Vanity Fair

  • (noun): A vain and frivolous lifestyle especially in large cities.

Some articles on vanity fair:

Perry Ellis (brand) - On The Red Carpet
... Perry Ellis has paired with Vanity Fair to host parties for nominated television series ... Perry Ellis and Vanity Fair have held toasts and pre-Emmy parties for nominees including “Heroes” in 2007, “30 Rock” in 2008, and “The Office” in 2010 at the Chateau Marmont in Los Angeles ... In 2011, “Parks and Recreation” was toasted by Perry Ellis and Vanity Fair at the Eveleigh in West Hollywood ...
Marie Brenner - Career
... Brenner joined Vanity Fair as a special correspondent in 1984. 1992 to become a staff writer at The New Yorker, returning to Vanity Fair in 1995 as writer-at-large ... Her explosive 1996 article for Vanity Fair on Jeffrey Wigand and the tobacco wars, titled "The Man Who Knew Too Much" was made into the 1999 feature film The ...
Graydon Carter - Career
... Carter was then editor at the New York Observer before being invited to Vanity Fair to take over from Tina Brown, who left for The New Yorker ... Carter's Vanity Fair has been notable for combining high-profile celebrity cover stories with serious journalism ... in the book How to Lose Friends and Alienate People, a book by former Vanity Fair contributing editor Toby Young ...
Vanity Fair (novel) - Film, Television and Radio Adaptations - Television
... 1967 Vanity Fair BBC miniseries adapted by Rex Tucker starring Susan Hampshire as Becky Sharp, for which she received an Emmy Award in 1973. 1987 Vanity Fair BBC miniseries starring Eve Matheson as Becky Sharp, Rebecca Saire as Amelia Sedley, James Saxon as Jos Sedley and Simon Dormandy as Dobbin 1998 Vanity Fair BBC miniseries starring ...
List Of Awards Received By Michael Jackson - Vanity Fair
... Vanity Fair is an American magazine of culture, fashion, and politics published by Condé Nast Publications ...

Famous quotes containing the words fair and/or vanity:

    The lakes are something which you are unprepared for; they lie up so high, exposed to the light, and the forest is diminished to a fine fringe on their edges, with here and there a blue mountain, like amethyst jewels set around some jewel of the first water,—so anterior, so superior, to all the changes that are to take place on their shores, even now civil and refined, and fair as they can ever be.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    No place affords a more striking conviction of the vanity of human hopes than a public library.
    Samuel Johnson (1709–1784)