FASHION ICONS OF THE 1980S : OF THE 1980S
Fashion icons of the 1980s : Fashion designing institutes in india : All saints fashion uk
Fashion Icons Of The 1980s
- Fashion design is the art of the application of design and [[aesthetics]or natural beauty] to clothing and accessories. Fashion design is influenced by cultural and social attitudes, and has varied over time and place.
(Fashion Icon) Fashion, a general term for the style and custom prevalent at a given time, in its most common usage refers to costume or clothing style.
- biggest consumers of energy in homes and buildings, which are heating
- This is a timeline of major events in Mormonism in the 20th century.
- eighties: the decade from 1980 to 1989
- File:1980s decade montage.png|thumb|400px|From left, clockwise: The first Space Shuttle, Columbia, lifted off in 1981; American President Ronald Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev eased tensions between the two superpowers, leading to the end of the Cold War; The Fall of the Berlin Wall
Paul Gascoigne - 3x2 inch Fridge Magnet - large magnetic button - Magnet
Rectangular wrap-around refrigerator magnet and a glossy mylar cover.
Large 2x3 inch rectangle fridge magnet or 'buttons' as they are sometimes known in the USA.
Crop shown is automated for display purposes only. All magnets are hand finished and the best most appropriate crop will always be selected to best show the full image. Therefore, actual product may vary slightly from crop shown - this can include borders or slight cropping in order to best place the image within the fixed size.
Ray Gun Magazine Tee Shirt Fire Woman Tee Shirt – Nouveau Primitif Design
T-Shirt is from 1994, featuring a nifty Nouveau Primitif woodcut illustration with the motto "Fire Woman in the Valley of the Colony of the Clan of the Leaf Painters" and is highly collectible. Front of shirt has a LARGE Ray Gun Magazine logo in the inimitable David Carson style of typography.
This shirt promoting the magazine was acquired by me when I worked as an editor of another Marvin Jarrett publication, bikini (see my other bikini auctions).
A little background on Ray Gun: Ray Gun was an American alternative rock-and-roll magazine, first published in 1992 in Santa Monica, California. Led by founding art director David Carson, Ray Gun explored experimental magazine typographic design. The result was a chaotic, abstract style, not always readable, but distinctive in appearance. That tradition for compelling visuals continued even after Carson abruptly left the magazine after barely three years; he was followed by a series of art directors, including Robert Hales, Chris Ashworth, Scott Denton-Cardew and Jerome Curchod.
In terms of content, Ray Gun was also notable for its choices of subject matter. The cutting-edge musical artists and pop culture icons spotlighted were typically ahead of the curve, putting such artists as Radiohead, Bjork, Beck, Flaming Lips, PJ Harvey and Eminem on its cover long before its better-known competitors. Those choices were guided by editor Randy Bookasta and an editorial staff that at times included Dean Kuipers, Nina Malkin, Mark Blackwell, Joe Donnelly, Grant Alden, Mark Woodlief and Eric Gladstone.
Ray Gun produced over 70 issues from 1992 through 2000. Owner-founder-publisher Marvin Scott Jarrett (one-time publisher of a late-1980s incarnation of Creem) also created the magazines bikini, Stick and huH. Jarrett is currently editor-in-chief of Nylon, a New York-based fashion magazine. The most notable common thread among all of Jarrett's magazines (from his latter-day Creem through Nylon) has been an attraction to dynamic next-generation graphic design.
Etsy soon come (watch this space)
Vogue, December 1980, cover [Brooke Shields]
Vogue, December 1980, cover [Brooke Shields] © 2009 The Richard Avedon Foundation.
From 1980 to 1988, Avedon photographed nearly every cover for Vogue magazine. Sheri Belafonte and Brooke Shields were two young celebrities who worked with the legendary Avedon for the publication’s covers. Shields was well-known fashion icon in the early 1980s. Her signature full brows set off a beauty trend at the onset of the decade. When combined with dramatically made-up eyes, cascading hair and big, sexy red pout, Avedon was able to capture a look that defined over-the-top eighties style. Five years later, he photographed Belafonte for another cover. She sports a more natural look as fashion trends turned to fresh faces looks later in the decade. She appears with neutral lips and eyes as well as a very chic and shortly cropped hairstyle.
Big-haired eighties femme fatale or smart, chic, and natural – what was your eighties look?
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