Stella Spoils 3.28.17


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Rise & Conquer   |   To The Victor Go The Spoils   |   View this email in your browser
T U E S D A Y    3 . 2 8 . 1 7
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Byron Bay, NSW, Australia

"Coastal trails, redwood forests, golden light, and these beautiful, blue hues. Big Sur is the sort of place you never forget."

Tulum, Mexico

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Indie Lee was inspired to created her eponymously named company after conquering a life-threatening brain tumor. The culprit of her sickness, they say, was environmental toxins. With an awoken spirit and drive, Lee launched her eco-friendly namesake skincare collection designed to enhance the natural beauty of the face and body. Her line is comprised of the finest ingredients from around the world, that are kind both to your body and to the environment. We're loving the Rosehip Cleanser, an indulgent yet gentle concoction of vitamin-rich Rosehip Oil, Rubiginosa Seed Oil and others that love your skin. Pick up yours below:
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It's time to embrace the Freestyle in "pants that make you dance". We're super excited to partner up with Free People to bring you the NYC Free People Dance Party in celebration of their new Spring Pants Collection of beautiful bottoms ranging from free-flowing wide-legs to serious statement sets. This VIP party is delivering the goods, with the lovely DJ Harley Viera-Newton on the decks, a surprise guest performance, and loads of healthy snacks and amazing cocktails.

The sweetest part is that you could jamming there alongside us in New York City; the first 10 readers to RSVP to this email (with your full name and confirmation that you're 21+), will receive party details and a VIP invite with a plus one. Get involved and get moving the #FPFreestyle way.
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Comedian Ali Wong is thinking about your poor socks. Like many, she’s read Marie Kondo’s The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up — in which the Japanese home-organizing guru makes everyone feel bad about their socks by declaring their daily life “brutal,” likening their balled-up, tied-up status in your sock drawer to being in a continual “state of tension.” Wong hasn’t been able to think about hoarding — or being a sock terrorist — the same way since. “I feel bad for them!” she says when we talk on the phone. “Kondo’s way of thinking about socks is that they have feelings and are animated. It’s almost like they’re in a Miyazaki movie — it’s a nice way to think about things. Now I don’t do that thing of one being stretched out over the other. I am nice to my socks.”

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