Please upgrade your browser for the best Refinery29 experience. Read more.

Follow This Kate Moss Trend: Babes Who Wear Babes

  1. Begin Slideshow
    Photographed by Neil Warner / Splash News.



    See All Slides

    Kate Moss has proven time and again that not all errand-running outfits are created equal. She possesses a next-level, don't-give-a-damn elegance that somehow makes the most mundane outfits look like so much more than the sum of their parts. But, on a shopping trip with her family in tow, Moss also teaches the importance of paying good style vibes forward.

    While jeans and T-shirts may be the most expected combination from the mega-model's wardrobe, this latest mashup works specifically due to the darker head-to-toe hues and a flash of silver in the middle that's somewhere between a belt and a statement necklace for pants.

    However, the real trend she's evangelizing here is one we call (ahem) Babes Wearing Babes.

    Though we're already well-versed on graphic and band tees, this style move is more about showing sartorial support for a fellow babe. In this case — as The Daily Mail suggests — Kate's sporting an Amy Winehouse print (although we'd swear it was Madonna).

    Sure, it's a much more literal gesture of sisterhood than some may care to express, but we think it works. Especially in this case, as the Great Kate's blazer makes the image more subtle.

    Should you be looking to channel a bit of that Moss mojo with your own girl-power tee, click through for a few suggestions.

    Begin Slideshow



Meet The Designer Who's NYC's Next Big Thing

Sandy Liang is our kind of people — and you can see it all over her clothing. It's quirky, it's easy, but it's jam-packed with style. Who else could dream up, and pull off, a fuzzy clutch with an ice-cream cone on it? Or, super-wide leg pants that still flatter? Or, cotton-candy colored coats that manage to look tough? read

Fashion Week

Colorblocking In 2014: Here’s How To Do It

There was a time in recent style history when color was as big a factor as brand, shape, and fit. People who didn't seem all that interested in fashion really went for it with head-to-toe monochrome and colorblocking. (You remember, when Janet from HR was super thrilled at the interplay between her plum cardigan and her read