Téa Obreht's sprawling new novel ties together camels, immigration, and the myths of the Southwest Members of the U.S. Camel Corps in the southwestern desert in 1857 (MPI/Getty) When you buy something using the retail links in our stories, we may earn a small commission. Outside does not accept money for editorial gear reviews. Read more about our policy.
The movie's preview on Netflix's homepage might look like your average rom-com, but its description reads like a low-budget porno: "Tired of the emotional hassles of relationships, two girlfriends keep a pair of unemployed construction workers around in a 'strictly sexual' role." The title of this would-be art-house classic? Strictly Sexual, a 2008 straight-to-video steamy flick masquerading as a romantic comedy.
With clients and collaborators like a young Jay Z and Missy Elliott, June Ambrose was responsible for styling many of the most iconic videos in '90s hip-hop. Working with the director Hype Williams, rap's own Edith Head dreamed up new characters and outfitted artists in exaggerated, influential styles that drew inspiration from across eras, social classes, cultures, and musical genres.