To be fair, celebrities usually operate on an "air-conditioned car to curb to temperature-controlled venue" basis. But still—for those 30 seconds spent outside, wouldn't they rather *not* be wearing cable-knit trousers and velvet? Here, see 15 of the latest weather-inappropriate outfits famous people have worn.
Long sleeves + long skirt = rivulets of sweat the minute you step outside.
Here, she's in the same Majorelle knit she wore to Taylor Swift's July 4 extravaganza but paired with tracksuit bottoms in sweater fabric?? Good thing it's backless—the top, not the pants.
Why a scarf, though, Olivia Palermo?
Even with the substantial keyhole on her Fleur du Mal dress, THAT IS VELVET, people. The fabric of Christmas parties. And couches you can only sit on when it's snowing outside because otherwise your thighs overheat.
Speaking of heat-sensitive furniture, you know how you stick to leather armchairs in summer? This is that but 737 times worse because it is 1) constant and 2) you can feel the sweat running underneath but when you go to take the leggings off, the leather still suctions to your legs. (I say this from experience.)
FYI, this is a woman who will wear a pencil skirt with bare legs and ankle-breaking pumps when there is ice on the ground, so you know no weather will stop Keri Russell.
Most people, if they had to wear a parachute in August, would fashion some sort of tent dress. Not Rita Ora.
By itself, the dress looks ventilated well enough despite its length, but with the varsity jacket...
There is no upside to leather in 90-degree-ish weather. You would think the sweat would help lubricate things, but you would be wrong.
Her eyes say "I know this is Proenza, but please help me."
So much happiness for someone so covered up.
Which is making your sweat glands tingle more: the leather jacket or the socks?
Mega respect/condolences for people who wear jeans and Frye boots all year round.
This will be everybody at Fashion Week next month, down to the pained smile because while the editor drape frees your arms, it doesn't really provide enough airflow to counteract the leather.