GT – December 01-15 2018


Who? Tahira Syed

Why? The singer looks elegant in a traditional 3-piece suit paired with comfortable block heels

Who? Omar & Mahira Khan

Why? Because less is always more!

Who? Sherbano

Why? Nothing pops in a crowd like fuschia. Her gold Louboutins match perfectly with the gold embellishment

Who? Nausheen Shah

Why? The hand woven sari looks so stylish with a simple Generation crop top and gold hansuli necklace

Who? Areeba Habib

Why? She’s festive in a colourful Nomi Ansari ensemble

Who? Minahil

Why? She looks so graceful in her white kurta with jamawar chaddar draped around her. The rose garland, gold jhumkay and khussay are the perfect accessories

Rashid Rana’s name has become synonymous with contemporary Pakistani art, having made headlines for his work fetching the highest price (Red Carpet for 623,000 USD at Sotheby’s New York) amongst all Pakistani artists, living or deceased, at international art auctions (the late Sadequain’s work comes second in price). Rashid takes Mahlia Lone through his journey of becoming such a renowned and best-selling artist

Rana is the first living artist in the world to have had a “survey solo exhibition” at the prestigious Muse Guimet Paris. Rana’s work is in top international collections, including the venerable British Museum in London, Metropolitan Museum in New York City and Fukuoka Museum in Japan, among many other private and public institutions.

Just some of the awards the master artist has received include the Asia Art Award by Asia Society and Game Changer Asia Art Award by the Asia Society in 2017 (the only Pakistan based artist to have received this honour). In addition, he continues to inspire and educate students by playing a pivotal role in the field of art education in Pakistan not only by having taught at the NCA and PIFD but also as founding faculty of the School of Visual Arts and Design, BNU, and heading it as its dean.

You have the distinction of being the Pakistani artist, living or deceased, whose art fetches the highest price? Tell us about that. How does it make you feel?

It does feel good; it also gives me more opportunities to make more exciting, ambitious work. Let me clarify here that I’m not the beneficiary of all these sales of millions of Rupees that you often hear on the news from international auction houses. When collectors who had acquired my work many years ago for very nominal prices send some works to auction, they sometimes do fetch these ridiculously high prices. Even if I’m not the direct beneficiary, it does feel gratifying momentarily but money is not the ultimate criteria. It’s the other achievements and milestones that have a longer lasting effect.

“Money is not the ultimate criteria”

I never thought initially for people buying my art that it would make such a good investment.  I’ve learnt how the art market functions over the years but I’m always a few steps behind. It feels good to know that other people are benefitting from my work. I personally have done well enough that I can afford to make more ambitious and challenging works.

“All ideas that have an intellectual worth acquire material and financial worth as well”

Your work is quite a lucrative investment then isn’t it?

We live in a capitalist world so all ideas that have an intellectual worth acquire material and financial worth as well. It’s something you and I can’t control in the larger economic system that we operate in. There are a few steps that one can take, which I’ve followed. When my work first started selling for huge prices, I decided to step back and check myself to see what I was producing, neither to play to the gallery nor to the market and give it a break and not to overproduce

“It’s good to surround yourself with creative out of the box ideas in your environment”

Rashid Rana in his home surrounded by his collection of thought-provoking works of young, contemporary artists

Don’t a lot of Indians collect your work?

Yes, initially my work was well received in India when I exhibited there in 2004 but since then many notable international collectors, public and private, have acquired my work as well.

“Whoever you are is your identity and whatever you do is your culture”

GQ India included you in their list of 12 Pakistanis of all time who have influenced Indian pop culture, including Imran Khan, Nazia Hassan, Nusrat Fateh Ali and Fawad Khan. How did you become such an icon there?

Art and artists are not as famous among the masses as people from show biz or cricket but in terms of the journey my career is perhaps similar to my counterparts from other disciplines whose names you have mentioned. Perhaps this is owing to the fact that, since the late 1990s after my initial abstract works, I started using visual strategies that were more appealing to the wider audience; I started collecting and incorporating imagery from popular and broad visual culture, including Lollywood and Bollywood (you would find Sultan Rahi and Shahrukh appearing in some of my works from that period).

Your work hangs at the British Museum. That’s quite an achievement.

