Ripped jeans.

Ripped jeans are the ultimate nod to Summer and with our first glimpse of warmer weather to come, now is the perfect time to consider updating your wardrobe. Whether you opt for the subtle option of simply distressing your denim or completely immerse yourself in the trend and rip or wrench your jeans into something resembling distressed shorts, i guarantee you can make the ripped jeans work for you.

Distressed denim has never really gone out of style and ripped jeans are the easiest way to achieve the look. Injecting an element of street wear edge into your casual day wear has never been easier and the ripped jean is probably more versatile than you think. You might assume torn jeans are difficult to style, but that’s because you’ve never been shown how or not shown properly anyway. Well, that’s all about to change. You can be styling them in no time as they’re versatile, easy to wear and add a bit of individuality to your look.

Ripped Jeans are the ultimate dressed down casual wear. They represent more than just jeans with holes. For maximum effect, we’d suggest pairing with a simple t-shirt and a pair of sneakers or desert boots. Distressed denim will give your everyday look an edgier aesthetic, but it’s worth remembering that the jeans should be the focal point of your outfit. Over complicating the look will make your outfit feel very unnatural and too over styled. We are aiming for effortless, not try hard.

Believe it or not, ripped jeans can be up-styled and incorporated into a smart wardrobe. Perfect if you have a casual office dress code, or if you’re looking to stray from your regular, uninspiring pair of standard blue rinse, straight or skinny jeans. With a smarter top half, attention is drawn away from the more casual, distressed aspect of your ripped jeans and with the right styling you can just about get away with it


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Go for the Feminist look! | TrenSetterof2017

There has been a recent trend in fashion that has been all too easy to mock and dismiss: men and women have been wearing their fourth-wave feminist credentials on their T-shirts. T-shirts with feminist slogans have been sold  they have even made it to the Paris fashion week schedule. Fashion and feminism don’t always get along, which is precisely why what’s happening right now is significant. When women on protest marches are wearing the same feminist-slogan T-shirts as models on the Paris catwalks, we have, what we call at fashion week, a moment.

“Making feminism a universal pursuit might look like a good thing,” author Jessa Crispin writes, “but in truth it progresses, and I think accelerates, a process that has been detrimental to the feminist movement.”

Crispin has written a polemic titled Why I am Not a Feminist, in which she laments the banality of contemporary feminism. Her thesis is simple enough: At some point, feminism lost its political moorings; it became vapid and toothless in its quest for universality. Feminism became a catch-all term for self-empowerment, for individual achievement.

Feminists, she believes, forsook their values for the sake of assimilation, which is another way of saying they were co-opted by the system they once rejected.

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Corset aesthetic body!


Corset were made of a variety of materials, depending on the time period and the fineness of the article. The main fabric for the body of it might have been linen, stiffened with paste or starch. Lower-class women would have worn them of a cheap, sturdy cotton cloth. they were also made of decorative fabrics like satin or silk.

A corset is a garment worn to hold and train the torso into a desired shape for aesthetic or medical purposes (either for the duration of wearing it or with a more lasting effect). Both men and women are known to wear it, though this item was for many years an integral part of women’s wardrobes.

Since the late 20th century, the fashion industry has borrowed the term to refer to tops which, to varying degrees, mimic the look of tradional without acting as them. While these modern corsets and corset tops often feature lacing or boning and generally imitate a historical style of the cloth they have very little, if any, effect on the shape of the wearer’s body. Genuine corsets are usually made by a corsetmaker and are frequently fitted to the individual wearer.

The most common and well-known use of corsets is to slim the body and make it conform to a fashionable silhouette. For women, this most frequently emphasizes a curvy figure by reducing the waist and thereby exaggerating the bust and hips. However, in some periods, corsets have been worn to achieve a tubular straight-up-and-down shape, which involved minimizing the bust and hips.

For men, corsets are more customarily used to slim the figure. However, there was a period from around 1820 to 1835 — ranging as late as the late 1840s in some instances — when a wasp-waisted figure (a small, nipped-in look to the waist) was also desirable for men; wearing a corset sometimes achieved this.

