BARNETT'S NEW BERTH: Ex-Teen People managing editor Amy Barnett is back on the magazine scene, but in a rather unlikely place. She'll be taking on deputy editor in chief duties on a temporary basis at Harper's Bazaar, a Hearst spokeswoman confirmed. Her arrival comes after deputy editor in chief Sarah Bailey returned to London, and acting executive editor Margi Conklin decamped to edit the New York Post's Page Six: The Magazine. After Barnett's removal from the top post at Teen People in 2005, she was given a corporate title, which she held for about a year. Her first book, "Get Yours: The Girlfriends' Guide to Having Everything You Ever Dreamed of and More," will be released next month. — Irin Carmon
RAIDING THEIR CLOSETS: More magazine may have stumbled on a money-saving strategy for fashion shoots. Instead of hiring models, just ask women to wear their own clothes and shoot them. While the thought might terrify some stylists, the title hedged its bets in an upcoming September spread: It invited women from the fashion and beauty worlds to pose. "We love to show women who can really afford the clothes in our fashion pages," said editor in chief Peggy Northrop. Among others, the spread features Dianne Vavra, vice president of public relations at Dior Beauty; jewelry designer Temple St. Clair; Mark global president Claudia Poccia; LVMH perfumes and cosmetics chief executive officer Pamela Baxter, and Estée Lauder worldwide president Thia Breen. Wolfensohn and Co. managing director and Mayor Bloomberg companion Diana Taylor, and "Money Honey" Maria Bartiromo also appear. In addition to raiding their own closets, of course the women had their picks of More's called-in racks. "This is the way women really shop. They look at their style and have pieces they already love, then they add to it," said Northrop. More's September ad pages are up 24.3 percent from last year, bringing its total year-to-date ad gain to 17.8 percent. — I.C.