Lupita Nyong’o Natural Hairstyle: Short with headband Award winning actress Mexican-Kenyan actress Lupita Nyong’o is outstanding sporting a close-cropped style with a mini bouffant in a gentle headband. She illustrates how short natural hair can be extraordinarily adaptable and stylish. Our favorite thing is the contrast in the texture of her hairstyle, both smooth and wavy, as well as how she uses a simple headband for a sexy hair accessory. Accessorizing your hairstyle can update it, so be on the look out for hair slides, headbands, scarves, flowers and clips that may give your style a little
There is no chance anyone would overlook you with this hot ombre! Midnight black color runs from the roots until the shoulders where it fades into a deep ruby shade. Finally, a layer of electric strawberry red has been added all along the edges. With such striking colors, heavy styling is not necessary and this spectrum looks great against her sexy tousled locks. # 13 Galaxy Hair For this unique look, the stylist has used azure blue to color the lower portion of the hair, which is set with big barrel curls.
# 75 Goth Feel Ombre with Plaits This long mane has dyed an inky black up until the chin. From there it becomes a smooth smoky gray up to the tips. The hair is parted and set in two tight plaits that dangle past the shoulders. It’s a minimalist look ombre that is sexy and eye-catching. There really is an ombre for everyone and there are so many good reasons to have one.
Straight and loose dresses with bare arms and the waistline to the hips made out of silks or rayon, skirts to just below the knee, high heels were a must have in their wardrobe. F. S. Fitzgerald’s works, such as” The Great Gatsby” , “The Beautiful and the Damned” , “The Side of Paradise”, perfectly captured the era’s moods and style and the idea that money will bring
The ultimate purpose during the roaring twenties was the boyish look. Women were aimed to hide their curves. Some would even bind their chest with strips of cloth to be as flat as possible and, thereby, achieve this boyish look. The short flapper dress and loose girdles became fairly popular and replaced the corsets of the Victorian Era. The reason for this boyish look was because the women wanted to become equal so they started to dress more
• Kathak costumes can be heavily designed with contrast colours. They are designed with a flair which is such that it spreads beautifully during spins. • Commonly, women wear a ‘ghagra-choli’ which consists of an ankle-length skirt and a tight-fitted blouse. Also, an “anarkali” is worn which is the Mughal attire. It is a chudidaar-kameez, that is, tight-fitted pants and the kameez or kurta is flaired at the bottom like the skirt and tight at the waist.
In this essay I will be discussing how Lurhmann has evolved these cinematic techniques beginning in Strictly Ballroom, continuing in Romeo and Juliet and finally in The Great Gatsby. Strictly Ballroom was made on a very limited budget but this did not stop Lurhmann using very audacious costumes. His use of specific costumes always has a meaning behind it such as in Strictly ballroom: Fran’s dull and boring dresses that she wears at the beginning of the film, that creates a big contrast to all the ‘over the top’ costumes all the other people wear. Lurhmann does this in order to get people to over look her as a character because she doesn’t stand out. However by the end of the film she is shown in a very bright red dress which catches the audience’s attention and shows that she is a vital part in the film.
She had a completely different look from the dancers. Jane Avril was elegantly dressed in an off shoulder long dress with puff sleeves and a big and elaborate hat with feathers. She had a net neck tie which was tied in a big bow, she also wore satin elbow length gloves. Red lipstick was also part of her look. The elite women wore dresses which were floor length and A-line in silhouette.
Her collection of the 1920’s included loose shift dresses, waistcoats, blouses and evening coats in dark and neutral colors with embroidery done in red and beige mostly. She streamlined the cuts using sorter hemlines and modernistic designs. According to the fashion historian, Carline Rennolds Milbank, Chanel women continued to wear this “more convenient, minimalist, pared-down look instinctively grasping the essence of the new