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Famous Taurus Celebrities — Women & Men Like Lizzo, Noah Centineo



Taurus celebrities

Katie BuckleitnerGetty Images

Everybody needs a good Taurus in their life—after all, the bull is known for compassion, loyalty, and a love of luxury. The sign is ruled by Venus (the planet of love and beauty), which explains their eye for aesthetics and appreciation of ~the finer things in life~. Taurus is also an earth sign, which is why individuals born during Taurus season tend to be grounded and crave stability. While Tauruses are often stereotyped as stubborn homebodies, they’re far more complex than that. They can be very driven, determined individuals who know how to set goals and work toward them at their own pace. With their work ethic and love of all things glam, it makes sense that Hollywood is full of Tauruses! A number of your fave celebs were born from April 20th to May 20th and exhibit their Taurean traits all the time.


Robert Pattinson: Born May 13th

With his classic good looks and self-deprecating sense of humor, Robert Pattinson makes being a Taurus look good. R-Patz is also a proud “triple Taurus.”


Gigi Hadid: Born April 23rd

You can always count on a Taurus to serve a LOOK, and Gigi is known for just that. But when she’s not killing the game with her head-turning street style, she’s embracing her Taurean love for indulgent cuisine. Her food posts are bound to make you hungry.


Adele: Born May 5

Tauruses have a knack for the arts, which explains Adele’s musical prowess. Many of her lyrics also show off classic Taurus loyalty, i.e. the line, “When you wonder if I’m gonna lose my way home / Just remember, that come whatever I’ll be yours all alone.” Awww.


Kehlani: Born April 24

The R&B crooner reps her sign with pride, and regularly shares musings about her Taurus tendencies on social media. To celebrate the beginning of Taurus Szn last year, she declared, “Let’s eat & toast unheard of wines with pretty labels in bed.” Amen.


Noah Centineo: Born May 9

The To All the Boys I’ve Loved Before star once tweeted that he likes to spend time with nature when he’s having a bad day. Reconnecting with Mother Earth to feel whole again? Classic Taurus.


Lana Condor: Born May 11

Yup. Not only do Lana and Noah share on-screen chemistry in To All the Boys I’ve Loved Before, but they also share a sign (maybe the reason for all the chemistry…?). Lana once sat down with Cosmo(s) Council astrologer Aliza Kelly to read her horoscope in a video you can check out here!


Stephen Colbert: Born May 13

Tauruses make great conversationalists/hosts. Probably why Stephen can make a sit-down with anyone from Nicki Minaj to Ted Cruz interesting.


Jessica Alba: Born April 28

She’s known for her good looks and onscreen presence, but Jessica is also a successful businesswoman. In 2011, she co-founded The Honest Company, which was valued at $1.7 BILLION in 2015. Tauruses sure do know how to secure an income.


Sabrina Carpenter: Born May 11

Why are so many talented singers Tauruses, you may ask? Maybe because Taurus rules the throat. ~The more you know~


Rami Malek: Born May 12

Have you ever noticed the slow, measured way a lot of Tauruses tend to speak? If you haven’t, just go check out any Rami Malek interview. Or that bizarre hotel commercial he did.


Dwayne Johnson: Born May 2

I mean come on, what better nickname for an Earth sign is there than “The Rock?”


Travis Scott: Born April 30

No one loves a rodeo more than Travis. It was the inspiration behind his entire 2015 album/tour. He even sold bull–riding themed merch. Bulls aren’t just a rodeo staple though…they’re also the Taurean symbol!


Sam Smith: Born May 19

In the words of @LaurenInk on Twitter, “Sam Smith and Adele are solid reminders that you should really not dump a Taurus.”


Lizzo: Born April 27

“Hi, I’m Lizzo… I’m a Taurus, I like long walks on da beach, and ice cream meditation.” —Lizzo, 2017.


Black Chyna: Born May 11

The reality star loves to post pics of her glamorous lifestyle. No one lives for luxury like a Taurus.


Jojo Siwa: Born May 19

She has single-handedly built a children’s entertainment empire by the age of 16. Another Taurean entrepreneurial genius.


Henry Cavill: Born May 5


Charli D’Amelio: Born May 1

The 15-year-old Tik Tok sensation is full of insightful Taurean proverbs. For example, she once tweeted, “busy day but I hungry.” Really makes you think.


Queen Elizabeth: Born April 21

Tauruses are known to love a beautiful home space. I guess Buckingham Palace should suffice.


