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How to tie a scarf ♥ 1. Yellow Scarf : Add a corsage to spice up your scarf. ♥ 2. Pink and Purple Scarf: Use an infinity scarf as a shawl. ♥ 3. Lime Green Scarf : Fold your scarf in half, put the middle around your neck. Wrap the sides around your neck and back through the loop you made in front of your neck. ♥ 4.
As much as I don't consider myself a follower of celebrities, gossip or even true "fashion," I've always been so impressed with the young English actress Emma Watson and how she's turned into a shining star beyond the Potter films. She especially gained my respect after chopping off her long locks about a year ago. It was a bold move- but I absolutely LOVE it.
The exhibition, organized by The Costume Institute, celebrated the late Alexander McQueen’s extraordinary contributions to fashion. From his Central Saint Martins postgraduate collection of 1992 to his final runway presentation, which took place after his death in February 2010, Mr. McQueen challenged and expanded the understanding of fashion beyond utility to a conceptual expression of culture, politics, and identity. His iconic designs constitute the work of an artist whose medium of expression was fashion. The exhibition featured approximately one hundred ensembles and seventy accessories from Mr.
Alexander McQueen (British, 1969–2010) “Oyster” Dress Irere , spring/summer 2003 Ivory silk organza, georgette, and chiffon Courtesy of Alexander McQueen Photograph © Sølve Sundsbø / Art + Commerce Andrew Bolton : One of the highlights in this gallery is a dress called the “Oyster” Dress, which is made up of hundreds and hundreds of layers of silk organza, almost like a mille-feuille pastry. And the collection told the story of a shipwreck at sea and the subsequent landfall in the Amazon, and it was peopled with pirates, conquistadors, and Amazonian Indians. And I think that what’s interesting about this particular dress is you see how McQueen evolved as a designer in terms of the fact that he was always well known as a tailor. With this particular dress, you see a much softer approach. As Sarah Burton explains: