Studio Photoshoots > Sessions & Outtakes > Atelier Dore [2017]

Your style in three words.
Suki: Fluctuating and changing.

Is your wardrobe influenced by your experience in the cinema?
Suki: Because of the cinema, I have super ugly underwear … a lot of flesh colored thongs.

A reference figure in style?
Suki: There’s not one in particular. But I love women like Emma Stone, Sienna Miller or the Fanning Sisters who are always sublime.

The fashion piece of your dressing less practical ?
Suki: I have a lot of unpractical stuff that I can not separate. Frankly, transparent dresses, it’s not very practical, you really have to think about what you put underneath.

Tell us about your brand ‘Pop & Suki’. How did the idea come to you? How did it materialize ?
Suki: It all started off late at night. It’s been a year since the idea really got into my head. We thought about it, Poppy met our CEO Leo, and that’s where we got together.

As friends, do you ever get dressed the same? And what do you think of the friends who coordinate their outfits?
Suki: Once, we went out with the same outfit. We love to be assorted !


Suki Waterhouse has just signed on to be the face of Laura Mercier. As the inaugural “Mercier Muse” a program aimed at celebrating the individuality, Suki will front the brand’s fall 2017 and spring 2018 advertisements. Enjoy!

Campaigns And Advertisement > Laura Mercier [2017] > Make Up Fall 2017 Campaign
Campaigns And Advertisement > Laura Mercier [2017] > Make Up Fall 2017 Campaign – BTS

HB: You’re constantly changing your hair and hair color—do you find it difficult to adapt your makeup? Or do you tend to wear the same products no matter what your hair color is?

SW: The times that my hair has been peroxide blonde I find myself needing more makeup, but generally I like to keep makeup quite natural; my go-to products are Laura Mercier Secret Camouflage and Laura Mercier Tinted Moisturizer Broad Spectrum SPF 20 Sunscreen for a natural, dewy look. They help skin to sing and look healthy. Those are my safety hero products which I know I can apply even in a moving car and they’ll do the job. At the moment, I’m playing an 18-year-old girl with pink hair, my character’s inspiration for makeup is Anime characters, so it’s been fun to experiment with brighter colors around my eyes, and pops of color on my lips.

HB: What are the beauty products you always carry with you?

SW: I like to carry a really small bag, so my favorite thing to have [in there are a handful of] Laura Mercier Caviar Stick Eye Colour. They are a dream, with electric colors with silky smoothness on the skin. I just throw them on and smudge a bit. They can create any look, subtle or bold. The best part is once they are on they don’t budge!

HB: How do you think your British upbringing has influenced your beauty routine?

SW: I think being British gave me a very low-key approach to putting makeup on. Culturally the first thing that inspired me growing up in London was the Camden market heavy smokey eye look, which I wanted to emulate, so I started taking long romantic trips down the makeup aisle and experimenting with black eyeliner. When I first working in fashion and began to have my makeup done professionally on shoots, I fell in love with the ’60s cat eye look which definitely draws on British heritage too. When in doubt, just wing it. Life, eyeliner, everything.

HB: What are your go-to spots for facials?

SW: I go Shani Darden in Los Angeles for facials. Whenever I’m in London I run into the Waterhouse Young clinic for a hyaluronic facial, I promise I’m not being biased because it’s my dad’s place!

HB: What have been your favorite and least favorite red carpet beauty looks? Why?

SW: My favorite red carpet look was the first time I went to the Met Gala in 2014. To be honest any red carpet where I don’t get nervous and pull a bizarre face is a win for me!

HB: Let’s talk about your eyebrows. Did you ever feel pressure to have skinny brows back in the day? What is your maintenance philosophy like now?

SW: Heavy eyebrows run in the Waterhouse family, so before I acquired a tweezer when I was about 13 I would take a razor to my eyebrows and shave in-between them. There would be the occasional slip up which I think in the long run was a positive and resulted in potentially thicker brows.

HB: What is the one thing we’d be surprised to find in your medicine cabinet or makeup bag?

SW: I’ve been using organic apricot oil which is rich in omega six and vitamins A and E. I slather it on at night when my skin needs a moisture boost.

HB: How does it feel to now be working with Laura Mercier? Do you have any great memories or anecdotes of the brand to share?

SW: I have so many memories of the brand from a very young age. I used to watch my mum use Laura Mercier Secret Camouflage, it was her favorite product! It was the first makeup brand I knew as a little girl. I remember sneaking into her room and rifling through her makeup drawer to use it, so the brand naturally feels close to home.

Pop & Suki: meet the besties behind the bags

Twenty millennial stars shot in L.A. and N.Y. — including Ansel Elgort, Suki Waterhouse and Tye Sheridan — reveal what’s Hollywood about their lives (“health insurance from SAG!”), embarrassing auditions for Eminem (“I said, I want hair on my back”) and inspirations from Russell Simmons to Julia Roberts.

“People would tell me all the time, ‘You’re so not a model, you’re such an actress,’ and I’d be like, ‘I know, I’m such a shit model,'” jokes the London native of her transition from that career to acting, which took off when she landed the lead opposite Keanu Reeves and Jim Carrey in The Bad Batch, a cannibal love story that premiered in September at the Toronto Film Festival. In the queue (after a few months of acting classes in New York): the crime thriller Billionaire Boys Club and the sci-fi drama Jonathan (both with her Insurgent co-star Ansel Elgort) as well as Starz miniseries The White Princess.

