Codie Young by Nicole Bentley for Vogue Australia April 2011

March 2, 2011

Codie Young by Nicole Bentley for Vogue Australia April 2011

Codie Young wears spring’s most sumptuous eastern influenced fashions for the April edition of Vogue Australia. Captured by Nicole Bentley, Codie has a taste for rich colors and luxurious materials courtesy of fashion editor Meg Gray in Orient Excess.

Codie Young by Nicole Bentley for Vogue Australia April 2011
Codie Young by Nicole Bentley for Vogue Australia April 2011
Codie Young by Nicole Bentley for Vogue Australia April 2011
Codie Young by Nicole Bentley for Vogue Australia April 2011
Codie Young by Nicole Bentley for Vogue Australia April 2011
Codie Young by Nicole Bentley for Vogue Australia April 2011
Codie Young by Nicole Bentley for Vogue Australia April 2011
Codie Young by Nicole Bentley for Vogue Australia April 2011
Codie Young by Nicole Bentley for Vogue Australia April 2011
Codie Young by Nicole Bentley for Vogue Australia April 2011
Codie Young by Nicole Bentley for Vogue Australia April 2011
Codie Young by Nicole Bentley for Vogue Australia April 2011

30 thoughts on “Codie Young by Nicole Bentley for Vogue Australia April 2011”

  1. one of the best eds vogue australia has done. i’m starting to be proud of vogue aus, finally we’re not just copying editorials from other vogues!!! keep these amazing eds coming! codie is gorgeous too ๐Ÿ™‚

    Reply
  2. one of the best eds vogue australia has done. i’m starting to be proud of vogue aus, finally we’re not just copying editorials from other vogues!!! keep these amazing eds coming! codie is gorgeous too ๐Ÿ™‚

    Reply
  3. one of the best eds vogue australia has done. i’m starting to be proud of vogue aus, finally we’re not just copying editorials from other vogues!!! keep these amazing eds coming! codie is gorgeous too ๐Ÿ™‚

    Reply
    • See: ‘Supplementing the Orientalist lack: European ladies in the harem’ by Meyda Yegenoglu.

      It makes sense that Australian white settler culture would rejoice at this representation of itself, situated as it is. But there’s also something annoying and embarrassing about it, a kind of clinging oblivion.

      Reply
    • See: ‘Supplementing the Orientalist lack: European ladies in the harem’ by Meyda Yegenoglu.

      It makes sense that Australian white settler culture would rejoice at this representation of itself, situated as it is. But there’s also something annoying and embarrassing about it, a kind of clinging oblivion.

      Reply
    • See: ‘Supplementing the Orientalist lack: European ladies in the harem’ by Meyda Yegenoglu.

      It makes sense that Australian white settler culture would rejoice at this representation of itself, situated as it is. But there’s also something annoying and embarrassing about it, a kind of clinging oblivion.

      Reply
    • See: ‘Supplementing the Orientalist lack: European ladies in the harem’ by Meyda Yegenoglu.

      It makes sense that Australian white settler culture would rejoice at this representation of itself, situated as it is. But there’s also something annoying and embarrassing about it, a kind of clinging oblivion.

      Reply

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