Kendall Jenner for Vogue Japan October
20-year-old Kendall Jenner appeared on the cover of Vogue once again. Supermodel graced the September issue of American Vogue, and now the October cover of the Japanese edition.
For Kendall it’s the third cover of Vogue Japan, like its predecessor, the October issue was lensed by photographers Luigi and Lango. For the photoshoot supermodel has tried bold gothic looks, mixing style of matured Wednesdey Addams and biker‘s girlfriend: thin braids, smoky-eyes and dark lipstick—– became the results of work of Anna Dello Russo, acting as a stylist.
For the cover Kendall Jenner tried on look from Balenciaga fall collection — red tweed pencil skirt, coral blouse and biker leather jacket. The theme of the photo shoot for Vogue Japan has become a street couture. It was embodied in unusual outfits: hat in military style, refers to the Napoleonic era, plaid coats and jackets, pants suit, more like a hussar uniform. Further looks of the supermodel was changed to frank Gothic: wide-brimmed hat, leather jacket, long skirt, rough shoes and a new version of the school uniform: white shirt, tie and skirt-midi in combination with a jacket decorated with brooches. Outfits were complemented with wings of black feathers and rough boots.
Work with Japanese Vogue is limited with photoshoot, while the American version of the Fashion Bible interviewed Kendall, where supermodel shared her thoughts about growing up, relationships with her sisters and father and many other things.
«Be an adult’ which is ‘scary. Because of my life and my job, I think I had to grow up pretty quickly but I’ve always tried to keep any bit of my kid life that I can. It’s so important for me to be silly and goof off because I think that’s what keeps people feeling young — whether they’re 20 or 60»
«I remember crying in my bedroom about the fact that Kylie had so many friends and I didn’t. She knew better how to do what she was doing than I did »
«We had ATVs and go-carts, and I grew up riding them all the time, which is why I’m a good driver. It’s superironic to think about now, but it’s something I can thank my dad for: how much of a tomboy I was. That’s why I think the whole thing—her transition—was really hard for me, because I was like, ‘But you taught me everything tomboy! I knew it was going to have its rough phase. But it’s all supernormal now. It’s not weird at all. Sometimes I look at a picture of my dad when she was a guy, and it makes me a little sad—I get emotional. You have to get past it—you’ve got a new person to love»