“I’m always the person that’s just slightly overdressed, Hopefully in a good way!”
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Six impossible things
merry unbirthday

mintykat:

High Lace-up Platform Boots from Hipster Space

use the code ‘tops' for a special discount!

jackviolet:

Sewing machine necklace. Adorable.

jackviolet:

Sewing machine necklace. Adorable.

asylum-art:

"Queen of kings " by Nyree Mackenzie for Moustache magazine

on Facebook

Photographer/ Creative Director: by Nyree Mackenzie Nyree Photo
Model: Gisèle Pletzer
Stylist / Fashion Director: Tamzen Holland Fashion-Stylist


omgthatdress:

Sweater
1950s
1stdibs.com

omgthatdress:

Sweater

1950s

1stdibs.com

stunningpicture:

Spotted while house-hunting, unfortunately it wasn’t for sale.

stunningpicture:

Spotted while house-hunting, unfortunately it wasn’t for sale.

namakiki:

Since I can’t have the dresses I’ll settle for the nail appliqués!

the 2nd one is seriously to die for!

kmkdesignsllcclothing:

Outside the Ann Bean Mansion Bed and Breakfast in Stillwater, MN
Photo by Photosynthetique
Gown by KMKDesigns
Embroidery by Urban Threads
www.kmkdesignsllc.com
https://www.etsy.com/listing/89823319/steampunk-wedding-gown-embroidered-with?ref=shop_home_active_7

kmkdesignsllcclothing:

Outside the Ann Bean Mansion Bed and Breakfast in Stillwater, MN

Photo by Photosynthetique

Gown by KMKDesigns

Embroidery by Urban Threads

www.kmkdesignsllc.com

https://www.etsy.com/listing/89823319/steampunk-wedding-gown-embroidered-with?ref=shop_home_active_7

melkorwashere:

daughter-of-odin:

voiceofnature:

The Making of a Hobbit- door!

Wow, that’s gorgeous.

#doors of Frodo’s house in Valinor

fashionsfromhistory:

Ensemble
Early 20th Century
Mashhad, Iran

When Qajar Shah Nasir al-Din and his wife embarked on a journey to Europe in 1873, they were inspired by the “ballerina” skirts they saw in Paris. Upon returning to Iran, they brought with them a new style of dress, characterized by heavily-pleated short skirts and tight pants. (Israel Museum)

Israel Museum

fashionsfromhistory:

Ensemble

Early 20th Century

Mashhad, Iran

When Qajar Shah Nasir al-Din and his wife embarked on a journey to Europe in 1873, they were inspired by the “ballerina” skirts they saw in Paris. Upon returning to Iran, they brought with them a new style of dress, characterized by heavily-pleated short skirts and tight pants. (Israel Museum)

Israel Museum

bluepueblo:

Observatory, Vienna, Austria
photo via tabarka

bluepueblo:

Observatory, Vienna, Austria

photo via tabarka

thescarletwindow:

The Art of Indianism

I was skimming through a few of my mother’s old cotton sarees recently, pieces she’s picked up from different parts of the country over a span of almost 20 years.

I was excitedly gushing over how pretty and unique they were, and that was when it struck me that we hardly see girls/women our generation in these gorgeous traditional ensembles anymore.

We’ve been so strongly influenced by the Zara, Forever21, Mango, etc wave that’s hit our country, that we’ve almost lost our own ethnic style somewhere in that chaos.

 I’m not a fashion extremist. I personally love these brands that I just mentioned. But I also love the gorgeous traditional styles we’ve had around us for centuries. So many colours, such vibrant gorgeous prints, and breathtaking jewellery!

 I immediately feverishly started googling Indian fashion blogs to see if there were bloggers who’d made an attempt to incorporate any ethnic elements into the looks they blog about. Unfortunately, I found no one.

 The Scarlet Window, was hence conceived out of an eager desire to revive our native styles, and fuse it with the new-age trends to created wearable, contemporary Indian looks.