Joe Keery: Born April 24

This picture says it all. Behold the Taurus flag.

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Celebrity stylist Ami Patel: Priyanka has not changed despite becoming a global icon




Written by Shweta Sharma
| New Delhi |

Updated: May 27, 2020 10:23:37 pm

ami patel, ami patel interview, celebrity stylist, bollywood style, indian express lifestyle Ami Patel styles celebrities like Priyanka Chopra, Katrina Kaif and Alia Bhatt among others. (Photo: Myntra; designed by Gargi Singh/The Indian Express)

A quick scroll through Ami Patel’s Instagram feed and you will see glamorous pictures of Bollywood beauties including Alia Bhatt, Sara Ali Khan, Karisma Kapoor, Katrina Kaif and many others. And why not, after all she is the person behind their head-turning looks, whether it is for a red carpet event or a film promotion. When we asked the celebrity style strategist some questions, the answers that came our way were obviously high on fashion!


Alia Bhatt, Ananya Panday, Kangana Ranaut and Priyanka Chopra you have an impressive list of celebrities as your clients. What is the best thing about being a celebrity stylist?

The best thing is that I get the opportunity to bring out the style DNA of a person and also create a unique style map for each person that I style. The style blueprint for each person is distinctive and bringing that out is what I love doing.

How challenging is it to curate looks, keeping each one’s likes and dislikes in mind?

It is really not that difficult as each person has their own style trajectory. I style them for events and planned occasions. It is not challenging at all. There is a lot of multi-tasking involved but that is something I really enjoy.

What are the key things you keep in mind when curating a celebrity’s look — whether it is for red carpet events or promotional tours?

It’s the event itself. Every red carpet event need not be a gown, it can be something much more interesting and different. I take a careful look at the event, the location and time, if it is happening at daytime or night, what the weather is going to be like. In addition to that, I take a brief on the expectations and style preference of that celebrity.

ALSO READ | Katrina is very particular, Kareena is quite excitable: Celebrity stylist Tanya Ghavri

There are so many different red carpet events these days. For example, there is the Nickelodeon Kids’ Choice awards which is a completely different kind of event, meant for children. Another example is the Vogue Beauty awards which is all about beauty. In this case, we try to keep it pretty and dress to be in the beauty space rather than being edgy.

You are part of Team Priyanka Chopra in India. How does it feel to style a global icon? What are her fashion likes and dislikes?

I started styling Priyanka about nine-and-a-half years ago and we have evolved together over time. We have a good relationship where we understand each other and it has been a real pleasure working with her. She has an amazing approach and is open to experimenting. Her thinking has not changed despite becoming a global icon. She is pretty much the same Priyanka I have known and had a lot of fun working with over all these years.

I don’t think she has any fashion likes or dislikes and that is something I really like about her. She is open to everything. Earlier, I was little hesitant to style her with dull colours, but after we started experimenting, we realised she looks great in them.

A lot of times celebrities are trolled for their outfits/looks. How do you deal with such scenarios?

I haven’t really been in a situation like that. When I have worked on something with absolute sincerity and taking care of every detail, I don’t really take anything else into consideration, even if trolled. I don’t think it is anything to even deal with.

ALSO READ | Celebrity stylist Mohit Rai on fashion trends, working with B-Town and dealing with trolls

Tell us about Myntra Insider Master Class and what was your experience like?

Myntra Insider Master Class was amazing, full of fun and a great experience. It is a wonderful idea that Myntra has come up with, getting the crème de la crème of stylists in the country to give style tips to its customers. The tips given out are usually extremely user-friendly and practical and not something that only celebrities can do.

Your Myntra Insider Master Class was about retro fashion — can you list some retro looks one can try?

I wouldn’t copy a trend head-to-toe as I believe it will look too much like a costume. For example, if you want to wear an outfit from the 1960s, I would recommend you to break it up and add a contemporary twist.

My favourite fashion era was the 1970s. I love bell-bottoms and hoop earrings. I also really like prints, which in the 70s were really big. I love graphics, florals and the idea of mixing prints.

Where do you seek inspiration to create new celebrity looks?

I stick to my gut instinct when creating a new celebrity look. When we internalise style, we are more likely to come up with something original – something no one has thought of. That’s where I seek inspiration from.

I do think pop culture is important and keeping track of fashion trends, besides things happening around you in other spaces like art, music, etc.

A celebrity you really wish to collaborate with and why?

