Style Scoop: Jessica Alba Brings Glamour to France, Elle Macpherson is Still ‘The Body,’ Georgia May Jagger Moves for Miu Miu


benefits of baby massage

Jessica Alba didn't stop her European trend tour at the UK's Sunday Times Style. The Honest mom and mogul covered Glamour France with her bold, blonde locks, while the magazine fawned over her talent and iconic style. Jason Kim photographed her in a mix of casually cool pieces styled by Sébastien Cambos. [Fashion Gone Rogue]

She may be 49 years old, but supermodel Elle Macpherson still boasts “The Body” that made her famous in the 1980s. The down under dame recreated her iconic 1994 Playboy cover for the newest Australian edition of Harper's Bazaar, celebrating fabulous women at every age. [Fashionista]

Georgia May Jagger traded out posing with her beau Josh McLellanat Sisley for a more high fashion pairing with Daphne Groeneveld, Lindsey Wixson, and Adriana Lima for Miu Miu's Fall 2013 campaign. This is Jagger's first time fronting the Miuccia Prada brand, but with credits as the face of Material Girl, Just Cavalli Fragrance, Sunglass Hut, and Louis Vuitton, it's no wonder the visuals turned out flawlessly. [Grazia Daily]

From Bulgari to Talbots, and now, Reed Krakoff. Julianne Moore joined a list of actresses-turned-models (Nicole Kidman for Jimmy ChooPenelope Cruz for Loewe), by striking a pose for the former Coach creative's eponymous Fall 2013 advert. [GLAM Chic]

Net-a-Porter may be putting its print magazine on hold, but the designer dotcom is keeping busy with a more artsy project. The company is previewing its Stacy Engman-curated Art Capsul collection in Paris with pieces from Marina Abramovic, George Condo, Terence Koh, and more. Customers will have two months to rack up for the capsule, which launches online in September (right in time for fashion week!). [WWD]

Speaking of Net-a-Porter, Esteban Cortazar, who relaunched his namesake label on the site in 2012, is looking for funding to expand into the pre-season space. With recent infusions from Printemps in Paris and D'NA in the Middle East, though, Cortazar says it's no rush for his new ambitious aims. “I find that it's so much more powerful to do a slow and steady development of a brand, because I already know what it is to go really fast,” he told British Vogue online. “I feel like slow and steady, as they say, can win the race.” [Vogue UK]