Inside two years, the Juicy phenomenon—as seen on TV (notably The Easy Life), in tabloids, at airports and malls—was indeniable, prefer it or not. And a few actually didn’t: “Most individuals within the vogue world thought we had been the killers of vogue,” notes Nash-Taylor. However the haters had been vastly outnumbered by followers, together with folks within the highest echelons of the business, as turned clear when Singer introduced the duo to the couture reveals for a characteristic that ran in Vogue. “My curiosity in Juicy Couture was rather more round why John Galliano needed to put on them or why Karl Lagerfeld needed to put on them,” she says.
Skaist-Levy and Nash-Taylor arrived in Paris with monogrammed two-pieces for the nice designers, which had been nice hits. However that’s not all they delivered. “They had been so glad on a regular basis. And folks in vogue are virtually by no means glad. They had been so smiley. They had been so current. Everyone form of paid consideration to them, and all people needed a tracksuit, all people,” recollects Singer. “I believe we had been afraid that the style world wouldn’t embrace us,” says Skaist-Levy, “however secretly it was their responsible pleasure.” Now, in lately of ’00s nostalgia, it’s once more.
Hearken to the fourth episode of the In Vogue: The 2000s podcast now.
In Vogue: The 2000s is offered by Anna Wintour, and produced by Vogue. Episode 4, “From Pacoima to Paris: A Very Juicy Story,” options interviews with, so as of look, Pamela Skaist-Levy, Gela Nash-Taylor, Sally Singer, Kate Younger, and Rachel Zoe. Vogue’s editorial group is Mark Holgate, Nicole Phelps, and Laird Borrelli-Persson. Hosted by Hamish Bowles.