Sofia Vergara teased some details on her upcoming wedding to Joe Manganiello as she graces the cover of Martha Stewart's Weddings magazine. In the magazine, the "Modern Family
" star can be seen trying on different bridal gowns teasing fans of what she might look like on the day of her wedding to Joe Manganiello.
She also said she won't take long to prepare when she finally walks down the aisle, as Sofia Vergaratold Martha's Weddings, "I have it down to a science. I know it will take me two hours."
"I want a wedding where the guests are going to have fun...It's about creating memories that you're always going to cherish. That's what's important," she dished.
On what she couldn't do without on her wedding day, Sofia Vergara quipped, " "I'm going to wear my fragrance, Sofía, because Joe loves it!"
The "Modern Family
" star also said that guests can expect a bountiful dessert during her wedding to Joe Manganiello.
"Cake is my favorite thing. So the cake table is going to be super special, a big wedding cake and lots of desserts," she added.
Sofia Vergara took to Instagram to promote her cover shoot for Martha's Weddings as she shared a photograph of fiance Joe Manganiello sitting on the bed and smoking a cigar while reading the magazine.
She captioned the image, "I am so excited to announce that I am martha_weddings cover girl
! Pick up a copy and check out these beautiful big-day looks!"
One fan wrote, "Can I come to the wedding? I can make some mean vanilla cake."
Another gushed, "I'm a normal woman. I'm a nurse and a Mom. Pretty succesful and happy but would love to see one day of being as glamorous as sofiavergara and talented. Love her."
Previously, it was reported that Sofia Vergara and Joe Manganiello already sent invites to their wedding day, which was supposedly set in November this year.
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They took their faltering first steps into the world of fashion on the Lakme Fashion Week (LFW) floorboards. While some launched their labels under these very arc lights, others were ushered in under the GenNext umbrella. This season, some of LFW’s coolest finds are back where it all began. As the Winter/Festive 2015 edition of LFW gets underway, starting today, at Palladium Hotel, Mumbai, we gather their insights and inspirations.
He made an indelible impact with his GenNext debut in 2007 and went on to do the LFW finale in a short span of five years, and then, inexplicably, Kallol Datta (pictured) decided to take a step back. The Kolkata designer, who is often credited with leading the anti-fit uprising and popularising motif prints (read snails, cutlery, cats) in Indian fashion, is making his LFW comeback, albeit with a “super micro” presentation. In the intervening years, Datta has sounded the death knell on the ‘quirky’ print campaign, dabbled in art and jousted with words. His multimedia presentation ‘Impasse’ on Day Three, on view for a very select audience, will provide a peek into this “work in progress”. “In my head, it’s less of a collection and more of a personal project,” says Datta cryptically.
Following a private preview last season, Anand Kabra takes on the LFW ramp after five years with an essentially pret collection. “I’m doing pret my way, with couture-esque details and handmade finer points,” says the Hyderabad-based designer, who made his debut here in 2006. So expect easy separates in relaxed silhouettes and a mix-and-match format, but detailed with three-dimensional embroideries, lace trimmings and hand painting on fabric. “It’s a western wear line rooted firmly in Indian ethos. So, there’s a kurta style converted into a jumpsuit, my favourite lungis and contemporary sari shapes,” says Kabra. His favoured colour palette of warm white, black, sand, green, red and gold makes an appearance. “The collection is all about movement, mobility and fuss-free clothing,” he adds.
She may have made her debut at LFW in 2006, but her subsequent relocation to Singapore and shifting of studio to Delhi, took Nikasha Tawadey away from the Mumbai marquee. “The brand has changed from our laid back Mumbai style to becoming a business-oriented outfit since,” says Tawadey. What has also been consolidated is the strong “east meets west” vibe of her label Nikasha, which she brings to the Mumbai ramp after six years. Her collection ‘Indira et Amrita’ draws inspiration from the glamourous Sher-Gil sisters and their enchanting lives in Hungary, Paris and India. “There is a strong 1920s feel, albeit with a contemporary twist,” says Tawadey, who has drawn upon the flamboyance of their lifestyles to create a line replete with artist Amrita’s favourite lily blossoms, Art Deco elements, silk fringes, zardozi and French knots.
Mumbai lad Nachiket Barve, who made his debut on the GenNext platform in 2007, will return to the LFW fold after four years with his autumn-winter line ‘Chiaroscuro’. The move was prompted by the appeal of the “runway to retail” format of LFW. “With the advent of social media, Instagram has become your runway,” says Barve. ‘Chiaroscuro’ (Italian for light-dark) appeals to the avid photographer in Barve, who is inspired by the play of light and shadows. Known for using vivid colours, in this collection Barve uses black and white to paint a graphic collection with raven feathers, Gothic architecture, oversized blooms, Gryphons and Hitchcockian elements, lending the proceedings “a darker edge”.
Life has come a full circle for Delhi boy Arjun Saluja. He debuted at LFW in 2006 with a collection inspired by vintage architecture — “that combined straight lines from German construction with the fluidity of Japanese draping”. Today, Saluja has honed his structure-meets-drape ideology to an art form, developed a cult following for his unique take on androgyny and is making a comeback to the Mumbai ramp after a gap of five years. He brings a slice of his Essentials range, a derivative of his label Rishta. ‘Abandoned’ draws inspiration from Indian streetwear with his trademark silhouettes wearing muted colours and “prints of abandoned buildings, walls and emotions”. “Mumbai is a big market that we haven’t explored in a while. The idea was to push our Essentials line in a more visual format through a runway show,” says Saluja.
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A Labour shadow minister today revealed how Cilla Black gate-crashed his wedding.
The late Scouse star was in attendance when Shadow Culture Secretary Chris Bryant tied the knot with partner Jared Cranney.
The pair were the first couple to celebrate a civil partnership in the Houses of Parliament in March 2010 after the iconic building was granted permission to host weddings.
Cilla, who had never been to a civil partnership before, asked if she could tag along to the then-Europe Minister’s nuptials.
Mr Bryant, who visited Liverpool today for a tour of the city’s arts and cultural centres, told the ECHO: “Mine was the only civil partnership she ever went to and she was an absolute delight.
“I had met her once before and she knew a friend of mine who we had invited along to the wedding.
“She said to my friend ‘I’ve never been to a civil partnership, will they mind if I come along?’ It was a joy to have her there.”
While on his tour of Liverpool, Mr Bryant visited the Foundation for Art and Creative Technology (FACT) in Wood Street, where he tried on a 3D-printed prosthetic hand, the Bluecoat creative hub in School Lane, the Tate Liverpool on the Albert Dock and the under-refurbishment Philharmonic Hall.
He said: “When I come to somewhere like Liverpool I see what an enormous difference the arts and cultural scene makes.
“In Liverpool I have seen people experimenting with new ideas and I firmly believe you can’t regenerate any city anywhere without the arts being right at the heart of it.”
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