Yes, they have a work of mine titled I Love Miniatures in their collection. They included this work in the Treasures of the World from the British Museum travelling exhibition that went to the Singapore Museum of Art. The aim was to bring together selected objects from entire human history in one exhibition – hence a newspaper labeled the exhibition as “Human history in 239 objects from the British Museum.” I felt proud and humbled at the same time to have my work featured in this unique context.

“Tradition is an illusion of permanence”

And as many as 27 of your works were displayed at the Musee Guimet (France’s national museum of Asian art) in Paris as well.

Yes, the president of the Musée Guimet then, Jacques Giès wanted the museum’s displays to reflect the link between heritage and contemporary art. For the first time in the museum’s history they displayed a large number of works by contemporary artists that included my digital photomontages and sculptures mixed into the museum’s permanent collections alongside ancient artifacts including Buddha statuettes.

How is your art relevant to someone who can’t afford to buy your work?

Don’t worry about not affording my art, even I can’t afford it. You don’t see my work in my home. (Chuckles)

We can see in your home that you collect young artists’ work. Guide us how we too can build our collections.

It’s good to have an object in your possession but it’s not about being acquisitive. You can still appreciate the work even if you don’t own it. As far as collecting art is concerned, my message to young collectors is to support young artists even if their work seems unsellable or uncollectable to you, for instance video installations and performance art. I support buying someone’s idea even if it doesn’t have a physical form. I fully encourage collectors to come forward and support young artists. Even if its financial value doesn’t appreciate, it’s good to surround yourself with creative, out of the box ideas in your environment.

At the end of the day, these are ideas. Art doesn’t just have to be painting, sculpture or something tangible but can very well be ephemeral in nature. There are young artists now whose work can only be experienced on social media so you can’t acquire it physically. There’s a whole range of possibilities in which one can engage in art and ideas. As long as you have interest in it, that’s all that matters.

Tell us about the concepts behind your work. What are the ideas you want to share with GT readers?

That’s a very broad topic. My interests are extremely diverse. At the end of the day, I’m interested in the visual language itself. The initial phase of my career was all about documenting paradoxes and contradictions within me and outside of me. Then gradually I became more interested in challenging the viewer’s perception of time and place or time and space. As a whole what connects my entire practice is the fact that I do not believe any prescribed notions of identity.

I really believe that anyone born in the Third World countries that were colonized has to avoid falling into the trap of identity that’s often reduced to the country or the religion. There are so many multiple aspects to your personality and don’t undermine those in order to fit into a one-dimensional frame that you want to put on your identity. In a sense, an individual has a whole world inside him/her. Therefore, whoever you are is your identity and whatever you do is your culture.

If you are an artist born say in Amsterdam, no one will ask you why your work doesn’t resemble Rembrandt’s. But if you were born in Pakistan, then suddenly you will be asked whether your work looks Pakistani enough or not. I think this is a trap. If you are a Pakistani, then whatever you produce is Pakistani. In Woody Allen’s words, “Tradition is an illusion of permanence.” You make your traditions for yourself.

As an individual and as a nation, the way forward for all the people who live in the regions that were colonized in the past is not to make the mistake of living in the refuge of the splendid past and look towards our past and traditions and try to imitate them. Or to believe that we can meet the developed countries in the future by simply following in their footsteps. Because when you follow in someone’s footsteps, you will always be behind just as if you live in the romance of the past, you will always be in the past. Be aware of the past and the future, but take your present and loop it with the future and meet other people from the Developed World somewhere on your own trajectory. That will only happen if you have self-belief.

Photography by Ali Agha

Azfar Rehman has acted in a string of successful drama serials, in a range of roles. An actor, model and host by profession, he appears to be unsinkable. In an exclusive tell-all interview, Azfar tells Haider Rifaat about his continued success

What is the most daunting role you have undertaken in your career?

It was that of a black magic practitioner in the drama serial Nazr-e-Bad for HUM TV. To this day, it is one of the most challenging characters in my career. This role won me acclaim and appreciation from my fans all over the world.

What new projects are you a part of?

I’m doing a web series titled Anaya with Wajahat Rauf and Mehwish Hayat and it will be out soon on the internet. It is an exciting new project and I can’t wait for everyone to watch it. I am also working on a new serial Kadam Kadam Ishq for A-Plus; I play a negative character opposite Areeba Habib. It will premiere sometime in January.

