The covers are shot by Thomas Whiteside. (source)
The covers are shot by Thomas Whiteside. (source)
The cover is shot by Thomas Whiteside. (source)
Thomas Whiteside shot the cover. (source)
Click here to view last year cover featuring Lara Stone, here to view 2017 cover featuring Grace Elizabeth, here to view 2016 cover featuring Martha Hunt, Jasmine Tookes, Elsa Hosk, Sara Sampaio, Romee Strijd, Stella Maxwell and Taylor Hill, here to view 2015 cover featuring Binx Walton, here to view 2014 cover featuring Adriana Lima, here to view 2013 cover featuring Aymeline Valade, here to view 2012 cover featuring Lily Donaldson, here for 2011 cover with Isabeli Fontana, and here for 2010 cover with Raquel Zimmermann.
Sandra Oh, Elisabeth Moss, and Thandie Newton are the cover stars of Marie Claire US’s May 2019 issue (on newsstands nationwide April 23rd). The May issue is dedicated to women in TV.
The three fearless actresses are coming together only for Marie Claire (photos by Thomas Whiteside) as they each tackle thorny political and moral grounds on their critically acclaimed shows and by result are defining a new kind of TV heroine.
Sandra Oh makes her return to Killing Eve this Sunday, April 07th, on BBC America. Here, the 2019 Golden Globe Best Actress winner opens up about finding success again now at 47 years old and how she maintains her balance.
Elisabeth Moss, returning in The Handmaid’s Tale this June, gets candid about the political relevance of her breakout series, the potential of having children, and why she won’t discuss who she’s dating.
Thandie Newton, who plays the revolutionary Maeve on HBO’s Westworld, shares how she is a role model for her children, the cultural significance of her it series Westworld, and more. Images courtesy of Marie Claire. (source)
Click here to view last year covers featuring Sophie Turner, Yara Shahidi, Issa Rae, Riley Keough and Katherine Langford, here to view 2017 covers featuring Emily Ratajkowski, Alexandra Daddario, Aja Naomi King, Zoey Deutch and Janelle Monáe, here to view 2016 covers featuring Kylie Jenner, Nicola Peltz, Ellie Goulding, Gugu-Mbatha Raw, Zendaya and Hailey Baldwin, here to view 2015 covers featuring Felicity Jones, Zoe Kravitz, Hailee Steinfeld, Kate Upton and Iggy Azalea, here to view 2014 cover featuring Lupita Nyong’o, Elle Fanning, Emilia Clarke, Elizabeth Olsen and Kate Mara, here to view 2013 cover featuring Scarlett Johansson, here to view 2012 cover featuring Zooey Deschanel, here for 2011 covers with Lea Michele, Amber Riley and Dianna Agron, and here for 2010 cover with Jessica Simpson.
Diane von Fürstenberg and her granddaughter Talita von Fürstenberg are the cover stars of Town & Country’s March 2019 issue, on newsstands February 12th.
The two von Fürstenberg’s are coming together for T&C in anticipation of Talita’s first collection for the DVF brand called TVF for DVF, due out later this Spring. Inside the cover story, DVF opens up on being fearless, aging, and her next act which is to become an oracle. Talita gives readers a hint of what to expect from her debut collection plus shares how her life varies between NYC and being a student at Georgetown University.
This March 2019 cover marks DVF’s second Town & Country cover – her first in March 1972 with then-husband Prince Egon von Fürstenberg.
DVF on her next act: “I’ve been a designer, a success, a failure. I’ve seen it all. And now I want to use my power, my experiences, my knowledge, and my connections to help women all over the world become who they want to be. I want to be an oracle.”
Talita on her approach to her new fashion line, ‘TVF for DVF’: “I look at it this way. Your mom wore DVF, and maybe your grandmother wore DVF, but now I can bring something a little more fresh and youthful.”
DVF on how she was taught to be fearless as a child: “If I was afraid of the dark, she [her mother] would lock me in a dark closet and wait outside so I would learn there was nothing to be afraid of.”
Talita on family nicknames: “I call her DVF. She calls me TVF. It’s a family thing.”
DVF on aging: “I think of aging as an acquisition, not a loss.”
Talita on life as a student at Georgetown University compared to NYC: “I only wear sweatpants. I don’t think my friends have seen me in anything structured as blue jeans. …If you see me at school, it’s very different from how I am when I’m in New York. It’s as if I lead a double life.”
