The thirds installment of "A Seat at Our Table," featuring “Fashion Activism: The Politics of Dress During the Civil Rights Movement” by Taylor Haynes, “Aretha Franklin's R-E-S-P-E-C-T-ability Politics: Hair, Music, and Activism” by Kayla Perez, “Redefining "Femininty": How Black, Queer Women Musicians Subvert Expectations of Womanhood” by Nina Ahmadi, and “Hip-Hop, Black Masculinity, and Sexuality--Frank Ocean and Tyler the Creator” by Sean Salmons.
The publication Harry Styles in a dress on the cover of Vogue's December 2020 issue reveals a history of mainstream fashion appropriating subversive, androgynous styles and redefining them within the gender binary in order to sustain itself with new trends.
In the 21st century, teenagers have turned to social media platforms to develop their identities and find others like themselves, often resulting in the emergence of online subcultures.
Fashion has become a way to wear a statement, and brands have decided to capitalize on stances against injustice to make money and secure their place on the imaginary wokeness scale of which the public seems so conscious.
The goal my T-shirt, while simple and plain, is to express the human body’s relationship with the world. While we are small in the world on an individual level, the inner balance and “zen” we all seek in life, through …
This t-shirt is built on the principle of orthogonality, contrasting linearity with the natural curvature of the female body.
In using the body as a frame on which to hang a tessellated geometric garment, hundreds of lines of symmetry are introduced.
Apparently, women only had one shot at innocence and overall agency, and Eve had already thrown it away.