Posted: May 5, 2017 Filed under: 19 magazine, 1960s, charlotte rampling, hans feurer, Inspirational Images, jean varon, john bates, Lizzie Carr, Vintage Editorials | Tags: 19 magazine, 1960s, charlotte rampling, editorials, hans feurer, inspirational images, jean varon, john bates
Plunge-necked green shaded Trice! crepe dress, by John Bates for Jean Varon, approx. 14gns.
What is she really like? Very much a domesticated and warm-hearted girl, she is preparing to set up home with the man she loves. Although she usually favours clothes collected from Antique supermarkets, 19 chose these daringly-cut dresses to emphasise the underlying tiger in her make-up.
At twenty-three, and with five feature films to her credit, Miss Charlotte Rampling is now engaged in what is seemingly her most important project to date – setting up residence in a fashionable Westminster two-storey house with film-maker Tommy Weber, and his two shaggy-haired sons, Jake, aged nearly six, and Charlie, aged four.
Charlotte has been with Tommy for a year now, and when his divorce comes through, they plan to marry. Charlotte feels this will be ‘mostly for the children’s and my parents’ sake’.
She returned to England from Madrid four years ago, when she received her first film offer, landing a starring role in a Boulting Brothers comedy, Rotten To The Core. Following this movie, Charlotte appeared as Meredith, the super-shrew of Georgy Girl – and probably produced the totally misconceived image as a girl much like the one she played.
Charlotte describes Meredith as a real bitch’ of Georgy she says; “She was pathetic, but two-faced – not an admirable character.” Lyn Redgrave, however, was ‘absolutely beautiful’, and the film set was a happy one.
Charlotte has recently completed two films; Three, directed by Jim Salter, from an Irwin Shaw story, is spoken of with less than relish. What apparently started out as a free, flowing movie about three students bumming their may across Europe, ended up as a contused, under-budgeted affair, in which the hardships outnumbered the freedom.
Her most satisfying film to date, The Damned, is still being shot under the direction of Italy’s Luchino Visconti and she feels this was an invaluable experience. It is the story of the Krupp family, who rose to power in Hitler’s Germany.
Charlotte Rampling is now in the enviable position of having completed a major role, and possessing the chance to choose what she wants for the future.
Photographed by Hans Feurer.
Scanned by Miss Peelpants from 19 Magazine, May 1969.
Ribbon-trimmed plunge-necked blue shaded Tricel crepe dress, by John Bates for Jean Varon, approx. 13gns.
Culotte dress in shaded beige to bream 7-ricel crepe, with tiny bodice and trans-parent nylon organza back, by John Bates for Jean Varon, approx. £17 6s. 6d. Gold sandals, by Ronald Keith, 5gns.
Silk jersey black tie top and layered skirt, by Lizzy Carr, approx. 71/2gns. each.
Posted: March 7, 2017 Filed under: 1960s, anello and davide, annacat, biba, burt glinn, charles jourdan, cherry twiss, Herbert Johnson, Hilary Floyd, Inspirational Images, jean varon, john bates, old england, ossie clark, susan small, telegraph magazine, Uncategorized, Vintage Editorials, Weathergay | Tags: 1960s, anello and davide, annacat, biba, charles jourdan, cherry twiss, editorials, Herbert Johnson, Hilary Floyd, inspirational images, jean varon, john bates, old england, ossie clark, quorum, susan small
Showerproof cotton drill jodhpur suit by Biba. Fake snakeskin hat by Herbert Johnson. Black crocodile boots by Anello & Davide.
Since PVC, macs have been exotic… now the real exotics are turning waterproof. Weekend Telegraph photographed some of the unlikely new water-shedders in Jamaica, beside the Rio Grnde and in the Land of Look Behind.
Photographed by Burt Glinn.
Scanned by Miss Peelpants from The Telegraph Magazine, July 1967.
A PVC zip-up jumpsuit by Hilary Floyd modelled in Dunn’s River, Jamaica. Watch by Old England.
