Archives for posts with tag: fashion

I love all the metallic, especially the incredibly gorgeous final dress.


Prints! And I'm into the silhouettes of this collection... love the cinched waist + full skirt.


So many nice things here. The tight bodices and that kimono-looking robe... awesome.


Glam, glam, glamour. Audrey Hepburn tribute/influence on the first dress, anyone?


A man who fills my desires for monochrome and simplicity. And hey, I like those shoes.

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boots: Steve Madden, sweater & skirt: Sway, t-shirt: Manhattan Beach shop

Oops. A few days ago, I embarked on a seriously thorough shopping binge. After four or five days, I think its over. But I may have gotten at least four sweaters.


... just a minute.


Gaetano Pesce's alterable shoe for Melissa Shoes, Brazil.

Perhaps it was an uniformed slip of vocabulary, using “interactive” in the description of these user-alterable shoes. Yet when the tagline of this NYTimes Magazine article read, “An Italian architect and designer designs an interactive ankle bootie for the masses,” I thought, in my designer-conscious mind, “Wow, interactive, eh? I wonder how and what it communicates with the user.” I immediately wanted to simultaneously scoff at and kick myself for thinking that this highly debated definition in the interactive design field would be handled with such delicacy by the rest of the world. As a designer, you’ve got to be spot on when you call something “interactive,” especially when speaking to user interface or experience professionals. Yet it’s simply an umbrella term for “the user can change this product in some way,” for journalists, businessmen, etc. The whole insignificant situation made me a bit nostalgic for the days when I had less information in my brain; the days when I didn’t have to stop myself and say, “Hello! Are you being pretentious!?”

Nonetheless, once you buy the shoe, you can alter it by cutting it in any way. The “ankle bootie” is made out of PVC circles, and it’s built to be edited. This shoe is, conceptually, a good idea. I might even go as far as to say that I like the concept! (And how very un-designer that would be!) Well, check out the article for more info 😉

Just changed my Facebook language to English (UK) and it’s way better than the American version. Actually there are only minuscule variances, but who cares!



Giorgio Armani Prive, Fall 2010.


Dior Haute Couture, Fall 2010.


Dior Haute Couture, Fall 2010.

Chanel Haute Couture, Fall 2010.

Valentino Haute Couture, Fall 2010.

I feel the glamour coming back. Please be real. Photographs: VMagazine.


Check it out.

Inspired by the NYTimes article.


Abbey Lee Kershaw.

One of the most popular, leggy things to hit the current fashion circuit. In case you didn’t know yet.


And again.


Field day dress.


Cityscape dress.

Color alterations on the two dresses I just bought (and received in the mail yesterday.) Can’t tell you how exciting it is to receive packages. Unbelievably exciting, I must admit.


Boys, boys, boys after Kenzo


Images de ModeMan.


Pout, 'cause you might be a keeper.


Dark hair, it'll do you no good




Cole, mm. Foto de Garance Doré.

And check out the NYTimes article on The Art of the Pants Roll.


Summer in swing: (from top left) Topshop Eyelash lace bralet, Apple Sours Altoids, Topshop lace back cardigan, Anthropologie Mullany dress, sandal, Victoria's Secret sweetheart dress, Balenciaga First bag, Forever21 Camilla silk blend skirt, Forever21 Filigree applique dress, Zoya polish, Yasmin sandals, Topshop ballet flats.

All I have to say is… this took longer than expected. I tried to find everything affordable. Except perhaps the Balenciaga. Oops.