On how DVF describes her fashion brand: “It’s the friend in the closet.” Image courtesy of Town & Country. (source)
After seven seasons of Scandal and playing one of the most powerful and history-making female leads on television, Kerry Washington is ready to return to the Broadway stage in American Son (opening November 4th). The notoriously private Bronx-native opens up to Marie Claire US‘ November 2018 issue (photography by Thomas Whiteside) about how she defines power, her special connect to theater, how Shonda Rhimes changed her outlook on Hollywood, her mission with for Times Up, and what her children teach her.
Kerry Washington wears Versace dress on the cover, styled by Solange Franklin Reed with hair and makeup by Takisha and Carola Gonzalez, manicurist Tom Bachik.
On how she defines power: “Honestly, I think about power as more of an internal phenomenon. I tend to think about empowerment for myself so that I have the courage and ability to act on the ideologies and priorities that resonate with me. I’ve always wanted to cultivate a sense of empowerment within myself without seeking approval from outside sources.”
On her work with Times Up: “Our priority has been to not reinvent the wheel, to not feel like, ‘Oh we’re going to come in and do what nobody has been able to do,’ but rather to acknowledge that there are so many communities of powerful women committed to advocacy, and our job is to leverage whatever power we have to support that work, grow that work, shed light on that work.”
On how Shonda Rhimes changed her vision of what power looked like in Hollywood: “I didn’t feel like I had to twist myself into some other understanding of what black womanness is supposed to look like, because Shonda [Rhimes, Scandal creator and showrunner] got me, and so I could get closer and closer to my truth because I wasn’t worried about going to work on Monday and somebody being like, ‘Why would you talk about that?’ Just her existence and working with her so intimately changed the idea of what power looked like in this business.”
On her special connection to theater: “The last time I did theater, it completely transformed my life. That’s where I met my husband.” (source)
Click here to view last year cover featuring Mila Kunis, here to view 2016 cover featuring Nicki Minaj, here to view 2015 cover featuring Lea Michele, here to view 2014 cover featuring Cameron Diaz, here to view 2013 cover featuring Natalie Portman, here to view 2012 cover featuring Ashley Greene, here to view 2011 cover featuring Katie Holmes, here for 2010 cover with Victoria Beckham, and here for 2009 cover with Hilary Swank.
Nicole Kidman has gone from ingenue to serious dramatic actress (and has an Oscar and Emmy to prove it). Coming up, she stars alongside Russell Crowe in ‘Boy Erased’ (in theaters Nov 2) where actress brings her signature humanity and heart. Of his fellow Australian co-star, Crowe says, “I waited a long time to be married to Nicole.”
Here for Marie Claire, Kidman opens up combating fear, her philosophy on giving back, her conflicts with male directors in the #MeToo era, and much more.
On whether she’s ruled by her heart or her head as an artist: “I always say I’m a pretty even mix, but I’m probably dominated by [my heart]. If you don’t come from a feeling place, you just end up with an enormous amount of technique. I have this [brains], but that can be overruled. It fluctuates too. I have a strong sexuality. It’s a huge part of who I am and my existence.”
On her feminist roots: “We’d get teased in school: ‘Oh your mom is so radical.’ At the time we’d roll our eyes and be embarrassed. But my sister and I are both advocates now. It was an incredible gift to be given.”
On combating fear: “…I was raised by stoics. It’s a philosophy, a way of behaving and being in the world, which I kind of don’t have. I have a little bit of it, but I have far more of, like, ‘Oh my God, how am I going to get through this? …I can’t get up! I think once you have children, your resilience is built, and your ability to go, ‘OK, I can’t wallow…”
On her philosophy of giving back: “The day after I won [the Emmy for Big Little Lies], I was in San Francisco doing a fundraiser for domestic violence. It’s probably the Catholic in me, but as soon as there’s some sort of glory or you receive something, you then have got to immediately counteract it with giving back.”
