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Call me snobbish, but nothing abhors me more than bad art – in all its forms. I am one of those People who read reviews and spoilers on a movie before they see it. And maybe that's an exaggeration, but I think it's great to curate the art I'm recording used clothing. ONAt the end of the day, we have only a limited amount of resources. So why should we waste it consuming bad things? For this reason, as a picky person, I've been extremely excited about what's happening on the screen lately.
Sure, many shows and films have been rejected this award season, but fashion deserves its own recognition. Before that, I put together some of the most stylish characters for the screens (and what I suspect is in their shopping cart). they cannot get Golden globeBut her style has inspired and challenged how wardrobes play a fundamental role in the lives of all of us, both on-screen and off-screen.
I've always been a fan of female assassins, but Villanelle has Kill Eva took me to another level of fandom. Villanelle, played by award-winning actress Jodie Comer, appeals to me not only because she can easily prick a man with a hairpin and speak several languages fluently, but also because she focuses on her desire for decadence in the form of designer pieces. She lacks emotional empathy, but somehow Villanelle is attractive to one pink 3.1 Phillip Lim coat humanizes them. You better think she's going to kill someone without a blink of an eye, but in the same way she shows up in a tulle dress and combat boots as "therapy" just because – and that's my friends, how I try to live my life Life (at least the clothing part).
Record broken here, but all about HBO's original series euphoria gave me life last summer – and honestly still does. In order not to drown you in my love for all the different aspects of this show, I just say that I am still dazed form and costumes. I can't stop thinking about the character whose style was the real star of this series: Maddy Perez. Played by the former Who What Wear cover star Alexia Deime, Maddy is the kind of character wearing ensembles that most parents would not allow their children out of the house. (Can you blame them?) It takes a certain kind of character to get a two-piece I.Am.Gia set.
I ask you, if you take nothing else from this story, please stream HBO's adaptation of the DC comic series Guardian immediately. I admit that I was in no way familiar with the comic series before watching this show, but it doesn't matter since everything about this show is expectant – the way it breeds and time, the actors and of course explored the costumes. Costumes play a bigger role as a whole, not just in the plot of the show, but also as a comment on how we want to present ourselves in society. I don't give spoilers, but I'll say it's worth your time to see Regina King in her own Batwoman suit form as her character Angela Abraham's pseudo-identity Sister Knight.
In terms of the actual Costumes, Hulus Show Shrillis by no means the extra, but it is the most honest. No other show has honestly examined with humor and tragedy what it means to be fat in a world that judges your value based on your weight while looking chic. The main character, Annie Easton, played by SNL Star Aidy Bryant, not just experiences their own style Evolution throughout the show, but also asks the audience to develop with it while methodically making jokes based on the fatphobia rooted in society. In a world of media that praises a short-sighted definition of what it means to be beautiful Shrill throws the dictionary out of the damn window, and that's what makes it so stylish.
What started out as pure research for this story became the pleasing outbreak of the Netflix show Grace & Frankie. I have to admit that I was initially skeptical about sexuality and age, but it's really so lovable and rough that you can't help but watch. Not to mention the fact that Grace played by Jane Fonda, makes a serious case for classic style. Reinforced collar? Knit? Please, if we're all lucky, bless us to look as chic as Grace in her 80s.
What does the netflix show do Dear white people What is special is the breadth of the black identity that she explores in the characters in the series, and I found Antoinette Robertson particularly fascinating as Coco Connors. That may be a controversial explanation given that she is one of the series' antagonists, but I don't care. Coco not only looks serious, her character is also a clear example of how style and beauty are literally a tool for survival for many colored people.
Coco Connors' decision to avoid her natural hair texture and dress "preppy" speaks both for her efforts and for the adaptability that she had to do to move forward as a dark-skinned woman in predominantly white rooms and in a world as to be attractive that keeps Eurocentric beauty standards above all others. Coco is a reflection of the harsh realities that color communities face when it is still legal to discriminate against us based on how we style our hair or what we wear. And sure, I will love Coco's preppy outfits forever because they catch fire, but I can't wait until their ensembles only improve the character that they are.
While parasites Costumes may be more subtle compared to other productions listed in this story. Make no mistake that fashion and beauty not only enrich the plot of this film, but also provide an overall comment on socio-economic class and capitalism. In particular, Ms. Park Yeon-kyo's style, which stays at home, stands out in this film, not only because she looks seriously polished throughout the film, but also because her style is the epitome of aspirational. It is What would kill people if money didn't matter, and maybe that's the point.
Perhaps the biggest eyesore of the past year is the lack of awards Jennifer Lopez has been given for her performance as Ramona in the film Hustlers, It doesn't matter that Lopez has learned to play pole dance for the role in Just six weeksHer performance speaks in many ways of how she repeatedly questions the age-related ideas of how "older" women should dress, not to mention the desirability of these women.
However, this role doesn't just question the age-related beliefs that you think it's not age-appropriate for Ramona to wear a Juicy tracksuit. The entire film questions clichés about sex workers. It shows viewers what it means for women to use their sexuality as a source of empowerment in a world designed to benefit from women who are sexual objects without allowing them to. Sure, Ramona goes too far in every way (there is something like too many sequins) – but all she ever really wanted was Louboutins. Can you blame a girl?
Next: And now 21 women who have defined their style in the past decade