Style Scoop: Rita Ora the Material Girl, Kate Moss is a Haute Hologram, Cartier Revives Paris Nouvelle Vague


From her high-fashion magazine covers to her buzzworthy red-carpet moments, Rita Ora is more than just a Roc Nation chanteuse. Aptly so, the style star is gearing up to add another fashion campaign to her repertoire. Ora reportedly signed a $500,000 deal to shine her light for Madonna and daughter Lourdes Leon's Material Girl line. Looks like she's putting NEXT Models to work. [Grazia Daily]

Long live the queen… of heroin chic. Supermodel Kate Moss has been immortalized by Canadian artist Chris Levine in a holographic follow-up to his interpretation of Queen Elizabeth II. “Kate has been an ambition of mine for some time as I always felt she was someone who somehow transcended fame and for whatever reason her spirit was resonant in contemporary pop culture,” Levine said. “It's that spirit I wanted to express, to radiate.” Levine collaborated with Moss make-up artist Charlotte Tilbury for the work, She's Light, which will be unveiled on June 17 at Selfridges in London. [Telegraph]

First, Cartier resurrected Just Un Clou. Now, the French jeweler is setting its sights on a 1999 collection first inspired by the City of Lights. This June, the brand will release Paris Nouvelle Vague, seven distinct lines with a more contemporary take on the original range. “The idea, with this inspiration, was to bring new elements to the way we draw and conceive jewelry, and to be in line with the most recent evolutions in today’s lifestyles,” said Cartier image, style, and heritage director Pierre Rainero. [WWD]

It's back to the basics for Saint Laurent Paris. Hedi Slimane's takeover of the iconic brand now comes with a Permanent collection that customers can shop year-round. The staples set includes a black leather moto jacket, the perfect skinny jean, black pumps, and a signature bag. [ELLE]

Could it be that Met Gala darlingMiley Cyrus and Jeremy Scott are joining forces? The New York-based designer posted a photo of the starlet on his Instagram page, wearing none other than his namesake originals alongside stylist Carlyne Cerf de Dudzeele. In our heads, of course, this could only mean that an ad campaign is rounding the corner. [Huffington Post]

Shoppers know Abercrombie & Fitch for its salacious ads, fresh-faced sales associates, and signature scent that trails from store entryways. Now, a Los Angeles-based writer is on a campaign to align the brand with a more philanthropic note to #FitchTheHomeless. Greg Karber is encouraging customers to donate old A&F clothes to homeless men, women, and children to combat company claims that Abercrombie is not for “poor people” but rather “cool, good-looking people,” as company CEO Mike Jeffries stated in 2006. [Vogue UK]