while in Quiz Show, Robert Redford revisits the notorious 1958 TV quiz-show scandals. John Powers plugs in.

Movies: History quiz - In the late 1950s, Americans tuned in each week as “real life" contestants won fabulous prizes on TV's new genre, the game show-only to discover it was a scam. Richard Goodwin, then a young congressional staffer assigned to the investigation, watches himself being played by Rob Morrow in Robert Redford's new film, Quiz Show, and relives the scandal

Music: Making jazz go pop: By wedding her seductive jazz singing to songs by Joni Mitchell, Robert Johnson, and Van Morrison, Cassandra Wilson has staked out her own cool genre. Martin Johnson catches the beat/

Television: Sitcom showdown: When two hugely popular situation comedies go head-to-head, the battle tells us a lot about the kind of company we want to keep. Robert E. Sullivan, Jr., tunes in.

In-store with Vogue . . . a close-up on modern style at a retailer near you

Books: State of the union: A new account of the Roosevelts and America during wartime reveals conflicts both public and private, while a new novel examines how one family struggles to keep the peace on the home front. Rhoda Koenig takes a look

Paternity and suits: Men began wearing suits after the French Revolution, but two centuries passed before women adopted the style. Suzy Menkes peers inside the suit case at a new book on the discriminatory history of this modern uniform

Setting the scene: Murder, loss of innocence, and erotic obsession are at the heart of some of this fall's best new books

Travel: Prague's new face: The ancient city of Prague has suddenly become a mecca for youth. With its raucous music and literary scenes; 24 hour bars and nightclubs, cheap rents and beer, the city’s attracting an influx of American expatriates. Edmund White takes along a young guide to experience the disco amid the art nouveau

Stamping out STDs: With sexually transmitted diseases affecting more than one in five Americans, women must take charge of their reproductive health. Deborah Pike investigates new methods for prevention, screening, and treatment

Prozac nation: Growing up isn't always easy, and for Elizabeth Wurtzel, who has been battling depression since childhood, it has meant daily doses of antidepressants—including lithium and Prozac. Here, in an excerpt from her forthcoming book, she tells of the ups and downs of a life on prescription drugs

Beyond Prozac: Drugs may soon be used to banish not only depression but personality traits like shyness and sensitivity. Peter Jaret reports on the hope and the hype of "designer brains"

Health report by Isadore Rosenfeld, M.D.

Fitness: No-sweat exercise - Can you get healthier without really trying? Rachel Urquhart seeks the answer along the fitness spectrum, from the low-tech to the cyber side of exercise

Fitness notes by Deborah Pike

High society: As grunge gives way to glamour, sexy, upswept hair is on the rise again. In an effort to update her image and turn a few heads, Helen Bransford road tests the new look in New York and Nashville

Polishing up: The return of refinement and dramatically dark color is making the manicure a must for fall. Wendy Schmid surveys a handful of cities that take nails seriously

All in the family: Born into a legendary beauty empire, fresh-faced Aerin Lauder finds that hard work and a little grandmotherly advice go a long way when climbing the corporate ladder. Rachel Urquhart looks into the business of being a Lauder

Beauty bets: Hot pinks: With color coming on strong this season, all eyes are on pink

Blond on blond: Novelist Kathryn Harrison was born blond, with a mane lush enough to earn her work as a hair model. But she was also born smart and finds, in a culture that doesn't think the two traits go together, old stereotypes die hard

Beauty answers: Lift off -Cosmetics companies are touting temporary-lift products as an alternative answer to the call of gravity

Beauty clips by Amy Astley

Point of view

Fashion editorials:

A sophisticated season: The celebrated streets and salons of Prague provide the perfect backdrop for fall clothes that blend menswear traditions with modern femininity. All elements conspire to capture a romantic mood tailored tweed suits and overcoats paired with the drama of black, cropped or ankle grazing dresses, and the indispensable high heel. Photographed by Ellen Von Unwerth, in central Europe's most beautiful city, model Nadja Auermann embodies the spirit of a new glamour. 16-page fashion editorial.

The colour code: Every wardrobe could stand some brilliant touches, and this fall brings colour galore - the louder and bolder the better. Photographed by Steven Meisel ~ eight-page fashion editorial featuring models Shalom Harlow and Kirsty Hume.

Fashion's mavericks: They didn't get their rebel reputations by following the pack. Fashion's favourite bad boys, John Galliano and Jean Paul Gaultier, continue to use cultural references and eclectic inspirations to create collections that defy the trends-and, in doing so, inevitably start their own. Photographed by Steven Meisel. 8 page feature with models Nadja Auermann, Linda Evangelista, Christy Turlington, Shalom Harlow, Naomi Campbell, Amber Valletta, Niki Taylor and Mike Campbell.

