Contact us 24/7 +1 877 678 9627

Free 3-day delivery and free returns within the US

United States, $ USD

Incredible Women. Incredible Fashion. Every Day.


24 of the most iconic fashion moments in film

From Audrey Hepburn window shopping at Tiffany’s to Diana Ross owning the catwalk, these are the double-take film moments that will never go out of style. By GEORGIA SIMMONDS

Faye Dunaway in Bonnie and Clyde
Moviestore collection Ltd / Alamy

Bonnie and Clyde, 1967

Your wardrobe called: it’s in need of a beret and a neckerchief because they make Faye Dunaway look like a goddess.

Keira Knightley in Atonement
AF archive / Alamy

Atonement, 2007

Our favorite Keira Knightley outfit ever. Yes, that includes the football kit in Bend It Like Beckham.

Audrey Hepburn in Breakfast at Tiffany’s
Pictorial Press Ltd / Alamy

Breakfast at Tiffany’s, 1961

A little black Givenchy goes a long way… The image of Audrey Hepburn in this now-iconic dress is a perennial style reference for a very good reason.

Ryan O’Neal and Ali MacGraw in Love Story
United Archives GmbH / Alamy

Love Story, 1970

The truth of Love Story’s famous quote, “Love means never having to say you’re sorry”, is debatable, but the brilliance of Ali MacGraw’s preppy ’70s style is not up for discussion.

Elizabeth Taylor in Cleopatra
World History Archive / Alamy

Cleopatra, 1963

When you need to (and it happens to us all), channel Elizabeth Taylor as the ruler of Egypt in plenty of gold.

L-R: Shannen Doherty, Lisanne Falk, Kim Walker and Winona Ryder in Heathers
Entertainment Pictures / Alamy

Heathers, 1988

OK, so they had some behavioral issues, but when it comes to color blocking (even the balls match their outfits in the Heathers’ croquet game), these girls are model pupils.

Diana Ross in Mahogany
ScreenProd / Photononstop / Alamy

Mahogany, 1975

Apparently, the ever-stylish Solange Knowles screened this movie for guests ahead of her 2014 wedding to music video director Alan Ferguson. Well, the inimitable Diana Ross playing Tracy, a woman conquering the fashion industry, is everything.

L-R: Jeff Conaway, Olivia Newton-John, John Travolta and Stockard Channing in Grease
Moviestore collection Ltd / Alamy

Grease, 1978

True, some prefer Michelle Pfeiffer’s biker-chic take on the Pink Lady aesthetic in Grease 2, but there’s no doubting Olivia Newton-John’s second-skin pants moment is iconic.

Melanie Griffith in Working Girl
20th Century Fox Film / Everett Collection Inc / Alamy

Working Girl, 1988

Thank you Melanie Griffith/Tess McGill for staking a claim on the power suit.

Sean Young in Blade Runner
ScreenProd / Photononstop / Alamy

Blade Runner, 1982

We’re willing to venture that Sean Young as android Rachael is the most stylish robot we’ve ever seen. The immaculate tailoring clinches it.

Stacey Dash and Alicia Silverstone in Clueless
AF archive / Paramount / Alamy

Clueless, 1995

Cher and Dionne: making Halloween outfits and catchphrases cool since 1995.

Meryl Streep and Robert Redford in Out of Africa
ScreenProd / Photononstop / Alamy

Out of Africa, 1985

Who knew putty-colored linens and khaki tailoring could look so fabulous? Of course Meryl Streep schooled us in their worthiness.

Rosanna Arquette and Madonna in Desperately Seeking Susan
ScreenProd / Photononstop

Desperately Seeking Susan, 1985

Leggings, blazers, visible underwear, stacks of bangles and paint-box-bright colors have never looked so good.

Julia Roberts in Pretty Woman
United Archives GmbH / Alamy

Pretty Woman, 1990

There are a few worthy fashion moments in this film (that short suit is so SS19), but we’ll never stop wanting to wear a red floor-length gown to the opera. Mortgage-equivalent rubies and diamonds wouldn’t go amiss either.

John Travolta and Uma Thurman in Pulp Fiction
Moviestore collection Ltd / Alamy

Pulp Fiction, 1994

Soundtracked by You Never Can Tell by Chuck Berry, the only thing better than Uma Thurman and John Travolta’s moves in the infamous dance scene is Thurman’s oversized shirt and ankle-grazing pants.

Angela Bassett in What's Love Got to Do with It
D.Stevens / Touchstone Pictures

What’s Love Got to Do with It, 1993

In an array of glittering costumes that require your full attention, Angela Bassett as Tina Turner is as fabulous as you would expect.