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bank fashion stores
    fashion
  • Use materials to make into
  • Make into a particular or the required form
  • make out of components (often in an improvising manner); "She fashioned a tent out of a sheet and a few sticks"
  • manner: how something is done or how it happens; "her dignified manner"; "his rapid manner of talking"; "their nomadic mode of existence"; "in the characteristic New York style"; "a lonely way of life"; "in an abrasive fashion"
  • characteristic or habitual practice
    stores
  • A retail establishment selling items to the public
  • (store) shop: a mercantile establishment for the retail sale of goods or services; "he bought it at a shop on Cape Cod"
  • Store-bought
  • A quantity or supply of something kept for use as needed
  • (store) keep or lay aside for future use; "store grain for the winter"; "The bear stores fat for the period of hibernation when he doesn't eat"
  • (store) a supply of something available for future use; "he brought back a large store of Cuban cigars"
    bank
  • tip laterally; "the pilot had to bank the aircraft"
  • A slope, mass, or mound of a particular substance
  • The land alongside or sloping down to a river or lake
  • An elevation in the seabed or a riverbed; a mudbank or sandbank
  • depository financial institution: a financial institution that accepts deposits and channels the money into lending activities; "he cashed a check at the bank"; "that bank holds the mortgage on my home"
  • sloping land (especially the slope beside a body of water); "they pulled the canoe up on the bank"; "he sat on the bank of the river and watched the currents"
bank fashion stores - Schmolka-intense (Photo
Schmolka-intense (Photo Books)
Schmolka-intense (Photo Books)
For the photographs of this book Mario has cultivated one principle in his work in particular. He opened up the borders between fashion, beauty and nude photography and allowed his models to give the images their own interpretation. It is very important to him that the woman in his pictures can present themselves in the way they feel. Mario deliberately withdraws so as not to dominate the collaboration between model and photographer. The result are intensive, mysterious pictures with an oscillating mixture of style, eroticism and personal expression - pictures Mario Schmolka himself call "intimate portraits".

