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“Because he is awesome, wise and fair”, a man would say. “Because he is probably a He”, a woman would think. And God said “Let there be light” … and beauty. Say hi to the new Eve. Made from the ribs of the mythical Ad-onis, she was dropped on the mortal world to diffuse beauty. And eroticism. And seduction. In a strangely wonderful combination. “For I know the plans I have for you”. Because beauty never fails.

If we want to talk about art and fashion fused and embodied in one person, that's Brigitte.


“I'm a girl from a good family who was very well brought up. One day I turned my back on it all and became a bohemian.” Brigitte Bardot became one of the most glamorous actors, models and fashion icons of the '50s and '60s. A promising ballet dancer born in Paris in 1934 and discovered at the age of 15 by a magazine editor and by a young film director, who initiated her into the world of acting. At the age of 23, “Et Dieu... Crea La Femme”. A metamorphosis of a brunette girl into a blond, worldwide sex symbol. Or rather, into an everlasting beauty.


“And there was evening and there was morning”. And there was madness and obsession and lights. The Bardot phenomenon. Brigitte in Paris, in London, at Picasso's studio, celebrating in New York, learning how to ride a horse, strolling through the streets of Spoleto, posed for Levin, giving birth to her son, relaxing with a yoghurt, playing guitar in St Tropez, dancing the mambo, on the set of Shalako in Spain, being photographed by O'Neill, getting married again and again and again and again...


“And God made the two great lights”. The first is art, the second is fashion. A muse for Dior, Balmain and Pierre Cardin, she ‘invented’ the wide headband, the off-the-shoulder top and the choucroute beehive hairstyle. Her iconic look: bouffant curly style hair, winged eyeliner, light pink lipstick. Her signature look: smokey cat-eye and a lot of confidence.


“And God saw everything that he had made, and behold, it was very good. And there was evening and there was morning.” Philosophers analyse the Lolita syndrome, journalists write about the “sexy kitten”, directors are inspired by the international sensation, photographers make her beauty immortal.
Thank God, she didn't break her mirror early!



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