In fact, I renamed my column this semester, from “Justify My Love (of Clothes)” to the current “Fashion Statements” to signify that I was finished with proving to people that my interests mattered. ” He retorted with something to the effect of “What’s the point of that? It’s one I receive often, sometimes in more subtle ways.
But this question that felt like a punch to the gut brought me back to sophomore fall, when I won a lottery to have lunch with a famous visiting chef at the Faculty Club. It happens when classmates act surprised when they read my essays about clothing and find that I’m talking about cultural shifts, intricate economic systems, or issues of identity and mental health.
Her Instagram exhibits a parade of high-price items that she seemingly never wears more than once. The thing is, though, I don’t want her life, and it doesn’t actually have much to do with the way I want to think about fashion.
There’s nothing necessarily specific to fashion about her excesses: she could buy cars or food or real estate in the same way that she buys clothes—over and over and over again, until she realizes that there is more to life than Chanel. I don’t buy things on impulse—I buy them with care.
In my opinion video games are one of the best things you can do when are you bored and when you haven't got anything to do.
But you have to do another things like sport you shouldn't devoted only in video games you have to try other things In my opinion some videogames are created for lazy people.And though I’m willing to admit that I own more clothes than are strictly necessary to my survival, I’m grateful for each piece in a different way. When I shrug on the sweater my mother bought me for Valentine’s Day, it feels as if she’s hugging me.Every time I wear my white silk blouse, I remember the day I bought it and relive happy memories of being with my family in Washington, D. I could tell you something special about every item in my closet, whether I saved up to buy it or it cost me fifty cents. They are comfort, too, because it’s easier to construct an outfit than a personality.On the contrary, the time you spend in front of the screen is wasted time you can use by doing real exercise.In addition, video games are quite addictive so many people can't stop playing.Maybe it doesn't help anyone keeps fit, because I don't think it related to each other.You play video games and just use your hand, but keep fit is for all body.Chiara Ferragni is one example that comes to mind—her blog The Blonde Salad chronicles an extremely lavish lifestyle.Ferragni has multiple homes all over the world—each with a walk-in closet teeming with expensive clothes—and has managed to make such a profit from the blog and its related businesses that she now guest-lectures at Harvard Business School. There are plenty of bloggers just like her, and I admit that I’ve found her Instagram to be a fun escape from tedium on occasion.When it was my turn to do so, I explained—to my two professors, a couple of students I had just met, and the guest of honor—what I study: in a word, clothes. “No offense,” they say, and I wait to be offended: “I expected you to write something superficial.”It happens when family members hear that I study History and Literature and write about clothes, and ask, “What are you going to do with that?,” as if I should treat my interests and passions like a tool to get ahead.