Kylie Jenner proved once again that photos are powerful conversation starters concerning taboo topics afterInterview magazine published its latest photo shoot with the socialite December 1.
The controversy never ends for the 18-year-old, who was photographed in tight-fitting bodysuits and helmet-like hair while sitting in a gilded wheelchair.
Many took to Twitter to voice their support or displeasure, including Ophelia Brown, a high school student with complex regional pain syndrome. Her tweet to Jenner went viral, garnering over 29,000 retweets.
Hold on to those Movember manes for a little longer gentleman, because #glitterbeard is running rapid on social media.
First came the “beardstache,” then the “man bun” and now the glitter beard joins our elite list of hunky grooming trends gone viral. Coined by social media duo the Gay Beards, who decorate their beards with ornaments, flowers and paint, the glitter beard literally consists of just two things: facial fuzz and a whole lot of sparkle.
This week alone, the trend instantly became a popular Instagram and Twitter hashtag as plenty of men jumped on the bandwagon, posting merry photos of their bushy bristles.
Despite the unpredictable weather in Maryland, the temperatures are steadily dropping and this means one thing: it’s time to bring out your scarves. From infinity styles to fringed, scarves are one of the coziest ways to ward off the cold. Here are three ways to style your scarves.
Belted At The Waist
If your scarf is really long and hangs past your waist, you can belt it. Whether you use a skinny or thick belt, it will make your waist much more defined and give you that hourglass shape many covet. It is also a great way to keep your scarf from blowing into your face and ruining your lipstick in windy weather.
This year, the fashion began on Saturday, October 3 in Boston, made its way to New York and for the first time took a stop in Washington, D.C. The events will end on Saturday, October 24 in Atlanta.
College Fashion Week features student models to show off the latest trends. According to the HerCampus website, the models are “of all body types to ensure that our runway reflects the diversity among collegiettes everywhere!” To apply to be a model for College Fashion Week, students posted a selfie on Instagram accounts and mentioned @HerCampusCFW and tag #CastMeCFW with the city they want to model in. Many of the models from the University of Maryland, College Park.
Even as temperatures drop and the autumn wind whips around campus, there’s a way to keep warm and still look cute: wear tights! Coming in all colors and patterns, tights offer a creative way to cover your legs and enhance your style. Here are four ways to style tights this fall.
Six panelists working in the fashion industry described the realities of their jobs and advised students on how to get their foot in the door during Careers in Fashion at the University Career Center yesterday.
Kate Juhl, program director for the UMD College of Arts and Humanities and University Career Center, moderated questions such as how students can market themselves and get jobs in fashion.
While many people see New York City and Los Angeles as the fashion hubs of the United States, the panelists stressed focusing on other cities to start their careers.
Washington D.C. and Baltimore, which are both near the university, are “two different animals for fashion,” said Christopher Schafer, founder of Christopher Schafer Clothier.
The panelists stressed that social media and websites like LinkedIn are crucial to connect with employers as well as clients. All Things Ankara‘s Nikki Billie Jean advised that students keep their accounts as professional as possible. Panelists also advised students to have more than one resume in order to cover all their skills and qualities.
The panelists even talked about what to do after landing a job.
“You should also be able to answer questions like ‘what’s your competition doing?’ so that you can create ideas to give your company a leg up,” said Madeline Albro, senior product line manager at Under Armour.
Oru Wonodi, a sophomore business and Spanish double major, said she came to the event after catching wind of it through fashion organization MasTERPiece!
One thing she said she learned was that while she develops her own brand, she can still design other types of clothing like wedding dresses for extra income.
Wonodi is also a fashion designer; she is the founder of NOVA Prints and Apparel, which she hopes will be nationally recognized by her senior year.
Upcoming fashion events on campus include a networking session and a book signing.
Three models are giving the fashion world a strut for their money. In order words, they’re becoming the faces of a new trend that has been lacking in fashion for years now: self-love.
Denise Bidot was the first plus-sized model to open and close a “straight-sized” fashion show in New York Fashion Week last year. She has been featured in ads for Target, Levis, and Forever 21 Plus. She told Cosmopolitan magazine that it was “…about time we represent all women on the catwalk.”