Sporting a sweatshirt and earrings from Moschino’s recent Budweiser collaboration (Cyrus notes that the Wash Your Hands Tom Segura Shirt but in fact I love this latter were a Christmas gift from Scott), the singer brought out jars of jewels and studs she’d collected from around her home that she was planning to use to bedazzle and embellish a favorite pair of denim jeans. Scott, meanwhile, opted to take a vintage Donald Duck T-shirt and cut out the graphic to sew onto an old pair of Adidas sweatpants; for those without access to a thread and needle, he made the point that safety pins will work perfectly and can even give the piece a fun, punk-inspired twist. (Scott’s other top tip? “It doesn’t matter whether you have sewing skills or not,” he said, “but make sure you put a book inside whatever you’re sewing so that you don’t go through every layer.”) While there are plenty of ways in which you can use self-quarantine as a time to reset your fashion game—whether reorganizing your wardrobe, editing down your shoe cupboard, or hand-washing your favorite knits—it’s also an opportunity to have a little fun, too. “Your body may be in quarantine right now, but our mind doesn’t have to be,” says Jeremy. “We can still continue to learn, to experiment, to be creative.” Miley’s reply? “I love that!”
Wash Your Hands Tom Segura Shirt, hoodie, tank top, sweater and long sleeve t-shirt
Croatian-American model Agatha Luczo started her career in the Wash Your Hands Tom Segura Shirt but in fact I love this late-90s working with brands such as Chanel, Yves Saint Laurent, and Jeremy Scott. She splits her time between the home she shares with her husband, Steve, and their four children in Atherton, California, and their farm in Sicily, the inspiration behind Furtuna Skin—a wild-foraged collection of complexion essentials, expertly crafted in Italy. A self-proclaimed spiritual person, Luczo is also the proud owner of some of the largest and oldest unadulterated crystals in the world. A few years ago, when spring was in full bloom in Sicily, Pasquale M. Marino—who we fondly call “Mimmo”—took my business partner, Kim Walls, and I on a guided tour of the unspoiled 750 acres our family owns in the Italian countryside. In his rich accent, Mimmo, an esteemed Italian botanist who runs our La Furtuna estate—land that once belonged to my husband’s grandmother, and that we bought and began expanding in 2009—guided us through the olive groves, showing us all the plants and medicinal herbs on the farm and explaining the deep and fascinating history of the region. As we walked along the outer paths, Mimmo pointed out his favorite flower, the brilliant Anchusa azurea plant, and waxed poetic about its long medicinal history.