#BlackGirlMagic is trending and Black and Brown women are finally getting their much deserved moment in the spotlight. Yayyy Black women!!!!
TikTok, a social media platform with a lot of controversies, has just announced that it is going to host its own fashion month as a digital innovation rivalling the physical fashion weeks that takes place around the world. This will even impact Instagram's supremacy over fashion content online.
COVID-19 has postponed and canceled a lot of highly anticipated events this year, such as Lollapalooza and the Governor’s Ball. It is in our best interest to social distance, wear masks, and avoid large crowds. Covid-19 has affected one of the fashion industry's largest events: New York Fashion Week. The streets of New York in mid-September will not be filled with the hottest trends and various forms of street style by fashionistas, fashion industry professionals, and influencers. For what may be the first time, the streets of Manhattan could be barren.
Articles with titles like "How This Teen Made $18K Selling Her Pre-Loved Clothes!"seem to constantly float around the Internet lately. Almost every influencer has a side hustle selling the fits they wore once in an Instagram photoshoot. And on TikTok? Thousands of tutorial videos on how to turn XL clothes into cute little sets, or how to redesign Walmart jeans and then make them cute enough to sell for $45.
The arrival of COVID 19 has brought many changes in consumer behavior, with the largest of such happening in the area of online shopping. The pandemic has created an ever increasing demand for the ability to both shop from home, but more importantly discover new products - a ritual that is typically a large part of the brick and mortar shopping experience. As Americans adapt to the new normal, EverTalk TV, America’s first live video streaming talk show network, has come to the rescue with a solution and is doing its part to provide an engaging alternative to the overall product discovery shopping experience via its participation on the Amazon Live video shopping platform.
The 90's had something for everyone. It was a time where, on a global scale, the trends were all over the place. You had Kurt Cobain and Courtney Love leading the grunge revolution, Cher Horowitz and Rachel Green inspiring the next generation of luxury designer lovers, pop stars literally wearing whatever they wanted; it was a truly magical time for fashion. So many of the trends that were popular then have made a strong comeback and some have managed to stay popular since the 90's. These are the best of the best.
Throwing on your favorite blazer has a few boons to it: you’re covered up, which means you don’t have to worry about sunburn, and too, most blazers are airy enough to keep sticky sweat off of you in the outdoors, while giving you a little warmth indoors when the air conditioning is on blast.
You’ve seen it countless times again and again through fast fashion retail stores to high street boutiques, the term ‘unisex’ has become a common label for many brands. And as with many things it has also become a trendy statement by many companies to act as a case-all solution for inclusivity. But is it actually a suitable word to indicate your brand's diverseness? Or is it just an excuse for lazy fashion design.
I have been into fashion since I was a pre-teen but I didn't take it seriously until after 2010. I started building my modeling portfolio. That is when I got into the fashion blog community. In 2017 I started up my custom art brand KENNY JR. Around the midst of starting up KENNY JR I became more in tune with my aesthetic. I noticed I started receiving more compliments on what I was wearing.