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Kylie Jenner’s Clothing Mistake: Says She ‘Didn’t Get The Email’

It’s true that Kylie Jenner’s clothing is always a hot topic of discussion. It doesn’t matter whether Kylie’s fashion is setting trends or copying her sister, someone always has something to say about it.

For example, brother-in-law Kanye West recently reportedly told Kylie to stop copying sister Kim Kardashian’s fashion. Kanye even went so far as to tell Kylie to “create her own identity,” according to an August report from Hollywood Life.

Kylie must have taken Kanye’s advice, because on Monday Kylie Jenner’s outfit looked nothing like that worn by her Kardashian sisters or her famous momager, Kris Jenner.

While walking the red carpet at West Hollywood’s Ysabel for Cosmopolitan‘s 50th birthday party, the other four members of the Kardashian clan — Kim, Kourtney, Khloe and Kris Jenner included — dressed in sleek and sexy all-black clothing. Meanwhile, Kylie Jenner stood out from the pack with her blush-colored ensemble.

Kylie definitely stood out from the rest of her family, and if she’s trying to create her own identity, she definitely found a way to do so Monday night. Kylie Jenner’s fashionable outfit looked phenomenal, according to sources.

After the event, Kylie Jenner’s Instagram account was filled with photos from the outing. In one photo, where Kylie posed with Kim, Kourtney, Khloe and Kris, the 18-year-old reality TV star joked that she hadn’t gotten the “wear all black” email.

Kylie Jenner’s clothing look included a blush sweater tucked into a blush-colored skirt, a pink Givenchy cross-body, chain-strap bag, silver jewelry, and gray shoes. Kylie Jenner’s hair color is forever changing, and Monday night she sported her now-famous blonde.

Prior to the Cosmopolitan event, Kylie took to Instagram to share a close-up of some of her accessories, including her shoes, her watch, her coat, and her pedicure.

Later in the evening, Kylie Jenner’s Instagram also featured a close-up photo of her face, which was made up with dewy pink coloring and her trademark mauve lipstick.

Back in August, Hollywood Life reported that Kylie Jenner was struggling with a way to separate herself and her look from the look of her older sisters and Keeping Up With the Kardashians co-stars. At the time, Hollywood Life reported that Kylie didn’t really care if she looked too much like older sister Kim.

“(Kylie) doesn’t know where to take her look at this point. She’s digging her looks and style and doesn’t really care if she’s stepping on Kim’s toes a little.”

Kylie Jenner’s look on Monday evening was definitely different from that of Kim’s — and every other member of her family. Has Kylie finally found a way to create her own fashion brand and fashion identity? Could there be a new fashion queen of the Kardashian family?

Some sources say the changing of the Kardashian guard has been coming for a while. Kim Kardashian has long held the throne as the Kardashian fashion queen, but some say Kylie Jenner’s youth and hip style give Kylie the advantage in the fashion arena. Kylie Jenner is 16 years younger than her sister Kim, and it seems likely that Kylie and Kim would have different audiences.

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Kris Jenner Kylie Jenner Kim Kardashian

Kris Jenner, Kylie Jenner and Kim Kardashian of “Keeping Up With the Kardashians.” (Photo by Charley Gallay/Getty Images Entertainment.)

Regardless, Kim Kardashian’s fashion and Kylie Jenner’s fashion of late is bound to be extremely different: Kim Kardashian is expected to give birth to a baby boy before the end of the year. It would make sense that Kim and Kylie have extremely different fashion styles at this point.

What do you think? Do you think Kylie Jenner was trying to separate herself from her sisters when she dressed in light colors Monday night?

Kylie Jenner’s clothing was spot-on Monday night, but the reality KUWTK star’s looks aren’t always perfect. Check out the video below for some of Kylie Jenner’s fashion faux pas.

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An Inside Look At StyleWeek Northeast

Rhode Island was once known as the Jewelry Capital of the World. At one point, Providence produced 80% of the costume jewelry made in the U.S. And as the home of the Rhode Island School of Design (RISD), Rosanna Ortiz knew there was a fashion scene that was waiting to be reinvented. That’s why she founded StyleWeek Northeast in 2009. “I started it to give designers a platform and the resources they need to start a collection,” says Ortiz, a native Californian with a background in marketing and public relations. “It provides an industry so RISD people don’t have to leave.” Going on now through September 18th, 15 runway shows will be held at the ballroom at the Providence G (don’t miss Rooftop at the G for a killer view of the city and delish cocktails and Mediterranean fare), plus an accessory showcase and, of course, fashion after parties.


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“Rhode Island is known as a fashion destination, but we’re open to designers from anywhere,” says Ortiz. Though people come from all over country, 45% of the designers that show are from Rhode Island. Applicants are interviewed over Skype, and they must have a collection that is brand new and has never photographed before—they exclusively show debut collections. They’re also the only regional fashion week that follows the trade schedule. These five rising fashion brands are a few of the standouts in the local Providence style scene.