On her conflicts with male directors accused of sexual misconduct: “I look at those films that Polanski made, and they’re amazing. I’m sort of navigating through it myself with my own moral compass. What do you do? Do you ban it? Or see it as art? Or judge it in this time looking back at that time? I have no answer.” (source)
Click here to view last year cover featuring Taraji P. Henson, here to view 2016 cover featuring Kate Hudson, here to view 2015 cover featuring Sienna Miller, here to view 2014 cover featuring Ariana Grande, here to view last year cover featuring Vanessa Hudgens, here to view 2012 cover featuring Gwen Stefani, here to view 2011 cover featuring Reese Witherspoon, here for 2010 cover with Katie Holmes, and here for 2009 cover with Drew Barrymore and Ellen Page.
At 21, Zendaya has never been shy about using her voice, whether she’s calling the shots at Disney or clapping back on social media. For Marie Claire US’ September 2018 issue, she opens up to Janet Mock about re-rewriting the Hollywood narrative, inspiring others to do the same, stepping out of her Disney comfort zone, and how she deals with rejection.
She wears Max Mara coat and Chanel earrings on the cover photographed by Thomas Whiteside with styling by Joseph Errico. Hair and makeup by Larry Sims and Allan Avendano.
On stepping out of her comfort zone, from Disney to feature films:
“…I’m coming from this very different world of Disney. Having been consistently on a TV show, I felt stagnant. Not having that anymore, I am being seen as a real actress, doing what makes me feel pushed and motivated. I don’t necessarily think comfort is always the best place to live in. I’ve really found the power in just doing what makes me happy.”
On creating opportunities for more actresses of color:
“What’s important to me is knowing we [Yara Shahidi, Amandla Steinberg] are not the only black girls in the industry. We kind of have been painted as the face, and that’s not the truth. It’s important to have a conversation where we are opening the door to our peers and more black women who don’t necessarily look like us.”
On changing people’s minds and dealing with rejection:
“I’m an actress. We’ve all experienced getting the no’s, and that’s okay. I always tell my theatrical manager, ‘Anytime it says they’re looking for white girls, send me out. Let me get in the room. Maybe they’ll change their minds.’ And honestly, if there’s a part that I didn’t get or that I really wanted at the time, sh*t always ends up working out.”
On how Olivia Pope liberated her to make her own decisions:
“I call it my Olivia Pope gut. I just had to be in tune with that and be like, ‘Listen, whatever feels right, go after that.’ There’s something liberating about making decisions for yourself.” (source)
Click here to view last year cover featuring Emma Stone, here to view 2016 cover featuring Sarah Jessica Parker, here to view 2015 cover featuring Miley Cyrus, here to view 2014 cover featuring Blake Lively, here to view 2013 cover featuring Zooey Deschanel, here to view 2012 cover featuring Miley Cyrus, here to view 2011 cover featuring Sarah Jessica Parker, here for 2010 cover with Mary-Kate Olsen, and here for 2009 cover with Ashley Olsen.
Thomas Whiteside shot the cover. (source)
Emily Ratajkowski gets radical for the June 2018 issue of Marie Claire US, on newsstands May 17th. From mastering social media to calling for social change, the outspoken actress and model has always been guided by what felt true to her. And she’s inspiring young women to claim ownership of their own bodies, sexuality, and agency.
On being taken seriously in Hollywood: “It’s actually something I’ve thought about a lot without ever saying seriousness in my head. I care a lot. I think I freak people out sometimes going into meeting with Hollywood producers…with f*cking guns blazing. I had something to prove, and it had very little to do with my acting ability or the way I looked. It was about the Take me seriously. Look me in the eye.”
On body confidence: “Boobs are funny. They hurt sometimes, and sometimes they’re the thing that makes me feel most powerful. They’re a key to my sexuality. They’re all those things.”
On marriage and making her own decisions: “People came after my marriage, like, ‘Wow. I give it three weeks.’ I’m like, ‘What?’ No one can take women seriously on any choices that they make, especially if they’re unique to them and they don’t play into the way we think women should get married. It’s a constant writing-off.”
The cover is photographed by Thomas Whiteside. (source)
Click here to view last year cover featuring Gal Gadot, here to view 2016 cover featuring Selena Gomez, here to view 2015 cover featuring Rachel McAdams, here to view 2014 cover featuring Jennifer Lawrence, here to view 2013 cover featuring Carrie Underwood, here to view 2012 cover featuring Jessica Alba, here for 2011 cover with Ginnifer Goodwin and Kate Hudson, here for 2010 covers with Sarah Jessica Parker, Kristin Davis, Kim Catrall and Cynthia Nixon, and here for 2009 cover with Beyoncé.