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These 10 stylish series will help you stay in trend

These 10 stylish series will help you stay in trend

How can you participate in the global fashion parade when editors and top models build up their frequent flier miles and fly across the globe to attend the most prestigious events every year? Naturally, by adding some very stylish material to your schedule! We’ve gathered 11 series that are now streaming that perfectly represent the glamor and glamour of the fashion industry, ranging from scripted episodes that are pure fantasy to inside-the-industry docuseries.

1. Next in Style

As every fashionista is curious about what the industry will produce next, why not start watching a series that focuses on the same subject? Enter Next in Fashion, a Netflix original fashion reality show where a group of talented up-and-coming designers compete for a $200,000 prize and the opportunity to launch their own line with Rent the Runway by completing a variety of challenges (including swimwear, Met Gala looks, recycled fashion, and more).

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Tan France, the host and fashion expert of Queer Eye, is back for Season 2 with TV personality and supermodel Gigi Hadid as his stylish new co-host. Together, they will offer advice to the most recent group of designer contestants as they exhibit their outfits to a rotating panel of illustrious guest judges. Pure imagination abounds in this series, along with some good competition.

2. Chelsea in Paris

It would be appropriate to enjoy Emily at Paris Fashion Week in late September, but like a warm buttery croissant, it could be difficult to avoid watching all year. Lily Collins plays the titular character in Darren Star’s romantic comedy series. She is an upbeat, if sometimes naïve, American who relocates to Paris and learns to navigate her work and relationships in the new city. Her Americanized interpretation of French flair is not without its charms (or its accessories) despite the fact that her botched French speaking sometimes get her into trouble. The iconic Patricia Field, who worked with Star on Sex and the City, is the show’s consulting costume designer. Patricia Field’s role will help Emily become a fashion icon for a new era of TV. (For Season 3, Field’s collaboration with costume designer Marylin Fitoussi, with whom she worked on Seasons 1 and 2, continued.)

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3. In 7 Days

Each episode of 7 Days Out chronicles the frenetic week preceding a significant event, capturing the energy in the air and shedding light on the procedures used to plan some of the most exciting events in history. The fifth episode of the documentary series, which was directed by the show’s executive producer Andrew Rossi and who also directed the Met Gala documentary The First Monday in May, uses Chanel’s Spring 2018 Haute Couture fashion show as its subject. The show, which was hosted by the legendary Karl Lagerfeld, who passed away in 2019, is a perfect dream of airy blush tulle, cascading fuchsia ribbons, and numerous perfectly tailored tweed suits, naturally.

The most delicious of French pleasures is to witness these almost unfathomably gorgeous clothing (and a location suitable of showing them) come together. The most delicious of French pleasures is to witness these almost unfathomably gorgeous clothing (and a location suitable of showing them) come together.

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4. My Unusual Life

During Fashion Week, Julia Haart, a designer and businesswoman whose opulent lifestyle is detailed in the book My Unorthodox Life, will definitely be among the stylish crowd. Haart hosts yacht parties, plans fashion presentations, and takes her family to Paris Fashion Week in the reality series, but her lifestyle at the time couldn’t have been more dissimilar. At age 42, the mother of four emigrated to Manhattan from her ultra-Orthodox Jewish neighborhood in order to start over. There, she settled down in the fashion business and finally rose to the position of CEO of Elite Global Group. The lives of the Haarts suffered significant shift after Season 1 ended, but the narrative is far from over; Season 2 premiered in December 2022.

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5. Halston

For his role as the title fashion designer in the film Halston, Ewan McGregor won an Emmy. The Ryan Murphy-produced Netflix original miniseries chronicles the highs and lows of the icon of ’70s minimalist glamour’s illustrious career, from his triumph at the storied Battle of Versailles fashion show in 1973 to his decadent nights at Studio 54 to his misunderstood (yet innovative) diffusion line in the early ’80s. Halston is a chic picture of a distinctive American artist with an obsession with period detail and McGregor’s appealing lead performance.

6. The Hollywood look

There must be extensive planning made by everyone involved, not just the designer, to produce a great red-carpet moment. Jason Bolden is a master at matching the appropriate gown to the right star—a skill in and of itself. With the help of their business, JSN Studio, the celebrity stylist (who also frequently serves as a judge on Next in Fashion) and his husband, interior designer Adair Curtis, want to make Hollywood more beautiful through both the clothes that celebrities wear and the residences in which they reside. The couple and their staff in the docuseries Designing Hollywood are just as fascinating to watch as the coveted luxury goods they employ.

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7. LGBTQ Eye

When Netflix revived the early-aughts reality cult favorite Queer Eye in 2018, it became the rare relaunch that both viewers and reviewers enthusiastically embraced. The “Fab Five,” a group of authorities in culture, cuisine, grooming, interior design, and of course fashion continue to coach a person who has a shaky understanding of any or all of those disciplines in the current version. The relaunch, however, offers that attitude its own makeover; the new Fab Five treat their “heroes,” as they refer to their subjects, with great warmth and empathy, in contrast to the original series, which demonstrated more of the snark of its time. You can watch TV to look and feel better.

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8. Atelier

In relation to feeling good: Why not unwind with something a little nicer when so much content in the fashion industry is focused on excruciating pressure and ego clashes? In the Japanese drama Atelier, a simple young woman with a genuine love of textiles accepts a position at a posh lingerie store in Tokyo’s affluent Ginza neighborhood. Its 13 episodes offer enough of high-fashion drama — our heroine’s boss resembles a certain influential editor in both personality and hairdo — but without the cynicism that stories of the cutthroat business so sometimes exhibit.

9. The Next Makeup Star Is Glow Up

No outfit is complete without the ideal makeup to finish it off, and runway shows don’t just predict what we’ll be wearing next season in terms of clothing; they also establish the latest trends in cosmetics that will dominate TikTok and Sephora feeds in the months to come. A British reality competition called Glow Up, four seasons of which are currently available on Netflix, does for cosmetics what another British reality competition did for desserts. Watch it for new inspiration, to hone your own skills, or just to be in awe of what great makeup artists can do.

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10. Bridgerton

The Shondaland-produced smash-hit romantic series is set in the early 20th century, yet its rich period attire, created by costume designers Ellen Mirojnick (Season 1) and Sophie Canale (Season 2), has had a significant influence on modern fashion. Since Bridgerton’s release in late 2020, its portrayal of early 19th-century style with a contemporary twist has held a firm hold on the imagination of the fashion industry. It has fueled the romantic “Regencycore” trend and influenced countless pop-up shops, window displays, and capsule collections of puff sleeves and empire waists all done in soft florals. No wonder the Bridgertons keep falling in love when everyone on the show dresses like that!

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