Stacy and clinton what not to wear

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stacy and clinton what not to wear

The Truth About Style by Stacy London

The hilarious, beloved cohost of TLC’s What Not to Wear examines the universal obstacles all women—including herself—put in their way

With her unique talent for seeing past disastrous wardrobes to the core emotional issues that caused these sartorial crises, style savant Stacy London has transformed not only the looks but also the lives of hundreds of guests who have appeared on What Not to Wear. Now for the first time in print, London turns that expert X-ray insight on herself.

Like the women she’s transformed, London has plenty of emotional baggage. At eleven, she suffered from severe psoriasis that left her with permanent physical and mental scars. During college, she became anorexic on a misguided quest for perfection. By the time she joined the staff at Vogue, London’s weight had doubled from binge eating. Although self-esteem and self-consciousness nearly sabotaged a promising career, London learned the hard way that we wear our insecurities every day. It wasn’t until she found the self-confidence to develop a strong personal style that she finally became comfortable in her skin.

In The Truth About Style, London shares her own often painful history and her philosophy of the healing power of personal style—illustrating it with  a series of detailed “start-overs” with eight real women, demonstrating how personal style helps them overcome the emotional obstacles we all face. For anyone who has ever despaired of finding the right clothes, or even taking an objective assessment in a full-length mirror, The Truth About Style will be an inspiring, liberating, and often very funny guide to finding the expression of  your truest self.

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Published 08.10.2019

Stacy and Clinton Help This Mom Find A Look Between Frumpy and Over-Sexy

What ever happened to Stacy and Clinton from What Not to Wear?

London and Kelly were tasked with transforming the wardrobes of the fashionably-challenged, per the request of friends and family concerned for their loved one's hideous duds. The co-hosts ambushed contestants and challenged their clothing choices, and together, the trendy duo offered sage advice to help participants become the chicest versions of themselves. Audiences fell in love with the playful rapport between the co-hosts, and couldn't look away from the engaging round-up of characters who stood in front of the show's degree mirror for critical makeovers. But, as all good things do, What Not to Wear came to an end in , after 10 memorable seasons. Although one of TLC's longest-running primetime shows ended its run, hosts London and Kelly didn't fall off the runway for good. Both have continued to have immense success — and some failures — within the lifestyle scene.

Fashionistas, rejoice! TLC is rebooting What Not to Wear, the show that helped turn the sartorially challenged into style mavens. The program.
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If you happened to binge-watch any of the TLC series What Not to Wear the inarguably greatest makeover show in all of history between the years of and when you were either home sick from school or work, or spending a weekend in, or, you know, shamelessly electing to watch the reality show out of your own free will, then you were likely a fan of hosts Stacy London and Clinton Kelly. The stylish pair, with an uncanny knack for freeing any kind of body from the dregs it previously chose to sport, shared a winning chemistry. They made you believe that with the perfect pencil skirt, you could conquer the world. The news dropped like a bomb on Wednesday afternoon when Kelly tweeted a screenshot showing London had blocked him on Twitter, leading to a fan outcry. Thought it was hilarious. Are you talking about guests or are you talking about the crew? Everybody got mad at me, oh yeah.

Fashionistas, rejoice! TLC is rebooting What Not to Wear, the show that helped turn the sartorially challenged into style mavens. The program ran for a decade, from to , before the network pulled the plug. TLC previously brought back design show Trading Spaces with its original cast , while Queer Eye got a new life on Netflix with a new group of style experts. At least one half of the original duo is willing to consider hosting again. Would I consider it? I would.

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