I would love to collaborate with Celine Dion. I admire her style and I think it is just amazing. I was sitting across from her last year at the Valentino Haute Couture show in Paris and they started the show with one of her songs. I was completely in awe of her. I would love to style her in something Indian-inspired.

Is there any particular trend you personally dislike, and do not also style your clients in them?

I personally despise animal prints, maximalism, tiny sunglasses, platform shoes and capri pants.

ALSO READ | Sara Ali Khan can be your fashion inspiration this summer; check it out here

One trend you feel is going to make it big in 2020?

In the present circumstances, conscious fashion and eco-friendly fashion is going to make it big. Fashion that comes from this space will see a bigger surge this year than it has in the past. People have begun questioning their brands a lot more and are quite conscious about their purchases.

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The best-selling $48 blush that celebrities and makeup experts can’t get enough of




Revealed: The best-selling $48 blush that celebrities and makeup experts swear by for a natural rosy glow

  • Celebrities have shared their love for the $48 NARS Orgasm powder blush 
  • The product has become a ‘cult-favourite’ due to its name and peachy pink result
  • The blush is available from Mecca stores in both a powder and liquid form
  • Both textures create a natural-looking flush for a healthy pop of colour 

Celebrities and makeup artists continue to rave about a $48 NARS blush that has become a ‘cult-favourite’ due to its stand-out name and natural rosy colour.

Kim Kardashian West, Emma Stone, Rachel Goodwin and Meghan Markle have all shared their love for the NARS Orgasm powder and liquid blush and the natural, effortless pink pop it adds to the face. 

The award-winning peachy pink blush is the number one product in the United States and is also one of the best-selling blushes at Mecca Australia.

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Celebrities and makeup artists are still raving about a $48 NARS blush that has become an iconic 'cult-favourite' due to its stand-out name and natural rosy colour

Celebrities and makeup artists are still raving about a $48 NARS blush that has become an iconic ‘cult-favourite’ due to its stand-out name and natural rosy colour 

The blush is available in both a powder and liquid form, but in the US the powder is more popular among customers (pictured)

The liquid blush (pictured) is only available in four colours but is also priced at $48 and provides a natural-looking result

The blush is available in both a powder and liquid form, but in the US the powder is more popular among customers

During an interview with InStyle magazine, Meghan Markle said: ‘I love NARS blush in Orgasm – I use it on and off camera because it gives you a nice glow from within.’

Australian makeup artist Mia Connor, who has over 176,000 Instagram followers, also said the NARS organism is a staple piece in her kit.

‘When I think “cult blush” I instantly think of NARS Orgasm, in fact I cannot think of any other that is so famous for the right reasons,’ she said.

‘I first came across it when Kim Kardashian started wearing it. It’s been a staple in my kit for so many years – I love the colour, the texture and versatility.’ 

Kim Kardashian West (pictured), Emma Stone and Meghan Markle have all shared their love for the NARS Orgasm powder and liquid blush

The award-winning peachy pink blush is the number one product in the United States and is also popular in Australia

Kim Kardashian West (pictured left), Emma Stone, Rachel Goodwin and Meghan Markle have all shared their love for the NARS Orgasm powder and liquid blush as it adds a nice, natural glow to the cheekbone

The blush is available in both a powder and liquid form, but in the US the powder is more popular among customers.

The press powder delivers a natural-looking flush for a healthy pop of colour and is available in 18 varying range of mattes and shimmers.

Whereas the liquid blush is only available in four colours but is also priced at $48 and provides a natural-looking result.

The peachy pink shade and flicks of gold shimmer is said to be inspired by the natural colour that occurs when your body physically has an orgasm.

Australians can purchase the popular blush from MECCA.

Interestingly brand founder Francois Nars told Allure Magazine he chose the name prior to producing the colour

Interestingly brand founder Francois Nars told Allure Magazine he chose the name prior to producing the colour

Interestingly brand founder Francois Nars told Allure Magazine he chose the name prior to producing the colour.

‘I actually first created the name, then the shade – I wanted something shocking,’ he said.

Mr Nars also previously admitted that without the name, he is unsure whether the product would’ve become an iconic favourite. 


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Celeste Barber’s story shows us the power of celebrity




Krystian Seibert, Swinburne University of Technology

Comedian Celeste Barber’s whopping $51 million bushfire fundraiser showed us just how generous people can be in times of trouble.

But the need to seek the NSW Supreme Court’s advice about how to spend the funds also demonstrates how tricky things can become when large amounts of money are involved.

