Jodie Turner-Smith loves cleansing garments out of Joshua Jackson’s closet

The actress and model Jodie Turner-Smith had a toast to the fall collection of COS last night in LA with her husband Joshua Jackson by her side. The little soiree featured COS’s largely gender-neutral fall offerings – think baggy pants, textured lambskin sweaters, and cashmere sweaters – so we asked Jodie if she’d ever borrow from Joshua’s closet. “Oh yes,” she said with a laugh. “Especially t-shirts. You know he’s a guy – if he has a hole in his shirt or something, he just keeps wearing it. And I think, ‘No, no, is there a hole? Mine. ‘”

Jodie, who is currently on the cover of Vogue Brazil, wore an oversized, bright blue sweatshirt and combat boots to the event. At the little party at the San Vicente Bungalows in Los Angeles, she met a steady stream of friends, including musician and actress Soko and activist and spokeswoman Janaya Khan.

While Jodie made a name for herself with her bold approach to red carpet fashion, she also told us that she wasn’t shy about throwing whatever she can grab on busy mornings.

“I’m a mother. Sometimes I get up and just have to get something quickly and don’t have time to put an outfit together,” she said. “Because what I wear depends so much on how I feel, you know?

Soko, wearing COS pants and an exaggerated collar shirt under a cashmere sweater, repeated Jodie’s approach to getting dressed for the special moment. “I haven’t been on stage in a long time, so I feel like the places where I can dress up are fashion events and photo shoots. And that’s still a character and I’m coming out of my sweatpants, ”she said. “Cozy-cozy [are] My child’s favorite words together. He says, ‘Mom, can we make ourselves comfortable?’ With me and Indigo everything is cozy and cozy. So is our style. “

We later met Janaya, who wore a shacket from the new COS collection with a Gucci shadow. They reflected on the joy of finding a piece of clothing that feels just right and the mistaken notion that activism and a love of fashion are somehow mutually exclusive. “If we know that at the core of activism is the pursuit of some kind of joy, a creative liberation, then it is for everyone else in the world – but it is also our own,” said Kahn.

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