Another drama is Taluq opposite Sonia Mishel for ARY. It’s an interesting and emotional serial. The story revolves around a couple’s complicated relationship. They are together despite hardships.

How have roles for women evolved in Pakistan today?

With movies like Cake and Motorcycle Girl, the roles for women are definitely evolving with strong and bold characters. They will only get better with time.

Do you think male actors are not depicted as victims on screen because they are often cited as the bad guys and perpetrators of violence and crime? Is that not unfair though?

It’s unfair because a large segment of our audience are women and people, including those who make dramas, believe that women like to see other women in distress, although I consider it a myth. Often the formula of portraying women as the victims can make things work but it’s gradually changing with time, bringing more variety on screen.

Many television serials are becoming homogenous. Do we need to move beyond the traditional drawing room drama setting for a change?

Dramas have been a certain way in Pakistan and they are popular for that reason. Although we need a range of shows on television, the standard drawing room dramas should remain intact as they have a major fan following. I think different dramas with unique storylines should come to surface as well.

What are your thoughts on Bollywood and Lollywood’s present relationship?

Bollywood is a huge industry that has existed for a very long time but Lollywood is still in its developing stage. There is no such relationship between them as Lollywood is emerging and would need the right amount of time to reach a specific standard.

Do you believe in the term “fake news”?

I completely believe in the term and it has taken us over in many ways. Some people use fake news to their advantage to stay in the limelight and garner publicity.

Are award ceremonies progressive in Pakistan?

I don’t think they are that progressive! New, talented and aspiring people deserve recognition for their work as well, those who are worthy of it. Nonetheless, I usually attend award shows to meet my colleagues and friends. It’s also a nice way to enjoy and socialize with everyone.

Who would you want to be in another life apart from being in the field of performing arts?

I would like to be somebody new, someone who has new aspirations and dreams. I don’t want to lead somebody else’s life because I find that boring and repetitive. I would like to be a person with different goals and ambitions.

Which country would you like to vacation in but haven’t yet?

Beirut in Lebanon – I am planning to go there pretty soon.

Which fashion designer appeals to you the most?

Amir Adnan – no one does traditional wear better than him in Pakistan!

I also enjoy wearing suits by Hugo Boss as they fit perfectly. I have recently started wearing Deepak & Fahad. Their cuts, designs and colour combinations are unique and out of the box.

What is your go-to look?

Graceful, casual and comfortable. Nothing too over the top.

There is no one side to a person. Do you think everyone is inherently introverted and extroverted? Is it a switch you turn on and off in different situations?

I don’t think people are inherently introverted or extroverted per se. Everyone has different ways of handling different situations and people. I am normally very extroverted when I am with my wife, a friend or a family member. I like them to know how I would feel and react if something unfavourable happens.

On extroversion: “Sometimes you have to be present and not make a statement or express yourself too much”

There are times I’m surrounded by thorough professionals and seniors at my workplace; I like to stay introverted with them. Sometimes you have to be present and not make a statement or express yourself too much.

Everybody has that switch and if they don’t, they must develop one. It is very important because in certain situations you cannot be extroverted, as you might not know how people will perceive you. It may cause problems. There is always a switch and I use it to my advantage.

Do you take the little things in life lightly or seriously?

I don’t take life seriously. I take the day as it comes by. I read somewhere, “Why kill yourself for anything when you could be replaced in a minute after you are gone?” That, in its true essence is what life really is. You are replaced once you are dead.

You should not take things seriously but you must fulfill your personal and professional commitments. Everybody can have a good time. Life will pass by regardless of the circumstances, so it is necessary to let loose occasionally.

Basim Akhund is one of the most good looking and celebrated chefs in Pakistan. Le Cordon Bleu London qualified Akhund has become a force to be reckoned with in the culinary industry. Locally regarded by experts and his fans as Pakistan’s answer to international chef Jamie liver, Akhund’s passion and drive to strive for perfection sets him apart from his competitors. For Akhund cooking is more than a passion and he treats each dish created as a piece of art

From lawyer to celebrity chef, what motivated you to make the career switch?

Our society still believes in a piece of paper, hence, we as adults are tuned to the idea of just acquiring a degree, setting aside our dreams or our real capabilities that could lead to a highly successful and joyful life.

