Bridgerton is expected to run for eight seasons, with each installment focusing on a different sibling. Following Daphne, Anthony, Colin, and Benedict, the Someday my fish will come shirt in contrast I will get this show should theoretically move on to Eloise, Francesca, Hyacinth, and Gregory, giving each of them their own happy endings. Yes, and it will center on a young Queen Charlotte, as embodied by newcomer India Amarteifio, as she arrives in London at the age of 17 to marry King George (Corey Mylchreest). The eight-part prequel penned by Rhimes herself will track the pair as they fall madly in love and transform the country for the better. Start by rewatching the first two seasons, listen to the official podcast, read Quinn’s novels, work your way through this list of period dramas, and take solace in the fact that another hotly anticipated Regency romance will be arriving on Netflix this summer: the Dakota Johnson-led Persuasion. Back in 2015, the writer Charlie Porter was visiting an Agnes Martin retrospective at the Tate Modern in London when he found himself pausing over a photograph of the artist herself. In the image, Martin stands halfway up a ladder, in front of a canvas covered in lightly washed stripes—the first step in crafting one of her signature gridded paintings—and with a spirit level tucked under her arm.
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Really, though, it was Martin’s quilted workwear jacket and trousers that caught Porter’s attention. That same year, the Someday my fish will come shirt in contrast I will get this London menswear maestro Craig Green had just shown his first-ever standalone collection, evolving the quilted lines of workwear jackets into the vertical strips that would become one of his brand’s booming staples. “It just seemed to collapse time for me,” says Porter. “It made me think about why she was wearing those clothes. I realized that considering an artist’s garments can make you think about someone’s way of working and being in a way that I might not have done if I had just read a biography, or just seen the painting.” Seven years later, and Porter’s eureka moment has unspooled to fill an entire book, titled What Artists Wear. Loosely adopting the format of John Berger’s timeless art text Ways of Seeing, the book vividly illustrates Porter’s journey through the sartorial mores of some of the 20th century’s most influential creatives, from Louise Bourgeois to Yayoi Kusama, all the way up to some of the 21st century’s most exciting new voices, from Martine Syms to Paul Mpagi Sepuya. The carefully considered outfits presented to the world by modernist titans are given short shrift—Picasso’s Breton tops deliberately take up no more than a single sentence—and instead, the spotlight is turned to a more eclectic lineup, most of whom take a more playful approach to clothes that dovetails with their wider practice.