Hijab Fashion Magazine

Hijab Fashion Magazine. Fashion Week Schedule February 2011.

Hijab Fashion Magazine

hijab fashion magazine

    fashion magazine

  • Fashion is a Canadian fashion magazine published by St. Joseph Media. Established in 1977, it was formerly known as Toronto Life Fashion magazine. It is currently based in Toronto (with satellite offices in Vancouver and Montreal), publishes 10 issues a year and has a total readership of 1,982,000.
  • This is a list of fashion magazines.


  • the custom in some Islamic societies of women dressing modestly outside the home; “she observes the hijab and does not wear tight clothing”
  • The religious code that governs the wearing of such clothing
  • a headscarf worn by Muslim women; conceals the hair and neck and usually has a face veil that covers the face
  • A head covering worn in public by some Muslim women
  • The word “hijab” or “‘” (Arabic: ????’, (he-zjab) / ) refers to both the head covering traditionally worn by Muslim women and modest Muslim styles of dress in general.

hijab fashion magazine – Fashion Magazine

Fashion Magazine by Lise Sarfati
Fashion Magazine by Lise Sarfati
This edition of Fashion Magazine is devoted solely to the work of French photographer Lise Sarfati. In her portraiture, Sarfati dramatizes the intensities of fashionably clad adolescence in the insolently sensual creatures she encounters on the roads of America. Couching their lightly worn street elegance in moody sobriety, Sarfati presses pause” on the activities in which her subjects are engaged and extracts their quintessential sensuality, to produce a type of photography that partakes of both fashion and portraiture idioms without quite belonging to either. Redolent in this respect of Alain Resnais’ Last Year at Marienbad, in which the camera deliberately and continually “overgrooms” the emotional drama, Sarfati’s work is likewise utterly seductive and compelling.
Lise Sarfati obtained a master’s degree in Russian studies from the Sorbonne in Paris, where she was the official photographer of the Academie des Beaux-Arts. She moved to Russia in 1989 and photographed there for 10 years. She has received the Prix Niepce in Paris and the Infinity Award from the International Center of Photography in New York for her work and is a member of Magnum Photos. In recent years she has been living and working in the United States. Sarfati is represented by Yossi Milo Gallery in New York, Rose Gallery in Los Angeles and Magnum Gallery in Paris.”

Why Do I Wear That Thing On My Head?

Why Do I Wear That Thing On My Head?
Why Do I Wear That Thing On My Head?

“Yeah, I just got on the bus and I’m on my way home. Okay, Mum, Wa’alaikum Assalam.”

I slip my cell into my bag. A girl in a yellow tank top and dark blue cut-offs plops into the seat beside me.

“Ugh, I hate taking the bus, especially in this heat,” she says.

I nod and smile.

She raises her eyebrows at my full-length dress and the cloth wrapped around my head. “Aren’t you hot in that?” she asks.

I contemplate my answer. The girl shoots another question. “Why do you wear that thing on your head anyway?”

I fiddle with the clasp on my bag. I wonder what I should say. Why do I wear Hijab/Tudung?

Why the Hijab?

It’s tough to explain, isn’t it? Hijab relates to the basic faith that there is only one God worthy of worship. As Muslim women we want to submit to Allah and obey all His commands. Since Hijab is a clear commandment of Allah (see Quran 24:31), we choose to do it to please Him. If we wear Hijab for any other reason, we may fulfill an obligation without gaining the reward for it.

Ayesha(radi Allahu anha) said, “May Allah have mercy on the immigrant women (from Makkah). When Allah revealed ‘that they should draw their veils over their juyubihinna*,’ they tore their wrappers and covered their heads and faces with them.” [Bukhari]

The female companions of the Prophet(sal Allahu alahi wasalam) gave up the traditions and norms of their society and covered up immediately to respond to Allah, before they knew the proper method.

Only a Head Covering?

“And say to the believing women that they should lower their gaze and guard their modesty; that they should not display their beauty and ornaments except what (must ordinarily) appear thereof; that they should draw their veils over their Juyubihinna* and not display their beauty except to…” [Quran 24:31]

The word *Juyubihinna, according to most scholars, refers to the head, ears, neck and chest. To fulfil the minimum requirements of Hijab, a Muslim woman covers her entire body, except her face and hands.

Proper Hijab means loose and opaque clothes. Clothes should not be alluring or similar to the clothing of men. What about guys? Islam outlines a modest dress code for men and women. The requirements are different based on the obvious physiological and psychological differences between the two genders.