An “overbust corset” encloses the torso, extending from just under the arms toward the hips. An “underbust corset” begins just under the breasts and extends down toward the hips. A “longline corset” – either overbust or underbust – extends past the iliac crest, or the hip bone. A longline corset is ideal for those who want increased stability, have longer torsos, or want to smooth out their hips. A “standard” length corset will stop short of the iliac crest and is ideal for those who want increased flexibility or have a shorter torso. Some corsets, in very rare instances, reach the knees. A shorter kind of corset that covers the waist area (from low on the ribs to just above the hips), is called a waist cincher. A corset may also include garters to hold up stockings; alternatively, a separate garter belt may be worn for that. (This was in the days before pantyhose or tights.)


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Fish net stockings.


The appeal of the fishnet has to do with its vast potential. It adds edge to a bohemian dress or a slip. Even the man with Teddy Quinlivan in Paris in black short shorts and fishnets managed to pull the look off, which is to say. They look very gosh and stunning at the same time.

Love them or hate them, there’s no denying that the Kardashian/Jenner sisters are major trend-setters. I mean, basically anything the ladies post on Instagram or on their subscription blogs instantly sells out. Case in point: Kylie took to Instagram to post the most amazing pair of fishnet stockings, and we want them on our legs and in our lives.

But this is Kylie Jenner we’re talking about, so they aren’t just any old fishnet stockings. Her fishnets are also decked out in rhinestones that not only make them gorgeous, but also make them perfect for the holidays!

In the field of textiles, fishnet is hosiery with an open, diamond-shaped knit; it is most often used as a material for stockings, tights, or bodystockings. Fishnet is available in a multitude of colors, although it is most often sported in traditional matte black. Fishnet is commonly worn on the legs and arms by practitioners of goth and punk fashion, but is also commonly worn by the mainstream as a fashion statement. Generally considered to be a sexy garment, it may serve as a component of sexual fetishism. Fishnets are used mostly as a type of undergarment, and in as much as it defines curves by applying a grid close to the body it generally accentuates the wearer’s muscular definition.

A more practical use of fishnet textiles is in high performance next-to-skin apparel used in cold weather outdoor sports, including hiking, hunting, fishing, skiing, and mountaineering. In this context, fishnet is usually knitted from fibers of polypropylene, merino wool, or nylon, and offers a number of benefits over traditional densely knitted base layer apparel. These benefits are related to the presence of large void spaces in the fishnet fabric structure that trap insulating air for warmth in cool conditions, and allow for the rapid transport of moisture from the skin surface to outer layers to minimize conductive heat loss.



trendy stripes are the equivalent to what a white t-shirt used to be back in the day.they stormed the runways in every style you can possibly imagine—some ran horizontal while others vertical; there were thick lines and super skinny ones, too.

TIME and time again they resurface on the catwalk, grace the red carpet, and permeate the street style wardrobes of the uber-fashionable. This summer has been no exception, with the likes of Olivia Palermo, Alexa Chung and Gigi Hadid hitting refresh on the time-honoured trend with an ode to colour. Take your summer dressing cues from the stars, and pack a stripy punch with akaleidoscopic palette.

It is a line or band that differs in color or tone from an adjacent area. Stripes are a group of such lines.

As a pattern it is commonly seen in nature, food, emblems, clothing, and elsewhere.

Two-toned ones inherently draw one’s attention, and as such are used to signal hazards. They are used in road signs, barricade tape, and thresholds.

In nature, as with the zebra, stripes may have developed through natural selection to produce motion dazzle.[1][not in citation given]

Stripes may give appeal to certain foods. One example is the candy cane.

For hundreds of years, stripes have been used in clothing.[2] Striped clothing has frequently had negative symbolism in Western cultures.[2] Historian Michel Pastoureau explores the cultural history of these design decisions in the book, The Devil’s Cloth.





knit Like the cozy heirlooms unearthed in your parents’ and grandparents’ closets, designers knit gave knits a sweet, nostalgic twist for Fall. Some are quirkier than others, but each promises plenty of personality to pair with your jeans and beyond.

Novelty yarns include a wide variety of yarns and knit made with unusual features, structure or fiber composition such as slubs, inclusions, metallic or synthetic fibers, laddering and varying thickness introduced during production. Some linens, wools to be woven into tweed, and the uneven filaments of some types of silk knit are allowed to retain their normal irregularities, producing the characteristic uneven surface of the finished fabric. Man-made fibres, which can be modified during production, are especially adaptable for special effects such as crimping and texturizing.

