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Fab fast fashion! Seven wholesale halloween costumes A-list eschew high-end designers in favor of budget brand H&M for their Met Gala gowns
H&M designed wholesale halloween costumes custom creations for Nicki Minaj, 34, Future, 33, Ashley Graham, 29, Joe Jonas, 27, Jourdan Dunn, 26, Sasha Lane 21, and Stella Maxwell, 26, for the 2017 Metropolitan Museum of Art Costume Institute Benefit last night. With this year's theme being 'Rei Kawakubo/Comme Halloween Costumes Outlet des Garçons: Art of the In-Between', the H&M design team created looks that embodied Rei's unique aesthetic, including deconstruction, subverted tradition and asymmetry. Check out their cool couture creations and how to get the look in real life. qwqfdvdsadf Lady in red: Model Ashley Graham turned heads in a corset dress influenced by Rei's interest in revealing the inner workings of garments Model Ashley Graham turned heads in a corset dress influenced by Rei's interest in revealing the inner workings of garments. An off-white bodice was subtly deconstructed, while a long red silk skirt was boned and fastened by hook-and-eyes hugging her voluptuous plus size curves in all the right places. To get the look, pair a sexy bodice with a fitted ruffled skirt and accent them both with flower fabric brooches. Left: Bustier Top by H&M, $35; hm.com. Right: Mini skirt by Boohoo, $10; boohoo.com Left: Flower Brooch by P.A.R.O.S.H., $68; farfetch.com. Right: Diamonique Princess and Baguette Cut Ring $75; qvc.com She's got legs: Nicki Minaj‪ wore a sheer organza gown featuring a long dramatic train of black and red, that put the rapper's legs on full display Nicki Minaj‪ wore a sheer organza gown featuring a long dramatic black and red train that put the rapper's legs on full display. Her showstopping ensemble included black vinyl roses at the hem and beneath the train. The dress was held by an off-the-shoulder silk duchesse kimono top, and a belt featuring a mask of Rei's face. She accessorized the look with opulent rings and bracelets designed by several high-end jewelers including Hearts on Fire, Mattia Cielo, DVANI, Le Vian, L'dezen by Payal Shah, and Lydia Courteille. To get the look, opt for structured silhouettes in a moody red and black color scheme, and show a little (or a lot!) of leg. Pants are optional. Mick single-breasted wool-blend jacket by Racil, $750; matchesfashion.com Left: Swimsuit by J.Crew, $98; jcrew.com. Right: High Low Hem skirt by Boohoo, $35; boohoo.com Sheena Strappy Sandal by Steve Madden, $89.95; stevemadden.com Couture couple: Model Jourdan Dunn wore a white and navy pinstripe dress that played with the theme of deconstructing and subverting traditional garments, while Future wore a slim-fit suit by H&M Model Jourdan Dunn wore a white and navy pinstripe dress that played with the theme of deconstructing and subverting traditional garments. This unraveled look is a popular design of Rei's that has become a huge trend in fashion this season. Her silk taffeta top appeared to be falling off her shoulders and her deconstructed skirt was cut asymmetrically and into bows. She elevated her look with Lorraine Schwartz 12 carat diamond and white jade earrings and a $700,000 diamond snake ring. Her date, Future, was also dressed in H&M. The rapper wore a slim-fitted Conscious black tail-coat made from organic silk, Tencel and wool. He wore it with a dark navy shirt in organic silk and a bow tie. To get Jourdan's look, reach for a deconstructed blouse and pinstripe bottoms. Accent the look with bows - a kitschy detail Rei is known for. Off-shoulders ruffled blouse by Citizens of Humanity, $395; farfetch.com Pinstripe bow by The Tie Bar, $19; thetiebar.com Left: Pinstripe pant by Ralph Lauren, $245; ralphlauren.com. Right: Drop Earrings by Liz Claiborne, $19; jcpenney.com Singer Joe Jonas, model Stella Maxwell and actress Sasha Lane also wore H&M last night. Joe was dressed in a deep red slim fit suit in Italian double-silk satin with black stripe and lapels. Stella wore a Conscious sheer organic silk chiffon dress covered in strands of pearls. With enough bling on her dress, the model ditched additional jewels. Sasha wore a sheer net-like structured dress embellished with various sizes of polka dots, one of Rei's key motifs. A-list crowd: Singer Joe Jonas, model Stella Maxwell and actress Sasha Lane also wore H&M This is the third year the fast fashion retailer has been worn to the Met ball. Ciara, Hailee Steinfeld, Jennifer Hudson, Amber Valetta, Lucky Blue Smith and Pyper America Smith wore H&M last year. In 2015 the megastore dressed Sarah Jessica Parker, Vanessa Hudgens, Janelle Monae, Banks, and Odell Beckham Jr. for the event. Stars wearing H&M at the Met Gala in 2016: A year ago: Ciara, Hailee Steinfeld, Jennifer Hudson wore H&M in 2016 Hot on the carpet: Amber Valetta, Lucky Blue Smith and Pyper America Smith wore H&M last year Stars wearing H&M at the Met Gala in 2015: Style icon: The megastore dressed Sarah Jessica Parker in 2015
