Using the term “investment piece” to rationalize spending two months rent on that Givenchy dress.
You should never judge a book by it’s cover, right?
Remember normcore? That bland, affect-less trend everyone half-sincerely understood to offer something of a reaction to the ubiquity of hyper-branded consumer culture. With everyone seeking to be heard amongst the noise, normcore ostensibly offered a space of nihilistic utopia, one built on a negation of that noise to foster a rather hopeful return to a truer, more authentic ethos of fashion.
Since coming back from our trip and going through the wardrobe I shipped to my parent’s house when we moved out of our apartment in Korea, I’ve come to realize I have basically no clothes left.
When we get dressed in the morning we’re putting on a brand new filter. We crop ourselves in anew.
“At 6 o’clock, I like to slip out of my shoes and into something more comfortable, like a drink,” I purred in a clipped British accent, to the amusement of my friends.
Everyone likes to express themselves through fashion.
People are always asking why you’re “so dressed up,” as if a skirt or a dress means you care too much about the way you look when all you want is to avoid leg prisons.
Fashion is a way to express one’s self but it’s also reflective of our society. This generation has taken something so classic and timeless and turned it into a revolution. Models are being scrutinized for being too fat, too skinny, too average.
#SundayFunday drinking my #saltedcaramelmocha!