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Why I Wear The Exact Same Thing to Work Every Day. Courtesy Max Ahlborn Advertisement - Continue Reading Below In light of the popularity of Kahl's story, her office held a "Dress Like Matilda Day" on April 23.

Why I Wear The Exact Same Thing to Work Every Day

See the photos here. Mariah Idrissi becomes H&M’s first hijab-wearing model. Everybody in dresses: Why does gender neutral clothing always mean ‘boy’ clothes for girls? When I was working as an ASL interpreter in a high school in rural Nova Scotia, the English teacher announced one day that the class was going to read The Outsiders.

Everybody in dresses: Why does gender neutral clothing always mean ‘boy’ clothes for girls?

The kids groaned as he handed out the battered paperbacks. Having found the book dated when I read it in my own grade ten English class years earlier, I sympathized with their reactions. But the teacher was determined to secure everyone’s enthusiasm for the plight of the Greasers. Fat or lesbian? Then don't wear my dress, says UK Herve Leger boss Patrick Couderc. Fashion house Herve Leger designed the bandage dress in the 1980sIt has been worn by celebrities including Rihanna and Victoria BeckhamBut the UK boss Patrick Couderc says some women should steer clearHe said older women shouldn't put everything on display 'like they're 23'Mr Couderc added that lesbians would prefer to be 'butch and leisurely' By Rosalyn Wikely and Joanna Bell For The Mail On Sunday Published: 22:58 GMT, 15 August 2015 | Updated: 05:55 GMT, 16 August 2015 It was the figure-hugging frock behind a fashion revolution, but now the boss of Herve Leger has launched a bizarre attack on some of the women who buy its iconic bandage dresses.

Fat or lesbian? Then don't wear my dress, says UK Herve Leger boss Patrick Couderc

Patrick Couderc has urged ‘voluptuous’ women and those with ‘very prominent hips and a very flat chest’ to steer clear of the £1,300 creations. Hervé Léger Distributor Fired After Claims that Lesbians, Voluptuous Women Should Not Wear the Brand's Dresses - Fashionista. On Sunday, an interview with Patrick Couderc of MJH Fashion — an independent distributor of Hervé Léger in the UK — in the Mail went viral because of his off-color comments about who should (and should not) wear the brand's designs.

Hervé Léger Distributor Fired After Claims that Lesbians, Voluptuous Women Should Not Wear the Brand's Dresses - Fashionista

In his own twisted opinion, women who are "committed lesbians" or "voluptuous" with "very prominent hips and a very flat chest" are better off steering clear of the house's famous (if not slightly passé) bandage dresses, and his words ignited widespread rage around the Internet — including from the label itself.

In the hours that followed, Hervé Léger took to Twitter and Facebook to express its disappointment regarding Couderc's comments. Uniqlo lance une collection dédiée aux femmes musulmanes. Why I don’t believe in dressing for my body type. This post has been on my to-do list for quite a while, but I’m finally writing it now, because of a conversation I overheard on the train yesterday.

Why I don’t believe in dressing for my body type

I sat next to a group of girls, all of them 12, perhaps 13 years old. One of them wanted to buy a new pair of jeans and she talked about what kind she might want to get. IMPRESSION. Nicola-sturgeon-on-how-she-plans-to-counter-the-detrimental-effect-of-the-vicious-media-scrutiny-of-her-appearance-during-the-general-election-10241675.html?fb_action_ids=10153315787889204&fb_action_types=og. The Green Party’s Natalie Bennett, Plaid Cymru’s Leanne Wood and Sturgeon not only performed admirably, but also were, bar David Cameron, the only leaders not to resign their positions following the results.


With 56 new MPs in Westminster, Sturgeon is now one of the most influential women in British politics. But they also took far more flack than they should for their personal appearances in the tabloid press. The Scottish First Minister in particular faced deplorably sexist treatment by the media during her campaign trail, and was routinely scrutinised for her aesthetics.

