Prince on The Today Show ‘96
Vinny: [goes on a hunting trip] What about these pants I got on? You think they’re okay?
Lisa: Imagine you’re a deer. You’re prancin’ along. You get thirsty. You spot a little brook. You put your little deer lips down to the cool, clear water… BAM! A fuckin’ bullet rips off part of your head! Your brains are laying on the ground in little bloody pieces! Now I ask ya, would you give a fuck what kind of pants the son of a bitch who shot you was wearing?
Bush - Glycerine
Ace Of Base ▬ Happy Nation
Favourite Ladies > Nancy Downs, The Craft
"You know, in the old days, if a witch betrayed her coven they would kill her."
Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers - Mary Jane’s Last Dance
She grew up in an Indiana town, had a good lookin’ mama, who never was around. But she grew up tall and she grew up right, with them Indiana boys on them Indiana nights…
Well, she moved down here at the age of eighteen; blew the boys away, was more than they’d seen. I was introduced and we both started groovin’, she said, “I dig you, baby, but I got to keep movin’…on. Keep movin’ on..”
Fashion in Film: Clueless (1995)
You don’t understand, this is an Alaïa! It’s like, a totally important designer!
When Clueless hit theaters in July 1995, costume designer Mona May had no idea the impact the film would have on the fashion world. Girls everywhere adopted the closet staples of Beverly Hills teen, Cher Horowitz, including her signature plaid, mini skirts and knee socks; Karl Lagerfeld sent models down the runway clutching the same portable phones that were specially designed for the movie; and publications like Vogue and Women’s Wear Daily lauded Clueless as the fashion movie of the year.
May looked to European designers like Jean Paul Gaultier and Azzedine Alaïa to draw inspiration for the costumes, choosing to stray as far from the then-popular grunge phase by incorporating girly silhouettes and bold colors.
"I took from the trends, picking and choosing from that moment in fashion," May said. "But I didn’t want to date the movie with certain trends, which was easy to do in the ’80s and ’90s. We wanted to make it timeless, and it really stood the test of time. I can watch Clueless now and there’s still stuff we can wear.”