Opposite attractions: For nighttime drama, two options are emerging: tailored tuxedos and fluid dresses. Both look equally sexy (especially in black, the quintessential evening shade), celebrating the body's every curve ~ ten-page fashion editorial featuring Naomi Campbell and Stephanie Seymour photographed by Juergen Teller.

Modern classics: Geoffrey Beene and Bill Blass: Season after season, their names are synonymous with great American design. Beene—who says his sexy dresses "scream of femininity"—has a flair for the dramatic. Blass turns out tailored pieces that reflect what he calls a "sportswear philosophy." But this fall, they have the same goal: to breathe new life into their chic signature styles ~ eight-page fashion editorial featuring model Debbie Deitering and another photographed by Ellen von Unwerth.

Pure fluff: There's something utterly unreal in the air this season. Fake fur—in a vibrant array of colors is flying on coats, suits, hats, and accessories to lend a sense of humour to fall's ultraglamorous mood. Photographed by Steven Meisel ~ six-page fashion editorial featuring Stephanie Seymour.

Shear magle: Amid fall's fabrics, shearling stands alone. Less obvious than traditional fur and less frivolous than the fake stuff, it's the ideal choice for abbreviated jackets that combine the fit of a cardigan with the warmth of a coat ~ six-page fashion editorial featuring Shalom Harlow photographed by Arthur Elgort.


Showtime: As America's first racy musical heads back to Broadway, John Heilpern gets the score on Show Boat's colossal new revival.

The glamorisation of violence: Brutality and gritty imagery are dominating popular culture, fashion, and an increasingly tabloid real life. Have we hit a perilous peak, wonders Luc Sante, or is the obsession simply a grand old tradition?

Our girl in Havana: Castro clings to power, the economy withers to nothing, and the people flee in inner tubes or scrounge for sugar and beans. As Julia Reed undergoes a surreal saga of thievery and secrecy in Havana, she begins to wonder which is more ludicrous—life in Cuba or the American government's response to “our closest enemy"

Depp gets deeper: Johnny Depp escaped an unhappy childhood to become a teen idol, then fled that image by playing a bunch of quirky, alienated youths, and has now graduated to adult roles. But as James Ryan learns, the actor hasn't forgotten his roots—or his taste for the bizarre. Portrait by Annie Leibovitz, 4 page feature.

The panted word: Of all the modern American masters, Cy Twombly may be the least modern and the least American. As he prepares for a major retrospective, Dodie Kazanjian finds him on the Italian coast, immersed in his private world of paint and poetry. Photographs by Bruce Weber.

Make-up pumps up: After several seasons of barefaced waifs, makeup is back with a bang—and showing its colours, in a bold palette of reds, pinks, and purples. Amy Astley looks at the face of the future ~ two pages on health and beauty, with beauty photo of Irina Pantaeva by Irving Penn.

5 Supermodels Face Up To Their Flaws.  Nobody's perfect: Naomi hates her feet. Cindy worries about cellulite. Christy is touchy about her hands. Linda is sensitive about her mouth. Nadja looks in the mirror and sees nothing special. Charles Gandee listens in as five supermodels rate themselves. Photographed by Penn over 8 pages.

Technovision: Fashion is facing the future in style, as designers appeal to technology for their latest creations. Borrowing high-performance fabrics and athletic shapes, they're creating street smart clothes that are functional yet sexy—perfect for nightlife or the sporting life. 6 page fashion editorial featuring model Linda Evangelista by photographer Nick Knight.

Body heat: Finding inspiration in everything from running tights to Blade Runner, designers are mixing chic shapes with high-tech touches. The result: a new focus on the figure and on modern fabrics (such as rubber and PVC) that mold to the body like sleek second skin ~ eight pages of fashion modeled by Irina Pantaeva, and photographed by Arthur Elgort.

Living: Past master: Drawing on his vast knowledge of design history, and using his own family château as a laboratory, André Dubreuil has become the favourite designer of the couture crowd. Hamish Bowles takes his measure.

Food: Table-hopping: Tirelessly subjecting himself to the mix of beautiful people, exquisite decor, and culinary innovation that is New York City's revitalized restaurant scene, Jeffrey Steingarten seeks out the best of the best and the best of the rest.

Talking fashion: New York-style stories: They may have tried their best to adopt post-1980s austerity, but now the social stars in Manhattan are happily dressing up again … Hollywood swingers: Who says fashion does lousy box office in L.A.? Today's brightest young stars certainly work it to their advantage.

In this issue:

Vogue's last look

Prepare for ice storms this fall as diamond bracelets--now worn from morning till night—make clear that the days of the staid, formal stone are over

VG condition. The photograph shows the actual magazine you will receive. 

Insurance and online tracking is included in postage.

181001_2390 B1560

View full details