Now, allow Her Gaga-ness to show us how it's done.
The singer has collaborated with Sanrio and photography team Markus Klinko & Indrani for a jaw-dropping photo shoot showing the singer vamping for the camera in an array of Hello Kitty garb.
Styled by GK Reid, the images include a shot of a pants-less Lady Gaga (shocker!) using an oversized Hello Kitty necklace as an impromptu loincloth of sorts (insert dirty puns here).
Hello Kitty pumps, plush doll gown, giant hair bow and psychedelic cartoon eyes also help Gaga embrace her inner feline.
And last, but not least, they'll be on the cover of Lady Gaga's upcoming re-released special edition of "The Fame," which will also include a lock of the Ga's hair... if that does anything for you.
Let's just hope it's hairball-free!
Love Lady Gaga in Hello Kitty mode? Check out Kim Kardashian getting her Barbie on.
An unusually edgy and oiled up Hudson appears in the David Slijper-photographed fashion spread wearing a skimpy Chanel bra and briefs set revealing toned thighs and buff arms, a la Madonna's Sticky & Sweet Tour garb. The rest of the outfit? Just a feathered Lanvin headpiece and leather gloves.
Explaining her new hard body, the actress says she's been on a mission to lose 20 lbs. for an upcoming role portraying a terminally ill woman.
When asked what she currently weighs, Hudson replies, "I'm pretty solid, actually. I'm not, like, 110lbs. But I'm probably heading towards that."
Yikes! We're praying she doesn't get as scary-skinny as Madge.
The First Lady dressed up as a cat to hand out candy to some lucky kids from local Washington, D.C. schools.
While Mrs. O's costume was admittedly simple (she simply wore a leopard-print top and some fuzzy cat ears), the president opted not to dress up at all.
While we would have loved to see which costume he chose, we can understand why the president took the safe road and skipped playing dress-up.
As for the candy, the bags reportedly contained some special M&Ms, a sugar cookie and dried fruit.
To see more pictures of Mrs. Obama's style choices, click the gallery below:
Olivier Douliery, Pool/Getty Images
Peter Macdiarmid, Getty Images
Charles Dharapak, Pool/Getty Images
Charles Dharapak, AFP / Getty Images
Charles Dharapak, Pool / AP
Michael Tercha, MCT
Nicholas Kamm, AFP/Getty Images
Jewel Samad, AFP/Getty Images
John Moore, Getty Images
JIM WATSON/AFP/Getty Images
"Journey of Dress," an exhibition that was curated by her good friend André Leon Talley, spans 35 years and touches on everything from her first famed garment to disco days at Studio 54 to her current CFDA presidency.
In honor of the occasion, we caught up with the designer to talk art, fashion and her emotional connection to Russia.
StyleList: How did this exhibition come about?
Diane von Furstenberg: I have had two stores in Moscow for awhile and I actually haven't been over there to do PR and things like that. I knew this was going to happen in the fall. Over the summer I was with Natalia Vodianova and I said, 'Will you be there for me and come to Russia?'
She said, 'Of course, but what are you going to do?' I said, 'I'm going to do a fashion show and speak at the school of journalism.' You know, the usual things that I do. And she told me, 'But you know in Russia, people would love to know your history, your Warhols and Studio 54 and all of that.' So this is how it all happened.
SL: What can people expect?
DVF: It's going to be held in a huge state museum in Red Square with all of the original art. It's 6,000 square feet. Fashion divided by art. The dresses range from 1976 to 2007. Everything will be broken into four vignettes: Luxe, Studio 54, American Dream, and Empowerment (or Working Girl). So there will be all the fashion then artwork by Francesco Clemente, Andy Warhol...
SL: Where do keep your famous wrap dresses?
DVF: I have a huge archive in my house in Connecticut.
SL: Do you ever wear the original ones?
DVF: I personally, well you know, I'm 30 years older so...
SL: Will this become a traveling exhibition?
DVF: I think it will be. There has been interest in it from people in Sao Paulo, Brazil, and Washington D.C. It all happened quite naturally, but I've never presented it in this way. My father was born in Russia back in 1929, so I'm doing this 80 years later. It's very emotional.