First gracing our cinemas almost 15 years ago, the Devil Wears Prada remains, in my opinion, a necessary element of anybody’s film diet. Starring Anne Hathaway and Meryl Streep, the film delves into the world of fashion publication – focusing on the relationship between a fashion magazine’s editrix and her assistant. The film’s primary ‘antagonist’ – though there is a real case to be made for Hathaway’s on-screen boyfriend fulfilling this role – is Miranda Priestly, the aforementioned editrix of a renowned fashion magazine, played by Streep. Most of the stellar moments in the film are easily attributable to Miranda Priestly (and Streep’s performance), one of the most iconic instances being her soliloquy lecturing Andrea Sachs (played by Hathaway) on the exact difference between turquoise and cerulean. In it, Priestly delves into a brief history of the color cerulean – the genesis of its popularity, the proliferation of cerulean within high fashion, and its eventual appearance in mass production of the clothes Sachs herself wears.