As someone who researches the regulation of philanthropy and the not-for-profit sector, the episode is both a lesson in reading the fine print and the need for simpler donations laws.

But it should not deter public-spirited celebrities from fundraising in the future.

Celeste Barber’s big fundraising win

The summer bushfires saw an outpouring of generosity, with Australians donating vast sums towards various charities and causes.

Barber has family on the NSW South Coast, which was badly hit by the fires. The well-known comedian responded by setting up a Facebook fundraiser.

Comedian Celeste Barber raised more than $51 million through her fundraising campaign.
Joel Carrett/AAP

The beneficiary was the Trustee for NSW Rural Fire Service (RFS) and Brigades Donation Fund and the target was to raise $30,000.

The fundraiser went viral and saw millions of dollars pour in from around the world. As donations skyrocketed, Barber told her fans via Instagram she planned to spread the money raised around:

I’m going to make sure that Victoria gets some, that South Australia gets some, also families of people who have died in these fires, the wildlife.

Ultimately, Barber raised more than $51 million from about 1.3 million donors. Facebook’s fundraising partner, PayPal Giving Fund, then passed the money on to the NSW RFS donation fund.

The $51 million question

But spending the money was not straightforward.

The RFS donation fund is governed by a “trust deed,” which limits what it can use donations for. This means it can only spend funds received on equipment, training and resources or administrative costs for RFS brigades.

It does not allow donations to be passed on to fire services in other states or to other charities.

Given Barber’s comments about how the donations should be distributed and the intense attention on the issue, the RFS sought the advice of the NSW Supreme Court.

The NSW Supreme Court’s advice

On Monday, the court handed down its decision, and depending on your perspective, it’s a mix of good and bad news.

On the one hand, the court confirmed that donations can’t be passed on to fire services in other states or to other charities.

The funds raised can’t be passed on to other charities.
James Gourley/AAP

But it found funds can be spent to support rural firefighters injured while firefighting and the families of rural firefighters killed while firefighting. The funds can also be spent on physical and mental health training, as well as trauma counselling.

Where to from here?

The effect of the court’s decision is that the funds will stay with the RFS, where they will no doubt be used for important purposes.

But the decision may disappoint some donors, who thought the money would be able to be used to help the broader response to the bushfires. That includes supporting relief and rebuilding efforts in communities devastated by the fires, or helping injured wildlife.

The decision did flag that individual donors could bring their own court case if they believed the funds they donated where not being used for the purposes they were donated for. But this is unlikely – if you’ve donated $25, then you may not want to spend lots of time and expense pursuing a court case.

The NSW Parliament could pass legislation to broaden the purposes for which the donation fund can spend donations. And NSW Greens MP David Shoebridge has proposed a bill to do just that.

But NSW’s Coalition government is unlikely to back a Greens-sponsored bill.

What lessons can we learn?

The main lesson is that if you’re setting up a fundraiser, or looking to donate to a particular charity, do some due diligence first.

For example, the national charities regulator, the Australian Charities and Not-for-profits Commission has a free public register where you can look up information about individual charities.

To be fair to Barber, she did only intend to raise $30,000 for the RFS, and only expressed a desire to broaden the beneficiaries of her fundraiser when it took off.

But it’s important to read the fine print and to understand what you can and can’t do as part of a fundraiser.

The episode also shows us that the laws governing charities and philanthropy in Australia are complex.

If the federal government introduced simpler laws to regulate “deductible gift recipients” (organisations that can receive tax deductible donations), then it’s likely the problem with Barber’s fundraising would have been easier to resolve.

This is because the activities of organisations wouldn’t need to as tightly confined as they are currently required to be.

We don’t need to leave fundraising to the professionals

In a short statement on Monday, Barber noted: “turns out that studying acting at university does not make me a lawmaker”.

Some people may think the court’s involvement means we should leave fundraising to the professionals, and that celebrity fundraisers do more harm than good. I disagree.

One of the powerful aspects of philanthropy is that anybody can see an area of need, donate money and rally others to do so.


That is something we should encourage. Whilst it’s important to do due diligence, celebrities can play an important role by using their platform to promote giving.

Barber’s bushfire fundraiser was a powerful example of this, and we shouldn’t let the legal issues detract from it.The Conversation

Krystian Seibert, Industry Fellow, Centre for Social Impact, Swinburne University of Technology

This article is republished from The Conversation under a Creative Commons license. Read the original article.

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