If there’s one thing she’s certain of, it’s that the I Have Two Titles Dad and Bonus Dad Father’s Day Step Dads T-Shirt Besides,I will do this little person growing inside of her already has a personality of its own. Above and beyond anything else, she’s looking forward to seeing the world through their eyes. “They’re going to teach me more than I could ever teach them. And I want them to go for it. I want to see who they are in the world, who they become,” she says. “Because I’m just here to keep them on the rails—a passenger as much as the driver.” When it’s time to say our goodbyes, I can tell those maternal instincts are already kicking in. As I start to order an Uber, she shoots me a worried look. She’d prefer to give me a ride home, if that’s okay. “You know it’s just not safe out there at this hour.” And really, how can I argue with her. Mother knows best.
I Have Two Titles Dad and Bonus Dad Father’s Day Step Dads T-Shirt, hoodie, tank top, sweater and long sleeve t-shirt
In this story: hair, Jawara; makeup, Kanako Takase. Floral Design by Lachaume. Photographed at The Ritz Paris. It’s somehow been a full 10 years since Girls—the I Have Two Titles Dad and Bonus Dad Father’s Day Step Dads T-Shirt Besides,I will do this Lena Dunham–helmed show that thrust its costars Allison Williams, Jemima Kirke, Zosia Mamet, and Adam Driver into the public eye, featured pretty much everyone you’ve ever heard of as a guest star, and launched a thousand takes (one of which I may have recently contributed)—premiered on HBO. I do not feel like I’ve done a decade’s worth of maturing in that time, but isn’t that such a classic Hannah Horvath thing to say? To ring in this momentous occasion, Vogue staffers got to talking about the Girls moments that have haunted us delightfully (to paraphrase Little Women) ever since the show first aired. Below, see all the Girls memories—big and small—that still occupy our mental real estate, even though the show is now a fifth grader in chronological terms. TBH, most of us couldn’t limit ourselves to one: Picking just one highlight from Marnie’s various mortifying attempts at a musical career is like choosing a favorite child, but I think I’d have to go with the eye-watering music video for “What I Am”—a horrifying, hysterical cover of a 1988 song that was posted online by her ex—that opens the third episode of season three (“She Said OK”). Marnie spends much of the episode frantically trying to get it taken off YouTube while dealing with the humiliation of being ripped to shreds by commenters. The real star, though, is the video itself, in which Marnie dances in a stairwell and poses seductively on the floor through a cheesy ’90s sepia filter. “Philosophy is the talk on a cereal box,” she sings, her voice laced with smugness and auto-tuning. “Religion is the smile on a dog.” Oh, Marnie. —Liam Hess, contributing editor