"I knew that Keke could pull off this transformation, as in , which she does all by herself.
She changes from one look, walks through the wall and is miraculously in another look, and then she walks back and is back again in the original look." Palmer calls it her "Cinderella moment." Check out an exclusive video featuring the innovative costume change above!
Frenchy (Carly Rae Jepsen)Long says he and Jepsen decided that "her character was the most fashion-forward in the '50s.
e's Tony-winning costume designer William Ivey Long tells E! "For example, our high school is completely diverse. That's actually, I think, the most important angle that's different."While the costumes you'll see will share plenty of DNA with their predecessors in the film and stage musical, Long has updated the looks to make them feel a little more contemporary.
"From my point of view, I'm making the [clothes] a little tighter.
If you think about blue jeans in the 1950s, they were called dungarees.
They were work clothes and they weren't tight-fitting.
We want the guys to be really sexy dudes so they're tighter fitting.
And all the ladies' dresses I've made a little tighter-fitting, a little more body-conscious."Everything will pop on screen thanks to his Norman Rockwell-esque color palette."No one painted middle America like he, and you have to have those wonderful colors because otherwise Danny Zuko and his crowd and the Pink Ladies can't be the rebels.You have to have a general palette of normal against which you see the T-Birds, the Scorpions and the Pink Ladies."E!News got the ladies of the show to talk about their favorite '50s looks, then got Long to spill some secrets about how he created the costumes.Check out the video above to find out what the ladies thought of their gorgeous clothes, and click through the gallery below for more photos and details about each specific look.Sandy (Julianne Hough)Hough says her favorite looks were Sandy's cheerleading outfit and, of course, Sandy's sexpot transformation from the end of the film.