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All Sexy Clubwear signs point to long campaign season in Aurora
I don't know about you, but with one national convention Sexy Clubwear wrapped up in Cleveland and another set to open Monday in Philadelphia, I'm already suffering from campaign fatigue. And Wholesale Babydoll Lingerie here in Aurora, we still have the mayoral election that will take us all the way into spring of 2017. All signs, indeed, point to a long election season. And in fact, the first local signs have already qwqfdvdsadf gone up, with Alderman Richard Irvin, one of four candidates to have officially thrown a hat in the ring so far, erecting a couple of billboards – one facing east, the other west – on New York Street. They are nice big signs, in case you've not seen them. The homegrown kid turned lawyer turned alderman-at-large comes across as a strong leader in the billboards that rise above July's roadside vegetation east of Belle Solle Banquets and west of Vaughn Road. Steve LordLong-time Aurora Alderman Michael Saville announced Friday he is running for mayor of the city. The 62-year-old alderman, who has represented the 6th Ward on the near northwest side for 31 years, cited his accomplishments and experience, and said he would keep Aurora up-to-date technologically... Long-time Aurora Alderman Michael Saville announced Friday he is running for mayor of the city. But right now, I'm still trying to wrap by head around the most unique and controversial Republican Convention in recent history. Forget those First Lady plagiarism charges or the boo-tiful Ted Cruz speech or the cries for Hillary to be imprisoned and/or executed. My question: What's with all the ivory-colored dresses those Trump ladies wear? Still, like mosquito drawn to the flame, I couldn't help but turn on CNN each evening, despite the pain and torture I felt listening to the same worn-out phrases being regurgitated by C-list celebs and pols I've never heard of. And I'm not sure I can take another week of political hate mongering that will no doubt flow like red-hot lava from the City of Brotherly Love, let alone think about this local campaign. The good news is: it's an extremely important election in 2017, what with all that is going on in Aurora these days. And although it's a nonpartisan affair so we won't be pitting the evil forces of nature against each other, with such diverse personalities in this local race and so much at stake, it's sure to be spirited campaign. All four candidates were out in full force for Aurora's Fourth of July parade, including long-time Sixth Ward Alderman Mike Saville, who had not even officially declared he was running until a week ago. Three of the candidates – you have to give Saville a pass on this one -- have already been doing some impressive fundraising. And Guzman says he's held over 30 house parties so far on a "listening tour" that he hopes is setting solid groundwork as the race gets more robust. It's got to be a bit difficult for Linda Chapa LaVia to kick her mayoral campaign into high gear at this point when she's also running for re-election as state representative for the 83rd District. You don't want to confuse voters, after all. But in addition to being a familiar presence in and around the city, she's already sending out press releases touting various endorsements in her bid to Aurora into the future. Irvin's face is now the most noticeable, however, at least if you're driving around town. It's not only featured on those billboards – and he plans to put more up – he's got signs in front of his campaign headquarters on Lake Street. Guzman has not even set up an official headquarters yet, but is looking at a couple of options and will be announcing a location in August. And while Guzman says he's discussed the use of billboards as part of the marketing strategy, Mayor Tom Weisner's assistant chief of staff is not even sure if that's "the most effective" way of campaigning these days when social media has proven to be so successful at getting out a message. But Irvin says he put those billboards up now – nine months before the city elects its next mayor – because he wants to remind residents there's another important campaign going on that has nothing to do with email scandals or big-haired billionaires. "The notoriety of this presidential election has put the mayoral race on a back burner," he said. "I want people to know there is an election that affects them more significantly on an everyday level." No doubt that message will come through loud and clear come November when things get back to normal.