This Is What "One Size Fits All" Actually Looks Like On All Body Types. Ronde et fashion ? C’est possible ! 5 conseils pour bien vous soumettre aux codes de camouflage du gras : AuFémininPointConne. Chez « Fémina », cette photo a illustré un article sur les « rondes ».

Ronde et fashion ? C’est possible ! 5 conseils pour bien vous soumettre aux codes de camouflage du gras : AuFémininPointConne

Cette femme est donc « ronde ». Mais si, regarde bien, là, dans le pli du coude. Pas toujours facile de trouver son style quand on est ronde. Somewhere in America, Muslim Women Are “Cool” ABOUT THE AUTHORSana is the Senior Online Editor for The Islamic Monthly.MORE BY THIS AUTHOR It’s a bit sad that I’m ambivalent about writing this column.

Somewhere in America, Muslim Women Are “Cool”

After voicing my critiques on the subject on Twitter, I was attacked as being ’a hater,’ ’catty,’ ‘jealous,’, ‘emotional’, ‘judgmental’ and, my favourite one, a ‘feminazi with a political agenda.’ As if there’s any other kind of feminazi. Why the attacks? Because I, like many Muslim men and, more importantly, women, feel really uneasy about a video released yesterday by the group (movement? Waifs And Wifeys. #Menswear loves girls in menswear, rarely women; certainly never large women displaying any sign of strength.

Waifs And Wifeys

Outside of navy knit ties and Nick Wooster’s short suits, #menswear reserves a particular taste for skinny ingénues turned languidly away from the camera in OCBDs. Un tournant réactionnaire et nationaliste. Uneasy Solidarity and the Hijab. Black Fashion: ELLE accusé de "racisme ordinaire" ACTUALISATION : Suite aux réactions l'accusant de relents de racisme et de clichés sous-jacents, le site a retiré son article intitulé "Tendance : Black Fashion Power".

Black Fashion: ELLE accusé de "racisme ordinaire"

À la place, un mot d'excuses de la directrice de la rédaction du magazine, Valérie Toranian: "Si cet article a pu choquer ou blesser certaines personnes nous en sommes profondément désolés car ce n'était nullement notre intention, au contraire. Nous regrettons vivement ce malentendu. Le débat a néanmoins été lancé et il va nous permettre d'enrichir notre travail journalistique. " La beauté en Corée, une arme d'ascension sociale. “I Wasn’t Always Dressed Like this”: A Documentary Exploring Hijab as a Choice. Why Queer Fat Femme? Welcome to the Queer Fat Femme Blog Guide to Life! Featuring advice, glitter, fat fashion, travel, performance recaps, community building and sardonic anecdotes from the life of Bevin Branlandingham. Why Queer Fat Femme? I believe in the power of community to bring strength to marginalized identity.

I believe in giving power to that identity. Why I stopped wearing hijab. Why Fashion Should Stop Trying to be Diverse. UPDATE: This post is now re-published at Salon (in slightly abridged form)! OK, I take it back. For the last six years or so, I’ve written countless articles, essays, and blog posts criticizing the lack of racial and size diversity on fashion runways and in print editorials. I’ve argued for the need to expand the industry’s vision for the types of bodies that could represent what is beautiful and fashionable so that the torrent of images that permeate the everyday lives of so many different women and girls might reflect the broad range of body types and sizes of the industry’s target and accidental audiences.

Fashion is a Feminist Issue » Greta Christina's Blog. Wearing the Hijab: Conviction or Brainwashed by Society? The first time I heard about the hijab I was a little girl around the age of ten. I was growing up in the United States, the product of an American mother and an Egyptian father. My father and I were walking somewhere, and he mentioned that Muslim women start to cover their hair after they perform the Pilgrimage to Mekka. He may have been avoiding talking to me at this young age about menses and that in Islam, it is actually at the age that a girl gets her first period that she becomes accountable to God and should start wearing her hijab. Or perhaps my father just did not know this at that time, and because he witnessed so many women come back from the Pilgrimage with their hair covered he assumed that this was the rule.