Once upon a time, I too was a traveler in the same boat but success didn’t mean I was content with what I had. What is life if you’re ignoring your real self? Hence, one day I just decided to switch and become a chef. It wasn’t an overnight thing knowing how difficult it could be in our society, I still embarked on this journey knowing and believing that if you follow your inner true capabilities, life will take you places.

You could have easily pursed your passion abroad, what motivated you to join the local food industry instead?

Firstly, my love for my country Pakistan. Words cannot explain what this place means to me. My grandfather and his stories of his Pakistan Air Force days shaped me into the patriotic man I am today. No matter how much you love someone else’s land, in the end, you are known by Pakistan. Ask those who still strive for independence in this globalized world of today.

I truly believe if there is a gap in the market and if you fill it, success follows. Having said that, Pakistan still has a long way to go in terms of the culinary world.

What are some of the challenges you faced when you entered the local food industry?

Our local food industry works very differently. Restaurants and food businesses here operate only to make money. In the food industry, money follows if you don’t cut corners.

I must acknowledge that there is a swift and a positive change that is coming but as I say time shall tell where the pendulum shall swing.

In a span of two years you’ve made a name for yourself in the local food industry, how has the journey been so far?

I have learnt a lot in these last two years but it wasn’t easy. Our food industry needs a lot of shaping and new creative ideas still lack, but as I said times are changing. On the road ahead I see a ray of hope that could lead to a substantial change in how the industry works.

Your cooking show Flame on Hai  has become a favourite amongst the community of young aspiring Pakistani chefs, how does it make you feel?

I always wanted to make a difference in our country and I am pretty happy to see that my work has given me a chance to do something and bring something positive on the table. There is still a lot to be done and I am glad that now chefs proudly accept what they are. One should always be proud of their profession.

Do you have any other passion besides cooking?

Passion is a very strong word and if you are devoted solely to one cause, that would be your passion. Hence, cooking is my only passion as I can’t think of anything else. Everything else is secondary.

Tell us about your most treasured recipe?

I cannot name one, whatever I cook comes from within.

Where did you acquire your formal culinary training from?

Le Cordon Bleu London

What projects are you working on at the moment?

It’s a very competitive market, so  I’ll pass on this one. A wise man never shows all his cards. (Smiles enigmatically)

Would you like to send a message to your fans?

Life is not easy, just remember that. If it were easy it wouldn’t be called life but a mere luxury, and luxuries only exist in the movies. Everyone has problems but you must get out there to solve yours yourself.

“In the food industry, money follows if you don’t cut corners”

If you love something go out and get it for yourself, do not wait because trust me we live in a world where many want the same things. If you are the first you shall achieve if you fall back you shall loose.

I always say this, the more you run after money it shall run away from you, the more you run after work you love, and the money shall follow. Just be true to yourself and I swear hard work pays off.

Great things in life come with time and time is of the essence.

Always remember your family and never forget them, because they loved you when you were nothing, and if you are something now it’s your duty to love them back even more.

Lastly, life will hit you hard but you must hit it back harder, that’s when you shall win and we are all Winners!


Sana Zehra

Photography Ahsan Qureshy

By Mahlia Lone

From daytime power suits to evening tuxedo suits, nothing spells C.L.A.S.S. like a well-tailored pantsuit. Appropriate for nearly any occasion, suits make you look effortlessly chic and polished. Change the blouse and shoes to go from day to night.

Barbara palvin

Queen Maxima of the Netherlands & Ivanka Trump

Mahira Khan

Kareena Kapoor Khan

Deepika Padukone

Gigi Hadid

Aishwarya Rai Bachchan

Cate Blanchett

Priyanka Chopra

Duchess of Sussex in Givenchy

Melania Trump


Emma Waaatson

Aliha chaudary

Hassan Rizvi is known to throw the wickedest parties in K-town. We might know him as a highly talented PR guru but Hassan is also an established choreographer, dancer, director and event manager. This multifaceted man is also a brother, son and husband to his high school sweetheart Hina. Hassan chats with Sana Zehra about PR, parties, dancing and more

What is so special about the personal relation business?

I feel like socializing is a great part of me and always has been, so this domain automatically grew on me. PR is a clever mix of advertising, creativity and knowledge. All three are ongoing journeys that never cease to exist.

What is your ideal work environment?

A hot cup of coffee, a chilled room and a bunch of crazies (my team) working on a brainstorm session.

When responding to media and public inquiries, what question do you find most difficult to answer?