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From corsets wholesale He to She in First Grade
Photo corsets wholesale Credit Brian Rea When our son turned 6, my husband and I bought him a puppet theater and a chest of dress-up clothes because he liked to put on plays. We filled the chest with 20 items from Goodwill, mostly grown-man attire: ties, button-down shirts, a gray pageboy cap and a suit vest. But we didn't want his or his castmates' long gown dress creative output to be curtailed by a lack of costume choices, so we also included high heels, a pink straw hat, a dazzling fairy skirt and a sparkly green halter dress. He was thrilled with these presents. He put on the sparkly green dress right away. In a sense, he never really took it off. For a while, he wore qwqfdvdsadf the dress only when we were at home, and only when we were alone. He would change back into shorts and a T-shirt if we were running errands or had people coming over. Continue reading the main storyThen we would come home or our guests would leave, and he would change back to the sparkly green dress, asking me to tie the halter behind his neck and the sash around his waist. My husband and I were never of the opinion that girls should not wear pants or climb trees or get dirty, or that boys should not have long hair or play with dolls or like pink, so the dress did not cause us undue alarm or worry. But school was about to start, and we found ourselves at a crossroads. It seemed reasonable to say: "Wear whatever you're comfortable in to school. If that's what you want to wear, you don't have to keep changing in and out of it." But it also seemed reasonable to say: "Dresses are for play at home only. The dress is fun, but you can't wear it to first grade." The former had the advantage of being fair, what we believed, and what would make our child happiest. The latter had the advantage of being much less fraught. So we asked him, "What do you think you'll do with your dress when school starts in a couple weeks?" We said: "You need new clothes for the new school year. What should we buy?" For weeks, he wasn't sure. And then, on the day before school started, he was. I later learned that this is remarkably common, that children who make decisions like this often do so as push comes to shove. They achieve clarity when they are faced with two not-great options. Continue reading the main storyOur child could go to school dressed in shorts and a T-shirt and feel wrong and awkward and not himself. Or he could wear what felt right and possibly face the wrath of his fellow elementary-school students. When he woke up on that last day of summer vacation, the first thing he said was that he wanted to wear skirts and dresses to first grade. "O.K.," I said, stalling for time, as my brain flooded with all the concerns I hadn't yet voiced. "What do you think other kids will say tomorrow if you wear a dress to school?" "They'll say, 'Are you a boy or a girl?'" he replied. "They'll say: 'You can't wear that. Boys don't wear dresses.' They'll say, 'Ha, ha, ha, you're so stupid.'" This seemed about right to me. "And how will that make you feel?" I asked. He shrugged and said he didn't know. But he did know, with certainty, what he wanted to wear to school the next day, even as he also seemed to know what that choice may cost him. Newsletter Sign Up Continue reading the main story Of the Moment The lifestyle newsletter from the Styles, Travel and Food sections, offering the latest trends to news you can use. Thank you for subscribing. An error has occurred. Please try again later. You are already subscribed to this email. View all New York Times newsletters. See Sample Manage Email Preferences Not you? Privacy Policy Opt out or contact us anytime I hadn't met his new teacher yet, so I sent her a heads-up by email, explaining that this had been going on for some time; it wasn't just a whim. She emailed back right away, unfazed, and she promised to support our child "no matter what." Then we went shopping. The fairy skirt and sparkly green dress were play clothes. He didn't have any skirts or dresses that were appropriate for school. I didn't want to buy a whole new wardrobe when I didn't know if this was going to last. I envisioned a scenario in which he wore a skirt the first day, got made fun