Miller first appeared on the cover of vogue in 1927 in a blue hat and pearls, drawn by renowned French illustrator Georges Lepape.
The FLOTUS fronts vogue's April issue, speaking out against her husband's old khakis and his newfound adoration for stripes.
"David's death is a real shock," vogue editor Alexandra Shulman said.
Certainly, the big, glamorous profile of CEO Marissa Mayer in vogue has helped bring attention to the company.
At the ripe old age of 73, Tina Turner has finally landed her first vogue cover.
Mandolines were soon in vogue and most rooms could boast of several.
Processional dances were also much in vogue among that people.
Looking-glasses with frames of the same material were much in vogue at that period.
Dice and billiards are also in vogue—billiards to a considerable extent.
The actual achievements of the eminent women produced by the system of training then in vogue is proof enough of the statement.
1570s, the vogue, "leading place in popularity, greatest success or acceptance," from Middle French vogue "fashion, success, drift, swaying motion (of a boat)" literally "a rowing," from Old French voguer "to row, sway, set sail," probably from Old Low German *wogon, variant of wagon "float, fluctuate," literally "to balance oneself" (see weigh). Apparently the notion is of being "borne along on the waves of fashion." Italian vogare also probably is borrowed from Germanic. Phrase in vogue "having a prominent place in popular fashion" first recorded 1643. The fashion magazine began publication in 1892.
An out-of-town visitor, esp a dignitary: He meets a good many distinguished visiting firemen
[1926+; fr the earlier sense fireman or fire maker, ''a Native American ceremonial dignitary who was responsible for lighting the fires'']