I believe the most difficult question to answer would be, “Who is your backbone at work?” Considering the fact they all play a big part in all the campaigns we have worked on. Oh, and: “Whose my worst client?” That’s definitely on the top.

How do you use social media to help your clients?

I propose to my clients the marriage between PR and social media and how impactful it could be in this digitized era.

Tell me about a social media campaign you have worked on?

They’ve been plenty, including Knorr Noodles Boriyat Busters, Cornetto Pop Rock, Blue Band – Achai Barhnay Do, Walls Log out for Moms and Shell Drive on Pakistan. These are my top favourites.

What’s the difference between public relations and advertising?

Advertising and PR have a very close relation yet are apart. PR focuses on strategic communications process that builds mutually beneficial relationships between organization and the public.

“PR is a clever mix of advertising, creativity and knowledge”

What does public relations mean to you?

Public relations to me is building relations as the word states itself. I focus on communication and building a level of trust with the other party to make them fully understand that their brand is our responsibility. It’s not considered work in my eyes, its building long lasting relationships.

Do you believe there is a communications crisis right now?

Communication crisis. Hmm, to an extent, yes, considering people still tend to mix PR with advertising and overlap the two avenues. As for it ever being a crisis — that’s what we are here for, to save the day! Communication overload is more like it.

How has social media changed the world of PR?

Taking in consideration the modernization and digitization in today’s era, social media is key and acts as a major plus in creating the buzz within a span of a few seconds.

How would you balance advocacy and objectivity in PR?

You have to remain truthful and ethical at all times is all.

If you didn’t have to sleep, what would you do with the extra time?

I would spend more time with my family, parents, wife, kids and work even harder.

“Politely but sternly call out people who cut lines or who have no sense of personal space”

What’s your favourite piece of clothing that you own?

My white Dolce & Gabbana trainers that I wear to work everyday. They are super comfortable and match everything.

What job would you be terrible at?

I was terrible at my first job! I’m an economist by profession and started out working with Shell as a data analyst. I felt like the day would never end.

If you could turn any activity into an Olympic sport, what would you have a good chance at winning medal for?

Dancing for sure!

If you had unlimited funds to build a house that you would live in for the rest of your life, what would the finished house be like?

I would have a pool with a sun deck and a patio. My bathroom would be the size of my current house. It would have remote control walk in closet. I am now drooling just thinking about it.

When people come to you for help, what do they usually want help with?

When they want to be heard, they come to me to vent and discuss their problems.

What would be your first question after waking up from being cryogenically frozen for 100 years?

Am I wrinkled?!

What have you only recently formed an opinion about?

I decided in 2018 that I will politely but sternly call out people who cut lines or who have no sense of personal space. All of us as a nation are very receptive to good change, which initially I thought might be hard.

What is the most annoying question that people ask you?

(Laughs) It has to be: “Can I come to your party?”

What could you give a 40-minute presentation on with absolutely no preparation?

A lot of things: Philosophy, gender discrimination, race, creativity, PR, future of PR in Pakistan…

Rapper, comedian, writer, actor, in a short span of time, Ali Gul Pir has become one of the most influential entertainers of the country. As a top digital influencer of Pakistan, his raw, socially charged yet relevant content connects with people across the nation. Ali reveals to Sana Zehra his different mindset to the run of the mill celebrities

You were the only Pakistani selected for the Pop Music Conference that was held in Switzerland in October 2018, tell us about the experience?

The experience was amazing, and I had a great time. I was very proud to represent Pakistan at the University of Bern in Switzerland.

I got to experience amazing new musical genres from around the world. For example, In Egypt, there is a revolutionary new type of street music and in Mexico they have a genre called Narco Music. We don’t have such diverse genres in music or street performances here so it was something new for me.

Additionally, for me to be praised and encouraged by PHD holders/Musicologists from such prestigious universities as Oxford, University of Berlin and so many others, felt gratifying. They could relate to my work even though it’s in Urdu. For generations Pakistani music has been Sufi inspired, and that’s all the world knows about us. So to tell them that in Pakistan we have rap music and we have socially and politically conscious music as well was a great pleasure. We (Pakistanis) should be known for our art in the world, as well as our perspective on the world.

What are some of your key take outs from the Pop Music Conference you attended?

