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Jeremy Scott Reflects on Madonna’s Moschino Look at Coachella, and More of Today’s News

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Photo: Getty Images

Madonna in Moschino…

Madonna has made headlines over the past couple of days for an onstage kiss she shared with Drake at Coachella—but we think her outfit should have garnered just as much attention. Jeremy Scott, the man behind her Moschino ensemble, said her surprise appearance was such a secret that he “was watching from the front with Katy Perry and Rihanna, and even they didn’t know.” The designer added: “I was really happy that she gave me such a great homage, with her dancers wearing pieces from my Adidas collection as well.” [WWD]

Like a lady…

There’s is no question about it—Natalie Westling is cool. The proof? Well, other than her Vans tattoos and devil-may-care ’tude, this video shows off her true badass nature. In it, Westling demonstrates how women should behave in polite society, though her interpretation is a little different than the classic mannerisms we’ve come to expect. [i-D]

Cara’s next on-screen credit…

It seems Taylor Swift has called upon her posse of gal pals to help her out with her latest project. Cara Delevingne, Lily Donaldson, Hayley Williams, and Zendaya Coleman were all seen on the set of Swift’s latest music video for the song “Bad Blood.” The girls were spotted in full hair and makeup, with each of them sporting dramatic winged lingerie and sleek updos. Our only question: Where was Karlie? [Grazia]

All eyes on Balenciaga…

The Museum of Lace and Fashion in Calais, France, is celebrating the 120th anniversary of the birth of Cristobal Balenciaga by holding an exhibit that pays homage to the designer. The Balenciaga, Master of Lace exhibit, which opens April 18, will explore the designer’s use of the delicate fabric while showcasing some of the house’s most iconic pieces. [AnOther]

Equal Pay Day…

Today is National Equal Pay Day. In order to bring awareness to payment inequality in America, Elana Schlenker has opened a pop-up store in Pennsylvania called 76 percent of the retail price of items—while men pay full price—to represent the difference in wages. Schlenker said, “I hope the shop’s pricing helps to underscore this inherent unfairness and to create space for people to consider why the wage gap still exists.” [Refinery29]

—Zoe Anastasiou, Style.com

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