Hijab does not apply only to clothes. It is a state of mind, behaviour, and lifestyle. Hijab celebrates a desirable quality called Haya (modesty), a deep concern for preserving one’s dignity. Haya is a natural feeling that brings us pain at the very idea of committing a wrong. The Prophet said: "Every religion has a distinct call. For Islam it is Haya (modesty)." [Ibn Majah].

What’s in it for Me? Five Advantages of Hijab

I can’t be messed with! Hijab protects me – Hijab identifies a Muslim woman as a person of high moral standards to reduce her chances of being harassed. “O Prophet! Tell your wives and daughters and the believing women, that they should cast their outer garments over their persons: that is most convenient, that they should be known (as such) and not molested.” [Quran 33:59]

As Dr. Katherine Bullock (a Canadian Revert and community activist) observes, “The point to covering is not that sexual attraction is bad, only that it should be expressed between a husband and wife inside the privacy of the home. A public space free of sexual tensions is seen as a more peaceful place for human beings, men and women, to interact, do business, and build a healthy civilization.”

I am liberated from slavery to ‘physical perfection’ – Society makes women desire to become ‘perfect objects’. The multitudes of alluring fashion magazines and cosmetic surgeries show women’s enslavement to beauty. The entertainment industry pressures teens to believe that for clothes, less is better. When we wear Hijab, we vow to liberate ourselves from such desires and serve only Allah.

I don’t let others judge me by my hair and curves! – In schools and professional environments, women are often judged by their looks or bodies—characteristics they neither chose nor created. Hijab forces society to judge women for their value as human beings, with intellect, principles, and feelings. A woman in Hijab sends a message, “Deal with my brain, not my body!”

I feel empowered and confident – In contrast to today’s teenage culture, where anorexia and suicide are on the rise, as women attempt to reach an unattainable ideal of beauty, Hijab frees a woman from the pressure to ‘fit in’. She does not have to worry about wearing the right kind of jeans or the right shade of eyeshadow. She can feel secure about her appearance because she cares to please only Allah.

I feel the bond of unity – Hijab identifies us as Muslims and encourages other Muslim sisters to greet us with the salutations of peace, “Assalamu Alaikum”. Hijab draws others to us and immerses us in good company. Heard These Before? Three Misconceptions Ab


The ISLAMICFASHIONFESTIVAL takes an innovative spin on the conventional fashion exhibition to boldly present Islamic culture and attire on an international platform.

In the three years since its inception, it has received resounding success in the cosmopolitan cities of Kuala Lumpur, Jakarta, and Dubai with the creative participation of over 180 designers representing varies cultures and nations – Muslim and non-Muslim.

The ISLAMICFASHIONFESTIVAL is a tangible showcase that reinforces the powerful message that Islam is a progressive religion and a viable way of life.

The collections presented during the festival are based on the basic Islamic principle of modesty, but the designers are encouraged to explore their interpretations of the dress code thus yielding a broad spectrum of dynamic styles and visions.

The ISLAMICFASHIONFESTIVAL is centred on a runway show, supplemented by a fashion magazine and peripheral activities such as Gala Dinners and Charity Benefits.

As the gateway activity. the festival aims to promote Islam beyond the runway and maintain the public’s interest in learning more about the religion.

Supporting the operations of the festival is the Style Council, comprised of eminent luminaries in Muslim society dedicated to the uplifting of the Islamic message.

hijab fashion magazine

hijab fashion magazine

Lucky (1-year auto-renewal)
Lucky is your ultimate shopping guide, spotlighting thousands of incredible finds in fashion, beauty, home and more. Each month, the Lucky editors hit the streets to find the best new looks AND the best deal…PLUS incredible Lucky Breaks on the hottest items! If you love to shop, you’ll adore Lucky!

Who Reads Lucky?
Lucky magazine is the only magazine devoted exclusively to shopping and style. A pioneer in the fashion magazine field, it provides women who are passionate about shopping with a broad range of the best styles and products out there–but a tight edit of the pieces that are worth a second look. As the voice of a friend in the know, Lucky makes fashion and beauty fun and accessible for everyone, showcasing what to wear and how to wear it.

The magazine features gorgeous photography and an endless array of product shots–and every item comes with how-to-get it-right-now information next to its photo (pricing, website, phone number, store location). Readers don’t have to flip to the back of the book to read the fine print on how much something costs–and they can buy it right then and there. It’s all about instant gratification. Lucky also shows readers a variety of price points—you’ll see a pair of $300 shoes next to a $30 pair.

