CAREER OPPORTUNITIES IN FASHION INDUSTRY - IN FASHION I
CAREER OPPORTUNITIES IN FASHION INDUSTRY - KIM KARDASHIAN FASHION PICTURES - TICKETS FOR MERCEDES BENZ FASHION WEEK.
Career Opportunities In Fashion Industry
Creative Careers in Fashion
Want to become a fashionista—for real? Get this book!
Fun and entertaining, Creative Careers in Fashion reveals how the fashion industry works—and explores the vast range of career opportunities in the field. Focusing on the most creative jobs, including accessory, costume, and fashion design, as well as make-up artists, wardrobe consultants, textile designers, and colorists, this book showcases the practical information that will help readers find the perfect job and get it. Included are details on salary ranges, educational and experience requirements, where jobs are located, and new trends. Cameo interviews with real-life fashion professionals offer insider tips. Comprehensive, practical, and inspiring, Creative Careers in Fashion is the complete guide to finding a new career in an exciting industry.
• Start a new career with help from industry insiders
• Dozens of creative careers for students, career changers, anyone looking for their new parachute
• Resources include detailed school and college listings
Dress “Kathryn the Great”
© Museum Europaischer Kulturen – Staatliche Museen zu Berlin, photo: Ute-Franz-Scarciglia, 2010
Juan de Chamie (also named JuanOfaKind), fashion designer and proprietor of "Berlin San Francisco Fashion Shop", comments the dress as follows:
“It evokes the chaos of ‘punk’ with echoes of the colour and opulence of Versailles. It is elegant and dangerous … .”
Personal background of Juan de Chamie:
US-American fashion designer Juan de Chamie has been operating his shop specializing in punk fashions since 2007. Besides his own creations under the label Let it bleed, he also sells clothing designed by Vivienne Westwood, the BDasch Ensemble and Berlin designers, as well as accessories. Although he is also involved in Berlin’s music industry, where he earns an additional income as a DJ, he thinks the city offers good conditions for specializing in his own designs, which take their inspiration from avant-garde street styles.
He favours Wiener Strasse as a location because the neighbourhood had already attracted so many fashion designers and creatives he could network with.
Background: Juan de Chamie graduated 20 years ago in the USA. After initially pursuing a career in the music business, he later returned to the fashion industry in the year 2000. His wife then convinced him that Berlin offered unique development opportunities. Both of them were fascinated by the multicultural and cosmopolitan flair of the city. Five years ago they emigrated here from San Francisco.
While on a Career Opportunity, seniors from Calvert High School Calvert, Texas tour the television studio United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) as part of a senior trip sponsored by the Farm Service Agency “Ag in the Classroom” program Monday, May 23, 2011, in Washington, DC. Seniors from Calvert High School Calvert, Texas (L to R) Jamarion Ramirez, Ja’Marcus Ashley, Blair Burns, stand in place for the President, Vice President and Head of Security in a reenactment of a television broadcast. Calvert High School Calvert, Texas, Senior Andre Ross acts as cameraman. USDA photo by Bob Nichols.
career opportunities in fashion industry
Americans have been shocked by media reports of the dismal working conditions in factories that make clothing for U.S. companies. But while well intentioned, many of these reports about child labor and sweatshop practices rely on stereotypes of how Third World factories operate, ignoring the complex economic dynamics driving the global apparel industry.
To dispel these misunderstandings, Jane L. Collins visited two very different apparel firms and their factories in the United States and Mexico. Moving from corporate headquarters to factory floors, her study traces the diverse ties that link First and Third World workers and managers, producers and consumers. Collins examines how the transnational economics of the apparel industry allow firms to relocate or subcontract their work anywhere in the world, making it much harder for garment workers in the United States or any other country to demand fair pay and humane working conditions.
Putting a human face on globalization, Threads shows not only how international trade affects local communities but also how workers can organize in this new environment to more effectively demand better treatment from their distant corporate employers.
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