Fashion Inspired by Wimbledon: Our Favorite All-White Outfits in History By Andrea Cheng Andrea Cheng Andrea Cheng is a New York-based writer and editor who covers all things fashion, celebrity style, beauty, and trends. She was previously the Digital Fashion News Editor at InStyle. InStyle's editorial guidelines Updated on July 3, 2013 @ 04:30PM Pin Share Tweet Email Trending Videos Photo: Steve Granitz/WireImage Thanks to Wimbledon, we’ve rekindled our love for all-white looks, a requirement for the tennis pros on the grassy courts. To celebrate the (non)color of the moment, we’ve pinpointed the most iconic looks from the past 60 years. From Marilyn Monroe in the '50s to modern-day Gwyneth Paltrow, click through to take a look back at some of the best white-centric outfits to date. Plus, get more details on how to wear white on page 87 of our July issue, or download it on your tablet. MORE:Wimbledon Shopping: White DressesWhite by Vera Wang for David's BridalFound It! Jessica Alba's White-Hot Sandals 01 of 07 1965: Marilyn Monroe WENN This iconic dress from The Seven Year Itch sold for an astonishing $4.6 million in 2011. 02 of 07 1962: C.Z. Guest Sharland/Time & Life Pictures/Getty Images A perennial on best-dressed lists throughout the latter half of the 20th century, the socialite was known for her effortless American style. 03 of 07 1960s: The Supremes Everett Florence Ballard, Diana Ross, and Mary Wilson made up one of the first girl groups to embrace grown-up glamour. These embellished, floor-sweeping gowns are the perfect example of their superlative style. 04 of 07 1974: Bianca Jagger Conde Nast Archive/Corbis The former Mrs. Mick Jagger had an affinity for white suiting-she even wore a jacket to her wedding, over a simple (and low-cut) white dress. 05 of 07 1987: Lauren Hutton Alamy Light material, a breezy cut, and of course, a touch of top-model insouciance render the menswear-inspired button-front utterly feminine. 06 of 07 1992: Sharon Stone Everett In Basic Instinct, the actress smashed any lingering associations between white and innocence. 07 of 07 2012: Gwyneth Paltrow Steve Granitz/WireImage This sharp-shouldered Tom Ford ensemble, which the actress wore to the Oscars, demonstrates that formal white needn’t be remotely bridal.