Fashion Police

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Fashion Police
Title card (2010–12)
Genre Talk show
Developed by Lisa Cutone Bacon
Written by Tony Tripoli (head writer)
Directed by Fred Mendes
Country of origin United States
Original language(s) English
No. of seasons 4
No. of episodes 218[1]
Executive producer(s)
Camera setup Multi-camera
Running time 30 minutes (2010–12)
60 minutes (2012–present)
Original channel E!
Original run September 10, 2010 (2010-09-10)  – present
External links

Fashion Police is an American television series airing on E!. The program, which debuted on September 10, 2010,[2] features hosts Giuliana Rancic, Kelly Osbourne, and George Kotsiopoulos, and up until September 4, 2014, the late Joan Rivers commenting on celebrity fashions.

Guest hosts have included Khloé Kardashian, Ryan Lochte, Jay Manuel, Nicki Minaj, NeNe Leakes, Aubrey O'Day, Ali Fedotowsky, Snooki, Ciara, Melanie Brown, Tori Spelling, Zendaya, Kimora Lee Simmons, Chelsea Kane, Tara Reid, Bonnie McKee, Jaime Pressly, Tiffani Thiessen, Mischa Barton, Kylie Minogue,[3] and Joan's daughter Melissa Rivers, who is also executive producer.

In 2010, the series returned to E! hosting the program running the day after events rather than airing live from the red carpet. The series became a weekly program on September 10, 2010 where they continue to discuss the dos and don'ts of celebrity fashion. The show started as a half-hour program, but expanded to one hour on March 9, 2012.

Rivers died on September 4, 2014;[4] two weeks later, it was announced that the series will continue without her.[5]


Regular segments include:

  • The Five Must-See Looks of the Week, the five outfits that stood out (either by being good or bad) generally worn by Hollywood celebrities during the week in review.
  • Rack Report, in which a celebrity is guessed based solely on the amount of cleavage revealed by their outfit.
  • Bitch Stole My Look, in which two or more stars are shown to have worn the same outfit on different occasions. Rivers and the panelists discuss the stars in question and declare which person looked best in the outfit. Both the loser and the winner may be subject to ridicule, with the winner being chosen as the lesser of two evils.
  • Busted!, in which celebrities are caught wearing the same outfit at two or more different events.
  • Gotta Have It!, Make It Stop!, in which new trends among celebrities are discussed deciding whether we should have them or make them stop.
  • Hot Ticket, in which the panelist discuss looks by celebrities shown at the premiere of a movie or a Hollywood event.
  • Slut Cut, in which Rivers and the panelist dishes on celebrities choosing to cut their dresses shorter than the original runway length. (until 2010)
  • Starlet or Streetwalker, in which a photograph of a person with their face obscured is presented, often the person in question will sport revealing or disheveled clothing. Rivers and the panelists have a paddle with "Starlet" written on one side and "Streetwalker" on the other. They then take turns guessing which of the two they think the person in the photo may be, before their identity—or lack thereof—is revealed.
  • Guess Me from Behind, where the hosts guess a celebrity based solely from their behind.

New segments from March 9, 2012 along with an all-new hour of truth of Fashion Police:

  • Look Who's Trending, a weekly segment where the hosts talk about the latest celebrities' fashion dishes, news, and/or trends, majoritically from Twitter.
  • Ad Sanity, in which the hosts guess and talk about a celebrity ad based on one thing, "What do they want to tell & sell in ad?".
  • Fan Find, in which the hosts talk about one picture that is sent from the Fashion Police fans via Twitter with #FanFind.

Writer pay controversy[edit]

In early April 2013, writers for the show complained to the state of California, alleging that the network was breaking state law by not compensating them for regular wages and overtime.[6] According to the writers, their paychecks state that they worked eight hours each week, regardless of their actual working time.[7] In response to the complaint, the network said "E! values our Fashion Police writers and we pay them fairly and in full legal compliance."[8] On April 13, the writers at the show went on strike.[7]


External links[edit]