Novelty yarns and knit are sometimes referred to as complex yarns. A yarn which makes a fabric is not always smooth and uniform. Complex yarns and knit are the uneven yarns which may be thick and thin or have curls, loops, twists and even differently coloured areas along their length. This look of the yarns are used to add interesting effects in fabrics. In complex ply two or more complex yarns are twisted around each other to form loops, curls and knits to create fancy effects. Many knitting yarns are complex ply yarns which give interesting textures in finished products. knit.

Knitted fabric is a textile that results from knitting. Its properties are distinct from woven fabric in that it is more flexible and can be more readily constructed into smaller pieces, making it ideal for socks and hats.

Its properties are distinct from nonwoven fabric in that it is more durable but takes more resources to create, making it suitable for multiple uses.


Khaki outfits

khaki outfits “Beige” stopped being a synonym for “boring” the second Kim Kardashian slithered into Band-aid-colored bodycon, and this spring, neutral hues will be especially widespread. khaki outfits At Dion Lee, the timeless trench silhouette got transformed into tailored, slit-shoulder jackets and belted skirt-pants, while at Ulla Johnson and Creatures of the Wind, khaki’s sometimes-utilitarian feel was nixed by nipped waists and femme ruffles.

In the UK, the word “pants” generally means underwear and not trousers.[1] Shorts are similar to trousers, but with legs that come down only to around the area of the knee, higher or lower depending on the style of the garment. To distinguish them from shorts, trousers may be called “long trousers” in certain contexts such as school uniform, where tailored shorts may be called “short trousers”, especially in the UK.

Invented in Asia and subsequently spreading worldwide, the oldest known trousers are found at the Yanghai cemetery in Turpan, Xinjiang, western China, dated to the period between the 13th and the 10th century BC. Made of wool, the trousers had straight legs and wide crotches, and were likely made for horseback riding.[2][3]

In most of Europe, trousers have been worn since ancient times and throughout the Medieval period, becoming the most common form of lower-body clothing for adult males in the modern world, although shorts are also widely worn, and kilts and other garments may be worn in various regions and cultures. Breeches were worn instead of trousers in early modern Europe by some men in higher classes of society. Since the mid-20th century, trousers have increasingly been worn by women as well.

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Lace no longer just for your sneakers. Pair them up with absolutely anything and you’ll see a stunning combination popping up. They go so well with denims. pencil skirts or even just plain black leggings.

The fabric ornamental, openwork fabric formed by looping, interlacing, braiding (plaiting), or twisting threads. The dividing line between it and embroidery, which is an ornamentation added to an already completed fabric, is not easy to draw; such as Limerick and filet can be called forms of embroidery upon a more or less open fabric. On the other hand, fancy knitting, however much an ornamental openwork fabric, is not usually thought of as , though in some museums it is so classified. Openwork fabrics made on a loom (for example, brocaded gauze) are not considered it.

Almost all laces that have some claim to be called works of art are made in one of two techniques, needle and bobbin. Needle type involves a very difficult technique and has seldom been used in folk art or, except at the beginning of its history, by amateurs. Bobbin type in its simpler forms is a widespread craft and amateur pastime, but the more elaborate laces require the highest degree of skill. There are a number of minor techniques of it making, including the following: drawn-thread work, or punto tirato; cutwork, or punto tagliato; filet, or network, lace; macrame, or knotted lace; punto a groppo; punto avorio; crochet; and tape.

Though ornamented openwork fabrics have been found in ancient Egyptian burial grounds, fully developed lace did not appear before the Renaissance; and, although some of the simple techniques may have originated in the Middle East, the art of lace is a European achievement. Some late 15th-century Italian and Flemish paintings show elaborate hemstitching and narrow like insertions at the seams of linen garments and cushions, which represent the beginning of needle lace. The first bobbin lace is not well documented, but it probably originated early in the 16th century. Whether these lace techniques were developed first in Italy or in Flanders is a question that has remained unresolved. Most authorities, however, agree that needle it originated in Italy, bobbin lace in Flanders.






Frills were BIG everywhere, both in terms of proportion and in terms of popularity . The styles are most eager to get a hold of, though, are that balanced the femininity with a little sleekness or ease—think asymmetrical dresses, one-shoulder tops, and voluminous skirts styled as effortlessly as a pair of jeans.

