â¢ Gwen Stefani is one stylish mom - and she ensures her kids are equally on-trend. Over the holiday weekend, the singer-designer and hubby Gavin Rossdale took their boys, Kingston and Zuma, to Sportie LA to pick out sneakers. While their parents browsed, Kingston enjoyed an ice cream and his younger brother played a drum set inside the store.
â¢ A decked-out Gwen Stefani hosted a private Harajuku-themed charity tea party at Royal/T in L.A. to benefit Save the Children's Japan Earthquake Emergency Fund. Stefani was joined by sons Zuma, 2½ and Kingston, 5, as well as her mother, father, and hubby Gavin Rossdale at the event. The kids enjoyed themselves, playing with toys in the venue's pop art installation, while Stefani serenaded the crowd with hits like "It's My Life" along with her No Doubt bandmates.
â¢ After a long day at the beach, Gwen Stefani and hubby Gavin Rossdale still had energy left for a shopping date. The couple stopped into the John Varvatos store in Malibu, where they checked out shirts for him. Stefani helped her husband pick out some tops, then lounged on the couch as he tried them on. The couple left with some new T-shirts.
• Gwen Stefani, pushing son Kingston, 2, in his
stroller during a day out in Beverly Hills. The expectant singer was
accompanied by husband Gavin Rossdale as the family shopped
along Beverly Drive, unbothered by paparazzi or fans.
That was unquestionably one of the greatest tennis matches I have ever witnessed. But let's digest it a little bit and let the heat of the moment pass before we dub it "the greatest of all time." This one had a lot at stake, with a lot of underlying stories attached to it on the most prestigious stage in all of the sport. But I'm not ready to dismiss Agassi-Blake in the 2005 Open quarters just because we saw a match of its equal. -- Steve, New York, NY
Roger Federer has some famous cheerleaders in the stands Wednesday at Wimbledon: Gwen Stefani and her husband Gavin Rossdale, took in the Swiss star's match (against Robin Soderling) from a private box alongside Vogue's Anna Wintour.
Susan B. Anthony once said, "Let me tell you what I think of bicycling. I think it has done more to emancipate women than anything else in the world." A woman on a bicycle, the equal rights champion observed, presents "the picture of free and untrammeled womanhood."
She's a fashion designer, a pop star – and now, an avant-garde model? Yep, that's Gwen Stefani looking fierce on the March cover of V Magazine. While Mui Mui-clad Stefani has perfected her high-fashion moue for the cover, the singer really opens up in her interview, getting emotional when talk turns to her son, Kingston, 21 months. "I'm gonna start crying when I talk about this because itâs just so ... it's so intense," she tells the magazine. "I put him to sleep at night and, you know, I'll be rocking him to sleep and he'll be playing with my hair and ... it's just the most amazing feeling in the world."
Calling herself "a geeky Orange County girl, a chola girl, a rasta girl and an English girl - all mixed together," Gwen Stefani has no mixed feelings about one thing: producing a sibling for her 1-year-old son Kingston.
At least 29.5 million "American Idol" fans watched the finale of the hit talent show as 17-year-old Jordin Sparks was crowned the youngest winner yet in the program's history, preliminary numbers showed Thursday.
Pop stars generally xerox other acts' looks and hooks -- it's expedient, and it works. But Nelly Furtado's multiplatinum 2000 album, "Whoa, Nelly!" (which included the loosey-goosey soul-folk hit ''I'm Like a Bird''), felt like an original. The Canadian's debut was mass-market pop at its best: fluffy, giddy, uplifting, idiosyncratic.
There is a world where Janet Jackson, Jessica Simpson and American Idol celebrity reject William Hung headline the same show. That place is the Rose Bowl in Los Angeles, California, at the Wango Tango Music festival.