Her catwalk debut occurred in September 2010, with Saner debuting at both Milan and Paris Fashion Week. She opened the Valentino show and appeared in shows for Fendi, Roberto Cavalli, Alexander McQueen, Chanel, and Givenchy. Julia’s impact on the runway was immediate. At 5′ 11″, Saner was ideal catwalk materials.

She earns at Elite brought her to the interest of designers, but the prize or not, Saner still had to prove her abilities on the runway just like every other new model. For Julia Luckily, she and the runway appeared to be the perfect match. In January 2011, she appeared in her first couture season, closing the Valentino show and walking in the Elie Saab, Chanel, Dior, and Jean Paul Gaultier shows. Valentino’s infatuation with the new model was rubber-stamped in when it was announced that she’d become the face of its newest campaign, along with Caroline Brasch Nielsen and Freja Beha Erichsen.

The revamp of the Italian label intended to employ fresh, new faces – faces that could provide themselves to the uber-feminine designs of the ready-to-wear collection as well as the more challenging silhouettes of the couture collection. Julia proved to be especially helpful for Valentino, with strong features handling the camera wonderfully, her memorable face making her both avant-garde and reassuringly traditional.

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  2. Linda Mason, Makeup Artist
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  5. AEON Mid Valley
  6. 2 01:00PM01:00PM01:00PM01:00PM01:00PM 01:00PM11:30AM

Her runway success translated into editorial work, with spreads in Numero and American Vogue in February. Saner showed off her high-fashion skills in ‘Labyrinthe’, a typical Numero shoot with complex Angles and challenging poses. It had been a very specialized shoot – photographing high-fashion this way can trim towards parody if treatment isn’t taken. The effect was an editorial filled with strong ideas but performed with subtlety. It was just right.

Her second editorial that month was the Spring / Summer preview in American Vogue. The ‘Gangs of New York’ spread highlighted every style of note, and Julia got the title page, a huge honor for any model, let one who experienced only been working for half a year by itself. With her first cover in March (Italian Marie Claire), Julia scored another career high with an editorial for Italian Vogue also, called ‘Wasted Luxury’. The editorial noticed Julia dealing with models Saskia de Milo and Brauw Van Groesen. Photographed by Steven Meisel, this editorial was a brilliant reminder of why everyone in the fashion industry looks to Italian Vogue.

Heavily ornate, styled with kooky accessories and clashing prints eccentrically, this is hyper-fashion at its best. It was all in the execution: with Meisel behind the lens, the capture was held restrained but purposeful. Taking a look at the images, you can’t help but relax on details: gold-leaf embossed on a pair of trousers, metallic pleated collars.