I’m still starstruck by: “I did come across Julia Roberts once, and I just kind of convulsed, and then I whispered, ‘Thank you.’ ”

What made me want to act: “Sex, Lies and Videotape. I’m obsessed with Laura San Giacomo.”

How I celebrated my first big role: “I don’t really celebrate. I think, ‘Oh my God, I’ve got so much work to do.'”


Studio Photoshoots > Sessions & Outtakes > The Hollywood Reporter [2016]
Studio Photoshoots > Behind The Scenes > The Hollywood Reporter [2016]

‘Pride and Prejudice and Zombies’ Stars Lily James, Bella Heathcote, and Suki Waterhouse Are the Coolest Women in the World Right Now

In the new horror-comedy mash-up ​Pride and Prejudice and Zombies​, Jane Austen’s romance-minded Bennet sisters are skilled in martial arts and swordplay. In other words, they kick ass. Actresses Lily James, Suki Waterhouse, and Bella Heathcote—the stars of our January “Next Big Thing” issue—more than fit the bill. Here, a sneak peek of their ​Marie Claire​ covers.

Suki Waterhouse on dyeing her hair for the film: “You watch America’s Next Top Model, and you’re like, ‘Why are these girls crying about their hair?’ But then it happens to you! It sounds so pathetic, but I definitely cried.”

On being a brown belt in karate and going through martial arts training for PPZ: “I grew up doing karate, and my dad taught at our local center. I stopped doing it when I started getting boobs, because I’d get punched in the boob, and it would be so painful.”

​​On her most recent concert: “Oh God! I actually took my little sisters to see One Direction.”​

Studio Photoshoots > Sessions & Outtakes > Marie Claire [2015]
Magazine Scans > From 2016 > Marie Claire [January]

Studio Photoshoots > Sessions & Outtakes > Teen Vogue [2015]

These Photos Prove that Suki and Imogen Waterhouse Are the Most Fashionable Sisters Ever

With Burberry campaigns and catwalks, a Redken beauty contract, multiple upcoming film roles, an enviable girl clan that includes Cara Delevingne and Georgia May Jagger, and a keenly tracked friendship with ex Bradley Cooper, 23-year-old Suki Waterhouse is on her way to becoming a household name. Her 21-year-old sister, Imogen, is poised for a similar path. On a carefree afternoon in June, the dynamic duo frolic through grassy English meadows and try out fall’s cute and quirky mix of textures and patterns that perfectly match the pair’s personalities. Not only do they resemble each other in humor, beauty, and confidence, but they also share a solid familial support system (no competitiveness here!) that will surely ground and guide them as they transition from fashion’s hottest It girls to bona fide Hollywood starlets. Here, the partners in crime open up about adolescence, closets, and stepping into the spot-light.

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Suki is the new muse for the U.S hair brand Redken. I added several photos for the campaign Diamond Oil Glow Dry. She is really gorgeous for the promo! Enjoy !

Campaigns and Advertisement > Redken [2015] > Diamond Oil Glow Dry Campaign [2015]

Suki Waterhouse is Redken’s new brand muse, we can exclusively reveal, joining fellow models Lea T and Soo Joo Park, hairstylist Guido Palau and celebrity colourist Tracey Cunningham. Here the model and actress talks to us about her own hair routine, pharmacy dye jobs and the next big challenge on the horizon for her.

“Basically, I needed some new hair stuff and thought these guys could point me in the right direction,” jokes Suki Waterhouse. We’re talking to the model and actress about her new role as brand muse, her second big beauty signing since Burberry’s Brit Rhythm fragrance in 2014. And she knows how big a deal it is. “Redken is such an iconic brand. It’s a huge honour to work with them, and get all the products! I love everything and am pretty happy I now get to use it all.”

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Waterhouse, 22, grew up in London. A model and actor, she stars in the romantic comedy Love, Rosie, out on 22 October, and recently finished filming the sci-fi thriller Insurgent, out next year. Earlier this year, she attended the Oscars and the White House State Dinner with her boyfriend, the actor Bradley Cooper. She lives between Los Angeles and London.

What did you like best about the Oscars?
The pizza and [host] Ellen DeGeneres. I was cracking up the whole time; my cheeks actually hurt. I didn’t expect the Oscars to be that fun.

Was it difficult to move from modelling to acting?
I am still making the move, but I think it’s kind of natural. The way I see it, actors are taking all the modelling jobs; they are on all the magazines covers, get the best contracts and walk in the shows. I’ve acted my whole life pretty much, but then just got more into modelling. I was scared of picking it up again, because it’s such a difficult, soul-baring thing to do compared with modelling, where you just close yourself off. But it’s made me really happy. Being on set reminds me of being at summer camp.

Have you had an ‘Oh my God, I’ve made it’ moment?
No, and I think it’s a misconception that anyone ever feels like that. Even when I’m doing well, I still have moments when I think, “Ugh.” When I feel like that, I do the thing I heard Albert Einstein did: say thank you 100 times.

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