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The NBA Is Back and So Are Russell's Outfits

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How to Buy Popular, Expensive Beauty Products for Less
Drunk Elephant product

You could go broke trying all the new buzzy beauty products that pop up on a daily basis. Many of them, particularly skincare, have $50+ price tags. But more and more frequently, brands are producing miniaturized versions that cost less.

This is obviously not a new concept; travel-size products have been around forever. But instead of pragmatic things like hairspray and toothpaste that you pick up in the drugstore, more niche things like masks and face mists are being shrunken down. It’s honestly a win-win because you don’t have the commitment of a full size, and it’s a more pleasant experience than using messy random sample packets of products that are tossed in your bag at checkout. Sephora and Ulta both have sections near their checkouts in stores where you’ve likely seen — and been tempted by — adorably sized products.

This month, Sephora even worked with a slew of brands to shrink down some best-sellers, so there’s more choice than ever. Some are classics and some are new, buzzy products, but all of them are great.

Little MAC Lipstick ($10/0.06oz): MAC took a bunch of its best-selling shades, like Russian Red, and made them smaller and more affordable. A normal version costs $17.50 and is slightly less than twice the size.

Farsali Rose Gold Elixir ($20/10ml): If you’ve spent any time on Makeup Instagram, you’ve seen this gold-flecked oil being dripped onto cheeks and lips. The full size costs $54 for 30ml.

Nars Radiant Creamy Concealer ($13/0.05oz): This is widely hailed as one of the best concealers on the market. The full size version costs $30 for 0.22oz.

Fresh Soy Face Cleanser ($15/1.7oz): If you’re looking for the OG Milky Jelly, try this holy grail cleanser. The full size is $38 for 150ml.

Benefit They’re Real! Mascara ($12/0.14oz): Does this super popular mascara live up to the hype? For this price, it’s worth a try. (And the answer is yes.) The full size is $24 for 0.3oz.

Bonus Treasure Hunt: While it’s currently sold out on as of now, check your local store for the Drunk Elephant TLC Sukari Babyfacial, a weekly acid mask that has been one of the hottest launches of this past year. It normally costs $80 for 50 ml (that’s $1.60/ml), and this is $25 for 15ml ($1.67/ml). I spotted it in a couple of my local Sephoras, once at the front of the store and once in the “On the Fly” section. —Cheryl Wischhover, senior beauty reporter

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MAC devotees who want to re-up on their favorite products at a discount have a little less than 48 hours to do so at Nordstrom Rack. As of this writing there are more than 250 products that are generally between $10 and $15, including lipsticks and stains in a variety of shades, eyeliner pens and pencils, chubby brow crayons, and Pro Longwear Blush. If your cart hits $50, use code MACFREESHIP at checkout for — yup, you guessed it — free shipping.

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Another Season of Russell Westbrook’s Outfits Is Upon Us
Russell Westbrook

Its Christmas in October, folks: The 2017-2018 NBA season officially begins this evening. If youre a fan of basketball, opening night is like Pizza Day in middle school, or when your crush texts you first, or when you find a perfectly ripe avocado at the grocery store: a delightful thrill. We finally get to watch the off-season dust begin to settle, and I, for one, cannot wait.

You know what else I can’t wait for? All the high fashion. I love seeing what players wear to show up to games. I’m always surprised. During the 2016 playoffs, I noticed that LeBron James had started wearing almost exclusively double-breasted suit jackets, usually with a turtleneck underneath (I dont think anyones been so committed to this trend since the dudes on the covers of yacht-rock albums in the 1970s). Klay Thompsons outfits always crack me up, too, because he shows up to games dressed like a generic J.Crew model from the early aughts while his teammates walk in front of him wearing sleek, bespoke suits.

The G.O.A.T. of pre-game fashion, however, is Russell Westbrook. Hes gotten weirder with his choices than any other player — hes strolled into arenas wearing patchwork shirts, plaid, short-sleeved jackets, full red T-shirt/pants/shoes combos, full-body camo, tiger stripes... you name it, and this guy has probably rocked it.

But Russ’s most significant pre-game outfit was, of course, when he showed up to the Oklahoma City Thunder’s first game against the Golden State Warriors wearing a photographer’s vest. It was a fairly savage dig at ex-teammate and Warriors small forward Kevin Durant, who enjoyed photography and long walks on the beach in 2016 when he wasnt busy leaving Oklahoma for Oakland. Russ would never let you know that he was subtweeting KD, though. He told reporters who asked about his strange outfit choice that there was no story behind the vest; he just liked it.

With all the drama that goes on in this delightful sports league, I can only hope that he will once again send not-so-subtle sartorial messages. As Donatella Versace once said, “Fashion is a weapon that you can use when you need it.” Well, so is a good dunk. And there are few people on this earth besides Russell Westbrook who can choose to fight their battles with both. —Charlotte Wilder, staff writer at SB Nation

In the News
Tommy Hilfiger Is Launching Clothing for Adults With Disabilities
Model in a wheelchair wearing clothing from the line

Can you name any big-name designers — the kind who stage blowout runway shows, invest deeply in celebrity marketing, and make huge ad buys — that sell clothing created specifically for men and women with disabilities? Didn’t think so. Starting tomorrow, Tommy Hilfiger will.

After releasing multiple adaptive clothing collections for children last year, the brand is adding a range for adults: 37 men’s and 34 women’s styles with modifications like Velcro closures, magnetic flies, and adjusted leg openings to make it easier for people of all abilities to get dressed. From the photos we’ve seen, the line is typically Tommy in its dedication to denim, stripes, and a navy, red, and white color palette.

Van Heusen, which is owned by the same parent company as Tommy Hilfiger, currently sells button-downs that are fastened by magnets — the product of a partnership with adaptive shirting brand MagnaReady. For its first adaptive children’s collection, Tommy Hilfiger collaborated with MagnaReady and Runway of Dreams, a nonprofit that works to broaden clothing options for people with disabilities. (A rep for Tommy Hilfiger says the brand didn’t work with any external organizations to create its adult collection.)

Runway of Dreams, which has held adaptive fashion shows, was founded in 2014, the same year that MIT and Parsons launched the Open Style Lab, a program for developing accessible clothing. In 2015, Nike released a sneaker featuring a zippered, wraparound closure that was engineered with the disabled community in mind, and Parsons graduate Lucy Jones grabbed headlines for her student collection designed for people who use wheelchairs, winning attention from the fashion industry at large. That year, model Jillian Mercado, who has muscular dystrophy and uses a wheelchair, signed to IMG Models — one of the biggest and most powerful agencies in fashion.

Despite this progress, and despite a widespread call for greater inclusiveness of size, race, and gender in fashion, diversity of ability tends to be forgotten when it comes to casting models and designing clothing. Tommy Hilfiger is smart enough to recognize the opportunity to make its clothing available to a wider range of people. And if it’s really smart, it will be listening closely to feedback from customers tomorrow. —Eliza Brooke, senior reporter

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