We have big problems with office style in our country. Let’s start with the fact that no one really knows what it is, so everyone puts their own. On the one hand, under almost every post about clothing, you can find a couple of dozen outraged comments saying that “you can’t go to the office like this! We have a dress code! (as can be without tights, as can be so vividly, this bad tone and camping on D.)”. On the other hand, for office clothes (the same people, as I assume) take a good tight figure dress-case, often decorated with “modest” details in the form of ruffles, turn-down collars and sleeves-lanterns, a rather relaxed-looking blouse with a giant bow (and sometimes the blouse is also transparent, and under it a bra in plain sight) and a skirt with a playful flounce. Continue reading
There are things that are undeservedly not listed in the list of clothes that can not be worn. I have already written about them. And there are things that, on the contrary, were written into tasteless completely undeservedly. You just need to be able to wear these things and combine them with others. They will set you apart from the crowd and create a fashionable and bold image when served correctly. (By the way, girls who make a huge number of big and small fashion mistakes, including wearing “grandma’s” Soviet gold, tight leather boots with stilettos in combination with an office skirt, and huge gold “medals” on bags, are usually especially zealous against leopard and sequins.) So how to wear sequins, leopard, feathers and leather trousers, skirts and dresses? Continue reading
Coincidentally, first I watched a lecture about fashion and cinema, then the film recommended in the lecture (in Russian translation it is called “I, Christiana”) about very young Berlin drug addicts of the 1970s, and immediately after the film opened a special issue of Art in Vogue (it is now on sale, I highly recommend it). It would seem that there is a connection. And it was available, and even as.
The lecture said that the film still has a huge influence on fashion, for example, at least one Gucci advertising campaign was shot in this style (this is not to mention the brilliant bombers, which, of course, were not invented by HM together with Zara). Continue reading