https://instagram.com/philipcarreonstyle/ So.............as many of you know I started out as a make up artist with my own line in Beverly Hills starting in 1989 thru i997. One of my first jobs was working at Cassandre 2000 pre- Sebastian Salon. One of the owners was Phillip Carreon. Thats how long I've known him and he still looks fabulous. Take a look at his Instagram and see his fab clients. I'm leaving for Los Angeles soon and although I love my color which is fully Champagne platinum now I will see him to get a cut as nobody can cut hair like Phillip. I worked in so many of the very best salons. My ex husband of 13 years was and is a stylist in Los Angeles. There are very few still around who know how to really cut hair! I've finally achieved the color of blonde I've wanted for so long Ricky Hodge is fabulous!
I'm feeling a little nostalgic. During the preparation of the new site we were going thru a lot of old images and a came across photos of my very first designs. As you can see I have stayed true to my original style over the years. Jet, feathers, metallic lace,netting,sequins and my logo were all on my original pieces. Around the neck of the for is my flower feather lame' and metallic head bands. Of course we have made changes but we still use are trademark materials. It's hard to believe how many years have passed by so quickly. Now it's the dawn of a new era. *Note "Dawn of a New Era" is the name of the Steven Arnold photograph of me with the mirrors crossed over my head. Steven signed and wrote it on the back of my photo.
Belle De Jour is a 1967 French Film directed by Luis Buñuel and starring Catherine Deneuve, Jean Sorel, and Michel Piccoli. Based on the 1928 novel Belle de jour by Joseph Kessel, the film is about a young woman who is compelled to spend her midweek afternoons as a prostitute while her husband is at work.
The title of the film is a pun in French. The phrase "belle de nuit" is best translated by the English phrase "lady of the night", i.e. a prostitute. Séverine works as a prostitute during the day, so she is "belle de jour". It may also be a reference to the French name of the daylily (Hemerocallis), meaning "beauty of [the] day", a flower that blooms only during the day.
It was Buñuel's most successful and most famous surrealistic "classic." American director Martin Scorsese promoted a 1995 limited re-release in America and a 2002 release on DVD. In 2006 the Portuguese director Manoel de Oliveirareleased Belle Toujours, imagining a future encounter between two of the central characters from the original film. In 2010,Belle de Jour was ranked #56 in Empire magazine's list, The 100 Best Films of World Cinema. It won the Golden Lionand the Pasinetti Award for Best Film at the Venice Film Festival in 1967. Many of Deneuve's costumes were designed byYves St. Laurent.
Séverine Serizy (Catherine Deneuve), a young and beautiful housewife, is unable to share physical intimacy with her husband, Dr. Pierre Serizy (Jean Sorel), despite their love for each other. Her sexual life is restricted to elaborate fantasies involving domination, sadomasochism, and bondage. Although frustrated by his wife's frigidity toward him, he respects her wishes.
While visiting a ski resort, they meet two friends, Henri Husson (Michel Piccoli) and Renée (Macha Méril). Séverine does not like Husson's manner and the way he looks at her. Back in Paris, Séverine meets up with Renée and learns that a mutual friend, Henriette, now works at a brothel. At her home, Séverine receives roses from Husson and is unsettled by the gesture. At the tennis courts, she meets Husson and they discuss Henriette and houses of pleasure. Husson mentions a high-class brothel to Séverine at 11 Cité Jean de Saumur. He also confesses his desire for her, but Séverine rejects his advances.
Haunted by a childhood memories, including one involving a man who appears to touch her inappropriately, Séverine goes to the high-class brothel, which is run by Madame Anaïs (Geneviève Page). That afternoon Séverine services her first client. Reluctant at first, she responds to the "firm hand" of Madame Anaïs, who names her "Belle de Jour," and has sex with the stranger. After staying away for a week, Séverine returns to the brothel and begins working from two to five o'clock each day, returning to her unsuspecting husband in the evenings. One day Husson comes to visit her at home, but Séverine refuses to see him. Still she fantasizes about having sex with him in her husband's presence. Ironically, Séverine's physical relationship with her husband is improving and she begins having sex with him.
Séverine becomes involved with a young gangster, Marcel (Pierre Clémenti), who offers her the kind of thrills and excitement of her fantasies. When Marcel becomes increasingly jealous and demanding, Séverine decides to leave the brothel, with Madame Anaïs' agreement. Séverine is also concerned about Husson, who has discovered her secret life at the brothel. After one of Marcel's gangster associates follows Séverine to her home, Marcel visits her and threatens to reveal her secret to her husband. Séverine pleads with him to leave, which he does, referring to her husband as "the obstacle."
Marcel waits downstairs for Pierre to return home and shoots him three times. He flees, but is shot dead by the police. Séverine's husband survives, but is left in a coma. The police are unable to find a motive for the attempted murder. Sometime later Séverine is at home taking care of Pierre, who is now completely paralyzed and in a wheelchair. Husson visits Pierre to tell him the truth about his wife's secret life; she does not try to stop him. Afterwards, in an ambiguous ending, Séverine sees her husband as healthy again, and they are happy.
Ok everyone here's the moment we've been waiting for Check out my entire interview here http://austinfusionmagazine.com/2014/12/04/behind-blue-eyes-its-all-happening-with-bebe-buell/