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 19 On a Grander Scale Malaysian singer-songwriter Yuna now may live on the opposite side of the globe, but she’s determined to evolve while staying true to her roots. Arts & Culture Music Issue 20 Bring It on Home: Leon Bridges From bussing tables to playing at the White House in under two years, Leon Bridges has no plans to part ways with his humble beginnings. Arts & Culture Music Issue 21 Variations on Solitude: Glenn Gould Three decades since his death, Canadian pianist Glenn Gould’s inner life endures with as much legend as his recordings. Arts & Culture Music Issue 22 Esperanza Spalding Esperanza Spalding continues to challenge expectations and classifications—particularly her own. Arts & Culture Music Rosie Lowe London-based singer Rosie Lowe talks to us about creative recharging, the power of songwriting and the vulnerability inherent in live performance. Arts & Culture Music Issue 23 Jones A British musician offers advice on how to harness massive ambition: Do not yield to self-doubt.