of, and never wore a skirt again. I envisioned another in which he got the skirt-wearing out of his system and happily donned pants every day thereafter. But mostly I was pretty sure the skirts were here to stay. Continue reading the main storySchool started on a Wednesday, so we bought three outfits to get us through the week. Three school skirts. Three school tops. A pair of white sandals. On the drive home, I asked, "What will you say back if kids say the things you think they will?" "I don't know," he admitted. So we brainstormed. We role-played. We practiced saying, "If girls can wear pants or skirts, so can boys." We practiced saying: "You wear what you're comfortable wearing. This is what I'm comfortable wearing." We practiced polite ways of suggesting they mind their own business. "Are you sure?" I asked him. I asked this while he was behind me in his car seat so he wouldn't see how scared I was. I asked casually while we ran errands so it wouldn't seem like a big deal. "I'm sure," he said. He certainly sounded sure. That made one of us. The question I couldn't stop asking myself was: Do we love our children best by protecting them at all costs or by supporting them unconditionally? Does love mean saying, "Nothing, not even your happiness, is as important as your safety"? Or does love mean saying, "Be who you are, and I will love that person no matter what"? I couldn't ask my child those questions. But the next morning I did ask one more time, "Are you sure?" Which was ridiculous, given that he had gotten up before dawn to put on the new skirt and blouse and sandals and was grinning, glowing, with joy. We put some barrettes in his very short hair and took the traditional first-day-of-school pictures. They're all a little blurry because he was too excited to stand still, but it doesn't matter because that joyful smile is all you see anyway. Continue reading the main storyMy husband and I took deep breaths and walked him to school. For my son's part, he fairly floated, seemingly unconcerned. Having decided, he was sure. The things I imagined happening fell into opposite categories, but both transpired. A lot of children didn't notice, didn't care or stared briefly before moving on. But there were a few who pestered him on the playground and in the hallways, who teased or pressed, who covered their mouths and laughed and pointed and would not be dissuaded by our carefully rehearsed answers. That lasted longer than I had expected, but it was mostly over within the month. At the end of that first week, when he was going to bed on Friday night, he was upset about something — weepy, cranky and irritable. He couldn't or wouldn't tell me what the problem was. His eyes were wet, his fists balled, his face stormy. I tucked him in and kissed him good night. I asked, again, what the matter was. I asked, again, what I could do. I told him I couldn't help if he wouldn't talk to me. Finally I whispered, "You don't have to keep wearing skirts and dresses to school, you know. If kids are being mean, if it feels weird, you can absolutely go back to shorts and T-shirts." He snapped out of it immediately, sitting up, his face clearing, his eyes drying and brightening. "No, Mama," he chided. I wish I could say that he did so sweetly, but his tone was more like, Don't be an idiot. "I already decided about that," he said. "I never think about that anymore." It had been three days. But it was also true. He had already decided. He didn't think about that anymore. And he — she — never looked back. She grew out her hair. She stopped telling people she was a boy in a skirt and started being a girl in a skirt instead. And we, as a family, decided to be open and honest about it, too, celebrating her story instead of hiding it. Two years later, our daughter still sometimes wears the green dress, for dress-up and to put on plays, as we imagined her doing in the first place. Now that she can be who she is on the inside and on the outside, on weekdays as well as on weekends, at home and everywhere else, the sparkly green dress has once again become just a costume. Laurie Frankel, who lives in Seattle, is the author of the forthcoming novel "This Is How It Always Is," which was inspired in part by the story she writes about here.
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