Top fashion editoral offices in the United States are celebrating the 50th anniversary of their creation with a “fairer” look.
The New York Times’ fashion office, which was created by the Pulitzer Prize-winning fashion columnist Katharine Graham in 1952, will celebrate the occasion by wearing a new green jacket that is more comfortable and more flattering.
Its new look, which has also been named “fashion couture”, is said to be the first of its kind in the fashion world, said the Times’ New York Fashion Week website.
The new green coat will be available in men’s and women’s sizes.
It is the first time the New York office has been able to make its look “more contemporary and modern than ever”, according to the Times.
“It’s a very bold move,” said one of the editors.
“For the first couple of years, there was this sort of stereotype of the New Yorker as a conservative, upper-middle-class suburbanite.”
But now we see a lot of people moving into Manhattan.
And people who are used to walking to the subway and being on their feet a lot more.
“The magazine’s editorial board is also planning to introduce a new, more fashionable look, the Times said.
The move follows a string of fashion-savvy editorial changes in the past few years.
Last year, the magazine’s fashion editor, Katharine E. Graham, revealed that she is quitting the magazine to concentrate on her role at the New School for Design in New York.
She said the magazine would continue to publish fashion but would not be part of the editorial team.
The editors who made the decision to retire were among those who worked at the magazine for more than 30 years.”
I have been a part of New York for 50 years, and I have never been more at ease with my surroundings,” said editor in chief Anna Dickson.”
The New School has always been my home.
And I have been the fashion editor of the Times for 25 years.
It is something I am very proud of.
“Read more:New York Times editors announce retirement plansA number of former editors who have left the magazine, including Anna Dinson and Katharine Linder, have been making waves in the industry, while several other editors have been outspoken in their criticism of the magazine and its business model.
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