Lucky’s editors offer real-life women advice on how to wear the latest trends in a way that’s flattering and right for their shape and size: they don’t assume one size or trend fits all. It’s all about accessibility, and remembering that fashion is supposed to be fun, not stressful. There’s also advice on how to “shop your own closet”: you don’t need to go out and buy a whole new wardrobe each season—just a few key pieces and styling tricks can turn a summer piece into a fall one.

Since Lucky’s launch in December 2000, circulation has rocketed from 500,000 to over 1.1 million, proving to be one of the most successful launches in Conde Nast history.

What You Can Expect in Each Issue: A Month of Outfits
What I Want Now!: Editors’ monthly picks.
Style Spy: The latest trends, talent, and fashion news
Lucky How-to: Smart finds, figure fixes, styling tips and advice.
Shoes of the Month: Why we like them, and how to wear them.
Basics: An ideal look for right now, from head to toe
My Foolproof Outfit: A real-life woman in a cool job tells us the outfit that she comes back to again and again, and why
Her Way: Our cover model’s favorite fashion and beauty picks
Fashion Babble: Creative Director Andrea Linett’s current cravings.
Beauty Spy: New products, great ideas, and easy looks, focusing on making beauty accessible to all readers.
Shopping Report: Round up of new stores, incredible finds, secret sources around the country and online.
Shopping Trip: Guides to the best boutiques in cities around the world. Recent spots include Atlanta, Melbourne, Sydney, and Portland, OR.
Lucky Breaks: Exclusive deals, discounts, and giveaways on clothing, accessories, beauty, and home decor from retailers like Saks Fifth Avenue, shopbop.com, Barney’s New York, and Old Navy.
Recent feature articles include:
Mammoth Shoe and Bag Guides: twice a year, we show you the best shoe and bag trends, and pages of pages of everyone’s favorite must-have accessories.
Under $100 Guide: A summer’s worth of style, all at can’t-beat pricing.
30 Days of Outfits: How to build a month’s worth of foolproof outfits with just a few key pieces.
Spring and Fall Fashion and beauty trends.
Styling tips and trends from the runway.
Girls on the Street: we go to a different city a few times a year, bring a rack of the season’s clothes and accessories, and ask real women to stop and pull their favorite looks.

Magazine Layout:
Every page of Lucky is packed full of gorgeous fashion, beauty and home finds, all shown in an appealing way and with explanations and descriptions of why our editors are loving them. It’s very easy to navigate and friendly, clean design, and not at all off-putting or intimidating. The models look like real people–not scary-thin or scowly. Plus, many of Lucky’s editors are photographed for the magazine every month–to show how the items look like on real people, and to help the readers feel a connection with the staff of Lucky.

Click on any image below to see select pages from Lucky:

”Evening at its Easiest”
”Lucky How-To”

”The Season’s Best Looks for Under $100”

”The Season’s Best Looks for Under $100”
”Metallic Sandals”
”What I Want Now!”

”My Foolproof Outfit”
”Beauty Spy: Cherry-Punch Lips”

”Wish List”

Kim France, Editor-in-Chief of Lucky, was Editor-at-Large at Spin when Conde Nast selected her to develop Lucky magazine. Before that, she was a Senior Editor and then Deputy Editor at New York magazine. France began her impressive career at 7 Days and later moved to Sassy as a staff writer. She has also covered entertainment for Elle and contributed to numerous publications, including Rolling Stone, Allure, The New York Times Book Review and Magazine, Mademoiselle, Harper’s Bazaar, and The Village Voice.

Andrea Linett, Creative Director of Lucky, worked her way up through the fashion department at Sassy to become the Fashion and Beauty Editor there. She has also worked as a fashion writer at Harper’s Bazaar and as a freelance stylist.

Past Issues:

Comparisons to Other Magazines:
Lucky takes the intimidation factor out of dressing! It reminds readers in an accessible, down-to-earth voice that fashion is supposed to be fun. Readers can shop each page of Lucky and feel confident that the editors have combed the fashion and beauty landscape to come up with the perfect finds–in a variety of price points.

The majority of advertisers are fashion and beauty, but categories run the gamut–automotive, consumer electronics, pharmaceutical, entertainment, food & beverage, etc. The ratio of edit to ad is roughly 50-50.

Since its launch, Lucky has won a slew of industry awards, including Adweek’s “Startup of the Year” in 2001, and Ad Age’s “Magazine of the Year” in 2003. Lucky has also been featured three times each on both Adweek’s “Hot List” and Ad Age’s “A List.”