Photograph by Victor Skrebneski/Michael Ochs Archives/Getty Images Throughout the 1960s, the Supremes topped the charts with a barrage of hits, from “Baby Love” to “My World is Empty Without You” to “I Hear a Symphony.” They also dazzled audiences with their head-to-toe style. Motown Records’ premiere girl group didn’t have the hundred-thousand-dollar glam squads today’s stars have up their sleeves, but Diana Ross, Mary Wilson and Florence Ballard made do. They relied on curling irons and jars of hair goo, along with an extensive wig collection. If their shoes were a diﬀerent color than their ﬂeet of slinky evening gowns, they would dye them to match. This story is from Kinfolk Issue Twenty-Eight Buy Now Related Stories Arts & Culture Music Issue 45 Gerard & Kelly On dance, domesticity and the giants of modernism. Music Issue 44 Sigrid Scandipop's fresh face on stagecraft and The Sims. Music Issue 43 Brendan Yates The Turnstile frontman on hardcore's sweet side. Music Issue 43 Cat Power Musician Chan Marshall opens the door to a different dimension. Music Issue 42 Dev Hynes The boundless potential of being a master of none. Music Issue 42 Fatima Al Qadiri The shape shifting star of contemporary electronica.