It takes roughly 23–24hours to get to Australia from the US, yet even with that time difference it seems more than ever to be the next hotspot for those abroad. Australian brands, have won over the hearts of american millenials and we just can’t seem to get enough. There is a subtle edge and sophiscation that these brands bring that is effortless. It comes as something that is as simple as breathing, and while fashion capitals of the world have been long standing; Paris, New York etc. I strongly believe as australian brands become better and better we can’t help but want to be part of the change.
If the shoe fits, wear it.
A very popular quote in our society, though when often used it refers to someone admitting to a flaw or fault; It is not farfetch to how heels all started. Every women I would go to boldly say at some point in the live has bought, worn or come in contact with a pair of heels whether in the traditional or modern form. I am here to let you know this staple shoe like most fashion pieces did not start with today’s intended use in mind. The heel started as a male shoe and at that time did not have a variation between left or right foot.
“Women think of all colors except the absence of color. I have said that black has it all. White too. Their beauty is absolute. It is the perfect harmony.
Chanel said it best, ” black has it all”. And every woman that has ever worn a dress they know there is something about a well tailored black dress. It brings out a certain elegance out of you. While we all know the “little black dress” aka LBD; the origin of the ultimate wardrobe staple has not fully been credit to one specific person.
The pencil skirt has a fascinating history, one that spans several countries. Though the first pencil skirt was a result of fabric rations during the war which cause designers to limit the amount of fabric used in women’s dress. Simply because the cost was to high to continue with the traditional skirts. Many couture houses were shutting down; the world was changing and its fashion followed suit. Hemlines got shorter, separates were growing in popularity, and less fabric meant less strained on an already dwindling economy.