Vanity Fair magazine - Kristen Stewart cover (July 2012)
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Vanity Fair magazine - Kristen Stewart cover (July 2012) New unread condition
KRISTEN STEWART doesn't want to be packaged - she wants to live. As the 22-year-old actress blazes on-screen in Snow White & the Huntsman - with an adaptation of Jack Kerouac's On the Road coming soon and the Twilight finale on the horizon - Ingrid Sischy hears about Stewart's explosive first meeting with her Twilight-saga co-star Robert Pattinson, her passion for Kerouac's Beat bible, and her definition of true girl power
RILEY KEOUGH - 1 page
BENJAMIN NETANYAHU - A nuclear Iran threatens. The Palestinian conflict smolders. Meanwhile, Israel's prime minister, Benjamin Netanyahu, has largely vanquished his domestic foes - the Israeli media, the political opposition - in a battle backed by two U.S. billionaires and reportedly fueled by his wife, Sara. Interviewing the 62-year-old leader, David Margolick explores why "Bibi" is in control of his country, but not of its destiny
A VINTAGE CRIME - For years, a mysterious young Los Angeles wine collector called Rudy Kurniawan spent millions on rare Burgundies, driving the market to record heights and earning the nickname "Dr. Conti", after his favorite winery, the fabled Romanee-Conti. Then he began selling off these rarities - or at least that's what he said they were. As details emerge about what may be the largest fine-wine fraud in history, Michael Steinberger talks to Laurent Ponsot, the vineyard owner who helped blow the whistle, and traces the steps that have brought Kurniawan face-to-face with federal prison. Did the scheme founder on a simple mistake?
A CASE SO COLD IT WAS BLUE - The murder of newlywed Sherri Rasmussen went unsolved for 23 years, with the Los Angeles police assuming it was a burglary turned violent. Then, one morning in 2009, when a detective opened the cold-case file, he got his first clue that the killer had been under their noses the entire time. Mark Bowden gets to the core of the case, and the mystery that remains
ELIZABETH BANKS - 2 pages
THE PARIS RITZ - Hemingway personally liberated its bar from the Nazis. Proust ordered from it on his deathbed. Sophia Loren declared it "the most romantic hotel in the world". It was of course, the Paris Ritz - headquarters and playhouse to Coco Chanel, Scott and Zelda Fitzgerald, Cole Porter, and Ingrid Bergman, among others. As the hotel closes for a two-year face-lift, A.E. Hotchner recalls the somewhat madcap majesty, eccentric clientele, and unhurried luxury that created a high-life heaven