Waterproof pigskin culottes by Cordoba Suedewear. Silk shirt by Annacat. Snakeskin waistcoat by Quorum.
Hand knitted bikini by Spotlight. Trenchcoat by Weathergay.
Showerproof cotton drill bermuda suit by Biba. Mock croc hat by Herbert Johnson.
Canvas jacket by Andre Ledoux for Sidwall.
Waterproof snakeskin brocade three-piece trouser suit by Susan Small. Crocodile Dior shoes by Charles Jourdan.
Terylene and cotton cloak and hood by Burberrys. Tricel jersey evening dress and scarf by John Bates for Jean Varon.
Posted: January 5, 2017 Filed under: 19 magazine, 1930s, 1970s, bus stop, greta garbo, Illustrations, Inspirational Images, jean varon, joan crawford, john bates, lee bender, marlene dietrich, michael roberts, valstar, Weathergay | Tags: bus stop, greta garbo, jean varon, joan crawford, john bates, lee bender, marlene dietrich, michael roberts, raincoats, rainwear, valstar, Weathergay
Camoflage raincoat by Valstar
Rainwear has definitely taken on a new look. The styles are more sophisticated and glamorous. They are the kind of clothes that Marlene Dietrich, Joan Crawford and Greta Garbo would have worn had they been designed earlier. When you invest in a raincoat these days it does not mean that you can, or should, wear it only on a rainy day. A garment that is waterproof, wind-proof and warm can be worn almost every day. The new raincoats are very practical and hardly crease. At the most they only need to be sponged with a damp cloth. So throw away that old plastic mac. ..and take a long, new look at what the Stars are wearing.
Stunning editorial beautifully illustrated by the legendary Michael Roberts.
Scanned by Miss Peelpants from 19 Magazine, October 1970.
Rubberised cotton raincoat by Valstar
Corduroy trench coat by Wethergay
Left: Gabardine raincoat by Lee Bender for Bus Stop / Right: Red, grey and olive check raincoat by Valstar
Midi raincoat by Valstar
Left: Polyurethane rain suit by John Bates for Jean Varon / Right: Brown polyurethane raincoat by Weathergay
Posted: April 4, 2016 Filed under: 1970s, Adrian Mann, flair magazine, Inspirational Images, janice wainwright, jean varon, jim lee, john bates, simon massey, Vintage Editorials | Tags: 1970s, flair magazine, janice wainwright, jean varon, jim lee, john bates
Pastel printed close fitting dress with long, swinging peplum and matching fringed scarf by John Bates at Jean Varon. All jewellery by Adrien Mann.
Something of a dream combination for me, with two of my favourite designers, Janice Wainwright and John Bates, with one of my favourite photographers, Jim Lee. I don’t see Lee’s work often enough for my liking…
Photographed by Jim Lee.
Scanned by Miss Peelpants from Flair, February 1970.
Left: Softest pastel printed jersey cardigan coat with white, slightly flared crepe pants by Janice Wainwright at Simon Massey. Scarf by Lida Ascher. Right: Sprawling flower-printed cardigan coat with matching pants by Janice Wainwright at Simon Massey
Posted: January 29, 2016 Filed under: 1960s, david bailey, Inspirational Images, jean varon, john bates, maudie james, Vogue | Tags: 1960s, david bailey, jean varon, john bates, vogue
Fresh, fine and tiny on white. Two views of the new hooded dress, both lissom and long and framed in a froth of bright feathers. By John Bates at Jean Varon.
Photographed by David Bailey.
Scanned by Miss Peelpants from Vogue, March 1969.
Posted: September 26, 2015 Filed under: 1970s, bally, bill gibb, Inspirational Images, jean varon, john bates, michel momy, Vogue | Tags: 1970s, bill gibb, jean varon, john bates, michel momy, vogue
Swag the rest in violet jersey: Jersey two-piece dress by John Bates.
Photographed by Michel Momy.
Scanned by Miss Peelpants from Vogue, March 1978.
Why not… show a leg with lemon, cream and gold: Hurel jersey top and culottes by Bill Gibb. Shoes by Bally.