At school, a careers adviser asked me what I wanted to be, and I said 'fashion journalist,' so writing for 'Vogue' has provided me with the opportunity to fulfill a dream.
I've got an allergy to looking too neat.
I admire American women because they are really good at putting a look together that is sophisticated. As British girls, we lean toward being a bit more messy, a bit more undone, and maybe a little more eccentric.
For my art GCSE, I did a screen print of the Queen's head that was basically an Andy Warhol rip-off, but I didn't realise.
When I used to work in television, a tip was rather than looking down the barrel of the camera and imagine people watching, which is terrifying, imagine your most discerning friend observing you, and imagine you're just talking to them.
I really like action movies. The 'Die Hard' franchise. And the 'Bourne' movies.
You know you've become a brat when you have a room you like at the Bristol in Paris.
I'm never going to be one of those people who is good at organization. But I'm very visual. I have a catalog in my head of things I already own, so it's easy to shop and I always know exactly what I'm looking for.
I don't want to say, 'Yeah, I changed at 30,' because no, it was chronically the same. But I got more relaxed about things.
My brain is a big cluster of stuff. It moves quickly and loses focus quickly, so I need many projects to keep me stimulated - it's a luxury to be able to do lots of different things: style, write, present, DJ or just consult. It can't be any other way; I think I would shrivel up and fall asleep forever.
It's a weird day and age when you can tire of icons simply by overexposure.
I'd say I have more shoes than anything else; they're a good way to update a look. Bags and shoes - it's like decorating a cake.
I grew up in a miniature village in the middle of the countryside in England, quite secluded from the outside world. I was always enamored by the fashion industry.
I don't like when people seem to put every single thing on and just walk up and down outside waiting to be photographed. I think that's a bit lame.
I used to have a voice because I was interviewing people and writing, but as soon as I got swept up in the fashion world, I was just a pretty girl at a party wearing a pretty dress.
Whoever it is who's filtering stuff makes it seem like women want to be more than men. My understanding... is that we're asking to be treated the same.
Often, I do translatlantic overnight flights from New York, and when I land, I have to do my eyes - I feel weird without it.
I don't ever want to stop learning. And I really want to learn French fluently. It would be great to go and live in France.
London Fashion Week is so different from any of the others. Compared to the strictness in New York, London seems freer from commercial constraints. Truer to the process, to street style, to a sense of humour.
It's funny because I think that both France and Britain are known for their distinctive styles, and everyone says that France is so chic and elegant but I think, more than that, French women are renowned for dressing in what suits them.