Kent Stetson Growing up on a horse farm in New Hampshire, Kent Stetson’s mother did all of her own tack work, which is how he learned to do leatherwork. Specializing in print and leatherwork, he started making bags 14 years ago and now they’re sold in 250 stores around the world. Stetson initially came to Providence as a pre-med student at Brown and, as an artist himself, fell in love with the creative scene. “The fashion scene in Providence is like an art scene,” he says. “Bags were initially a way to package my art, but now it’s my medium.” Now he makes 150 bags a week, all handcrafted in his studio, many from luxe materials like wild caught snakeskin. Instead of making patterns, he rolls each hide out individually to create the purse. “It’s a sculptural process,” he says. Every bag is one of a kind and Stetson personally signs the interior of each one. Once you get your hands on one of his signature printed bags, you’ll want to collect them all.

House of Cach If Alexander McQueen had a futuristic accessory collection, it would be House of Cach. The brainchild of Alexa Cach and Molly Northern, the jaw-droppingly unique line offers ready to wear and custom designs for men and women. Inspired by large-scale art projects, with materials sourced from all over the world, it’s truly wearable art, all handcrafted from unexpected elements. Take the #projectbug collection, which uses real preserved insects, including a brass chest piece made from gilded cicadas with semi-precious stones, coconut wood, freshwater pearls and vintage pieces. The same preservation technique was used for the Modern Madonna collection, but this time with roses, lilies, and orchids captured in full bloom. The newest RTW line, “Armor,” takes its cues from a post-apocalyptic world where resources are scarce. Whether you opt for a more classic or experimental piece, any accessory from House of Cach is a head turner.

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All that Jazmin: A newcomer to fashion world looks like a star

PITTSBURGH | If you don’t know designer Jazmin Jackson, get acquainted with the name. It’s apt to keep popping up in Pittsburgh fashion — and beyond.

At the recent third annual Style Week Pittsburgh, Jackson’s line, Jazmeen, was featured at the opening night fashion showcase. She also was a nominee in the designer of the year category at the local 2015 Style Awards.

But for Jackson, who launched her label in 2012, being a designer isn’t just about creating clothes that look good. It’s about trying to do some good in society. With aid from The Pittsburgh Foundation and The Heinz Endowments’ Advancing Black Arts in Pittsburgh grant, Jackson started the Supercool Tour, an interactive life skills seminar geared toward teen girls that uses fashion and the arts to promote self esteem and careers in science, technology, engineering and math (STEM). She also works part time as a graphic designer and operations support and information specialist for Tickets for Kids, a nonprofit that provides in-need children and families with tickets to cultural and creative activities.

Jazmin Jackson

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“I’ve always loved designing,” says Jackson, who’s been sketching looks since age 10. She learned how to sew from her grandmother, a seamstress who worked in sewing factories and sold her pieces in boutiques in Atlantic City, N.J.

In high school, Jackson further sharpened her fashion skills by designing her prom dress and creating a few professional looks for college. (She graduated in 2008 from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill with a degree in business administration and studied costume design, couture sewing, draping and pattern making in the school’s Master of Fine Arts costume production program. She moved here after graduation and now resides in the area.

“I don’t like shopping to this day,” she says, adding that it’s often difficult to find fashion-forward apparel that fits a tall frame with curves like hers. “That was one of the reasons I wanted to create clothing for women who have different body types.”

In addition to a flattering fit, her pieces are known for their vibrant kaleidoscopic prints, which Jackson digitally creates and then has transferred onto fabrics she uses in her designs. She’s also a member of TechShop Pittsburgh, where she’s learning laser cut and embroidery techniques to incorporate into her line.

“It’s very rewarding to be able to make something from scratch,” she says.

These days her other “passion project” is prepping for the Supercool Tour, which will travel this fall to schools and youth groups across the city and to New York. Rather than a traditional fashion look book, in which highly stylized models (sometimes in sexualized or submissive poses) are photographed in a designer’s collection, Ms. Jackson produced a photo book where the girls wearing her clothes are shown engaged in activities such as rock climbing, changing a tire or working in a science lab. Teens will compare the images depicted in her book to ones in photo spreads from high-fashion magazines so they can learn to recognize the differences in how the models are portrayed.

“It goes back to the lack of positive imagery that you see of women in all forms of media,” Jackson says. “I want to make them aware.”

The workshop also will explore how STEM concepts can be applied to problem solving in the fashion and beauty industries, such as determining what properties make a fabric good for wicking moisture, or how pH levels relate to shampoos and conditioners.

“These are things where they can use science in a fun way,” she says.

She hopes her fashions spread a sense of fun to those who wear them, too. For now, she specializes in limited-edition pieces sold online at (about $80-$150 on average for sporty pieces, and approximately $250-$400 for dresses). She’s interested in aligning with some local boutiques so she can expand the reach of her business and its impact.

“It’s always good to hear from other people that your clothes make them feel good.” she says. “I definitely see opportunities for it to grow.”

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