We need to make an effort to share our art with the world. Many people of the world don’t know much about Pakistan, and what all they do know isn’t good. That’s why it’s up to the artists, students, travelers and so on to travel around the world and represent Pakistan.

We need to see what is happening around the world. We need to learn from others because we have a lot in common

I have been invited to speak and perform at other universities next year. Hope to continue this work and share my work with the world and learn from them. I never knew how important this is or how great it would feel, but now after this experience I know how crucial it is for us.

How did you get selected from Pakistan for the Pop Music Conference?

Norient is an (online) publication that showcases as well as writes about global music. The editor of Norient came to Pakistan three years ago and we got in touch via the Goethe Institute. Thomas ended up interviewing me for his publication and got to know that what I am doing is very different from what the majority of the musicians are doing. For me, it has always been about the bigger picture. Recently, Thomas contacted me and said that the University of Bern is holding a Pop music conference by the name of Pop-Power-Positions and they would like to invite me. Subsequently, I met the professors from University of Amsterdam there who invited me to do a guest lecture at their University. After Switzerland, I headed to Amsterdam where I interacted with students of hip hop music.

You recently released Sab ke Bajao. What’s the message behind the song?

Protesting is every citizen’s democratic right. But when we protest and become violent we end up killing people, breaking property of innocent people who are not at fault, and act like a criminal. Just because you can’t harm the ones you are actually upset with because of whatever reason, you take it out on the weak link i.e. the poor who have no way of getting even with you. We need to think like a nation, not a mob. Nations don’t harm each other for personal gain or just to vent.

“I feel, therefore, I create…I want to have kids in a just world”

How has the response been towards Sab ke Bajao?

Ali Gul Pir: Very good, since the majority in any society is sensible. You can reason with the silent majority that wants peace not chaos. That’s why the response has been overwhelmingly positive.

You’re one of the most socially charged artists of Pakistan. What motivates you to talk about topics that members of your fraternity are mostly hesitant to discuss?

Ali Gul Pir: I am a human before an artist. I feel, therefore, I create. And most of the time, I create when I feel angry at injustice, which could be in the form of corruption, harassment and extremism, resulting in injustice. I feel like I need to speak up about these issues to do my part in making our society better. This is a very selfish act, I just want a better home for myself, my friends and family. I want to have kids in a just world.

As one of the major digital influencers of the country, in your opinion, what’s the key to actively engage and interact with your fans online?

Ali Gul Pir: Consistency and realness. By realness, I mean being honest to your work. Don’t make a hit, make the song that you would love to make.

List 5 unknown facts about Ali Gul Pir that you would like your fans to know?

I just learnt how to make Dynamite Prawns.

I love cycling.

I read quiet a lot, mostly fiction.

I hate mushrooms.

I know khatak dance.

“We need to think like a nation, not a mob”

How did you get into acting? What has been your most memorable role?

In film school, we had an acting course for 6 months. I was the best student in that class, probably the only class I was best in (laughs). Then I started doing improv comedy on stage that transitioned into a TV show called Light On Hai. We did 2 seasons of that which was amazing. I got to perform with Javed Sheikh, Marina Khan, Ali Azmat and so many more. After that my focus shifted to my songs and I didn’t act for a few years. I then did three seasons of a sitcom called Batashay for ARY Digital, which was fun. Now I do the occasional telefilm and Eid show hosting because I enjoy the internet more than TV. Internet has less censorship and that’s very important to me.

From Waderay ka Beta to Sab ke Bajao, you have come a long way. What keeps you motivated and socially charged?

Ali Gul Pir: Family, friends, travelling…whenever I feel like my work is not making the change I expect it to, I spend time with loved ones or travel. It’s important to enjoy life as well be productive. It’s important to sometimes just stop and cherish what you have, be grateful and content.

By Mahlia Lone

Incorporate plaid, tartan, check, and houndstooth in your wardrobe this F/W season and be on trend. These classic prints mostly but not exclusively in wonderfully warm wool are practical pieces in chilly weather whether they take the shape of a jacket, cape, coat, hat, even a pump or handbag. It’s Eurochic!

Katie Holmes in a tweed check coat

Duchess Kate in Prince of Wales check

Bella Hadid visiting Paris

Meghan Markle in Scottish tartan

Gwen Steffani in Houndstooth


Dita Von Teese in traditional houndstooth

Blake Lively

Priyanka Chopra in a questionable choice off Plaid suit

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