In sewing and dressmaking, a ruffle, frill, or furbelow is a strip of fabric, lace or ribbon tightly gathered or pleated on one edge and applied to a garment, bedding, or other textile as a form of trimming.[1]

The term flounce is a particular type of fabric manipulation that creates a similar look but with less bulk. The term derives from earlier terms of frounce or fronce.[2] A wavy effect effected without gathers or pleats is created by cutting a curved strip of fabric and applying the inner or shorter edge to the garment. The depth of the curve as well as the width of the fabric determines the depth of the flounce. A godet is a circle wedge that can be inserted into a flounce to further deepen the outer floating wave without adding additional bulk at the point of attachment to the body of the garment, such as at the hemline, collar or sleeve.

Ruffles appeared at the draw-string necklines of full chemises in the 15th century, evolved into the separately-constructed ruff of the 16th century. Ruffles and flounces remained a fashionable form of trim, off-and-on into modern times.[3]

For a long time, frills have been a detail added to make things look fancy. Fancy is not, you may have noticed, a term of high praise in this column, or any fashion column in the last half-century. Fancy isn’t chic, or stylish. Fancy is quite the opposite. The aesthetic of our age demonises clutter, and frills have become little more than visual clutter. Frankly, we have become snobbish about frills.
The narrative of fashion being what it is, it was therefore only a matter of time until the frill made a resounding comeback. Catwalk shows for Lanvin and Givenchy in Paris, and for Gucci in Milan, all included dresses with unmissable frills.

Unmissable is the key word here. The frill as rebooted for summer 2013 is a strident, definite sort of a frill. The changes are marked in simplicity, texture and scale: rather than narrow, soft frills repeated ad infinitum around the edge of a garment like cocktail-hour small talk, you have one bold, stiffened, cap-locked detail. Where traditional frills echoed the neat symmetry of a suburban flower bed, the modern frill is asymmetric and unexpected. The frill on the dress I am wearing today reminds me less of petals or sand ripples than of the Japanese print the Great Wave Off Kanagawa. It is elegant, yet a force to be reckoned with.



crop tops.

crop tops.for those with ample confidence (and not-so-ample cleavage), there will be endless opportunities next spring to take the crop-top trend to its logical conclusion and skip the “top” part all together. Lingerie-like pieces can be paired with evening skirts, cropped jeans, slinky suits.

A crop top (also cropped top, belly shirt, half shirt, midriff shirt, midriff top, tummy top, short shirt, and cutoff shirt) is a top, the lower part of which is high enough to expose the waist, navel, or some of the midriff.[1] The cropping of a top in this manner is generally limited to female garments. Bikinis and sports bras are generally not regarded as crop tops.

In the 1980s, cutoff crop tops became more common as part of the aerobic craze and as a result of the popularity of the movie Flashdance. Singer Madonna wore a mesh crop top in her video for the song Lucky Star. It became common for women to crop sections of workout wear, such as sleeves, collars, and the hem of the shirt to create a loose-fitting top which was often worn over a body suit or tank top. Crop tops were also often paired with low-slung belts in the 1980s, angled at the side of the hip. But its popularity embarks on the 1990s. As mesh fabrics and oversized aerobics gear went out of fashion by the 1990s, the crop top reappeared in the form of the bustier, a lingerie-style shirt which revealed the midriff and was typically worn under a blazer or shirt. By the mid-1990s, the crop top took on the form of the babydoll shirt, a cropped, tight-fitting T-shirt which often featured graphic logos. Long-sleeved crop tops and even crop turtleneck tops also became fashionable for the first time, popularized by such public figures as country singer Shania Twain. By the late 1990s, crop tops had become so mainstream that many schools expressly banned garments that expose the midriff in their dress code.[citation needed]

While pop singers such as Britney Spears and Christina Aguilera popularized the crop top for teeny boppers in the 1990s, others were making a crop top fashion statement for pregnant women. Certain members of the all-female musical groups All Saints and the Spice Girls wore crop tops on stage during their pregnancies. Since 2000, cropped jackets and blazers have become more popular while the hemlines of shirts have mostly remained longer.[citation needed] In the 2010s, the crop top experienced a revival due to the popularity of 1990s nostalgia fashion.

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