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Here's What Ellen DeGeneres' New Clothing Line Looks Like

Blazers, bomber jackets, and home decor.

Ellen DeGeneres: Daytime host...

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Dance-off champ...

~Dory forever~...

Finding Nemo is on TV! I love this movie, but I always forget how it ends.

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Her new lifestyle brand, ED by Ellen, will be available online later this summer — and will feature everything from blazers, to bomber jackets, to home decor.

Housewares will start at $25, and clothing will start at $45. You can find more lookbook photos at Women's Wear Daily.
edbyellenreveal.tumblr.com

Housewares will start at $25, and clothing will start at $45. You can find more lookbook photos at Women's Wear Daily.

In an interview with Refinery29, Ellen explained that the idea to design a line came about because she often had trouble finding clothes she felt comfortable in.

"I [like] to be really comfortable. And I've never found women's clothes that I felt completely comfortable in, the way they were cut. I didn't want to wear men's clothes, and if I did like something," she said. "I would always have to alter it to fit me."

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Jason Kempin / Getty Images

"We started making my own clothes on the show and noticing that a lot of people who were coming to the show were trying to dress like me, but those clothes weren't out there," she said.

"I have a very distinct way of dressing, and clearly other people are responding to it, so that was the impetus to launch the brand."
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"I have a very distinct way of dressing, and clearly other people are responding to it, so that was the impetus to launch the brand."

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When designing, Ellen drew inspiration from her own likes and dislikes — and said it was most important for her to create a gender-neutral collection that highlighted that mix.

"I don't like extreme, feminine things. And I don't like masculine things," she said. "So, I think it's blending both of those things to be sort of non-gender-specific, just cool and classic."
edbyellenreveal.tumblr.com

"I don't like extreme, feminine things. And I don't like masculine things," she said. "So, I think it's blending both of those things to be sort of non-gender-specific, just cool and classic."

"I don't think blue is for boys and pink is for girls. I don't think that exists anymore."

"We're learning so much about gender and sexuality and fluidity," she said. "And I think that should blend and bleed into the fashion world."

For more, visit the ED By Ellen website, or read the full Q&A at Refinery29.

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