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Fashion Square Mall, Saginaw MI
Fashion Square Mall, Saginaw MI
Click full size for best results. My second mall-history map. Orange spaces are vacant, and green ones are temporary Christmas tenants. These are all the former stores I remember: *Between Finish Line and RadioShack was Suncoast. This was later Vanity for a short time, then Goldman's (one of those cash for gold places). *Journeys was Franklin Covey. Before that, I seem to remember some sort of toy store that may have been seasonal. *Goin' Deep was Wilson's Leather. *Vanity was Weathervane, then an H&R Block office, then the first location for Journeys. *The right half of Victoria's Secret was The Limited. *Sleeping Tiger was Disney Store. *Sprint was Sibley Shoes, then Underground Station. *Eyebrow Stop was "Boxes & Bears", then Be You. *Relaxation was two storefronts: Auto Telephone & Paging and Heavenly Ham. It was later the first location for Computers to Go. *Macy's was Hudson's from 1976-2001, then Marshall Field's from 2001-2006. *Computers to Go's current location was Ritz Camera. *Avon was Deck the Walls. *H&R Block was Select Comfort. I think it was Tape World before that; I know Tape World was somewhere in the Macy's wing. *Yankee Candle was Naturalizer Shoes. *Auntie Anne's was Fanny Farmer. *f.y.e. was FootAction USA, then a dollar store. *Charlotte Russe took two spaces. One (closer to f.y.e.) was Leather Limited and the other was Rave. *Blanket City was Lane Bryant, which moved to a strip mall. *Campus Den's current location was Shoe Department. *Shoe Department Encore was originally Heavenrich's when the mall opened. Dunham's Sports later took over most of the Heavenrich's space, leaving three smaller stores up front. If I remember correctly, the smaller stores were last occupied by Icing, Select Comfort and LeRoy's Jewelers. Later on, Steve & Barry's took the entirety of the old Dunham's and the three smaller spaces. *Hot Topic was Mr. Rags. *Rue 21 was Waldenbooks/Waldenkids, which was an original tenant. *New York & Company was f.y.e. by way of Camelot Music. I think Camelot used to be larger; it seems it once extended into the Lady Foot Locker space. *Justice was Limited Too. *I think this mall's Aeropostale may have been a County Seat as well. *LeRoy Jewelers and Media Replay were Carlton Cards, which was an original tenant by way of American Greetings. *Jos. A. Bank was Golf Shop, and I think Pearle Vision (NuVision?) before that. *Toyzam was Talbot's. *Across from Talbot's was Ruby Tuesday, which closed ca. 2006. It was later a short-lived (November 18, 2008-May 10, 2009) Garfield's, and is currently slated to become Willow Tree. *The space right above it was KB Toys, and later another dollar store. I think there was once a CVS somewhere in this area. *The space between Regis and Merle Norman was After Hours Tuxedo. *Men's Wearhouse & Tux took two spaces: Aladdin's Castle and Hot Sam Pretzels. *Nestle Tollhouse was a Mrs. Fields/Pretzel Time, and Great American Cookie before that. *Icing was 5-7-9 and then a one-off called Fashions Unlimited. *Be You was Gadzooks and then Sports Vault. *The lower half of Claire's used to be Alfano's Stride Rite. *The entire food court area (as well as the back of Express, the GameStop, restrooms and the Alfano's space) was originally Weichmann's Department Store, which closed in 1992. *Charley's Steakery was Great Steak & Potato. *Kitchen Collection was Sam Goody, then a couple other temporary tenants, then a Tilt! arcade. *Sunshine Coney was McDonald's. *Ruby Thai was Bourbon Street Chicken. *Subway was previously another restaurant, but I can't remember what it was. *Yummy Japan was some other Japanese restaurant, I think. *GameStop was Software Etc. (amazingly, until as recently as 2009) and I think it was Waldensoftware before that. *Snack Time was Golden Twirl Ice Cream, then Sugar Daddy's. *JB Robinson's current spot was San Francisco Music Box Company. *Books on the Mall was the first location for JB Robinson, then a Nextel dealer. *Jimmy Jazz was originally two storefronts. One was a gift shop, and one was Northern Reflections, then another gift shop. Later, both spaces became d.e.m.o. for a short time, followed by Campus Den. *CJ Banks was Eddie Bauer. *I think Payless and Modern Nails are in the old York Steak House, but I'm not certain. Still not sure on a few others, like the Natural Face & Body Spa, the Jos. A. Bank and Express locations.
Khampa Guys in Lithang Fashion Parade
Khampa Guys in Lithang Fashion Parade
Khampa guys in the Lithang fashion parade wearing beautiful formal Chubas and boots, and their fortune in jewelry. Solid gold and silver Gau boxes joined by silver chains, coral necklaces and gold rings and bracelets cover their necks and wrists. ===================================================== Ornaments make up most of the life savings of many Khampa families, and so play an important role in Tibetan families' lives as well as in announcing the social status of the wearers. They are saved up for over many years and handed down for centuries from generation to generation within families. Until very recently, these families were nomadic and have to move every few months because of the snowy seasons in the Himalayas, so Khampas have always needed to store their wealth in portable form. So being unable to store wealth in the form of estates or houses or land or in a bank, for millenia wealth has been stored in art, precious fabrics, and particularly into ornaments. Their culture is very conservative about the type of ornaments favored: for thousands of years jewelry made from amber, turquoise and coral have been worn because the stones are believed to hold spiritual power. Gold and silver and also naturally found in Tibet, and the use of these metals by the wealthy also goes back thousands of years. Their ornaments are very chunky, bold and colorful. While the gold earrings that Khampa women wear may have cost them a year or maybe several year's of their salary, ornaments carry so much social status in their society that probably didn't have to think twice about the purchase. To the Khampa people these ornaments have the utmost sentimental value and significance, because they are the physical remnants of generations of their ancestors hard work or success. what these people are wearing is not just their life savings, but also their family history and treasure. this culture has been around for millenia - archeological finds from the 1st century AD in the khampa area unearthed ornaments that are essentially the same in design and materials as today's are. there are also beliefs that the stones provide good luck and protection to disease. dyed red coral is the most sought after stone, but interestingly tibet is very very far from any oceans - all the coral is imported by traders! Religious symbols from Tibetan Buddhism frequency form the designs of pieces, however archeological finds show that the role of ornaments in Tibetan society and peoples' lives long predate the arrival of Buddhism in Tibet. Indeed the beliefs of spiritual protection being provided by coral, amber and turquoise probably originate from the ancient shamanic Bon religion.

bank fashion stores
bank fashion stores
Sonia Rykiel
Published in conjunction with an exhibition at the Musee des Arts Decoratifs in Paris, this handsome volume presents fashions by noted designer Sonia Rykiel who celebrated her 40th anniversary in fashion in October 2008 and was famously anointed the fashion world's “Queen of knitwear” by Women's Wear Daily.

This sumptuous book is a celebration of the iconic designer's lifetime in fashion. Included are photographs from 80 seasonal collections spanning 40 years and interlaced with remarkable personal anecdotes and reminiscences alongside candid photos of the designer by acclaimed photographers Dominique Issermann and Sarah Moon. Also included are images from the official campaigns that originally appeared in such leading fashion publications as Vogure, Elle, Marie-Claire, and many others.

Though designing since 1962, Sonia Rykiel achieved instant acclaim when she founded her own label in 1968. She is celebrated for creating several transformative decorative features that transformed knitwear into fashion. These include inside-out stitching, no-hem and “unlined” pieces, bold stripes, lace, rhinestones and sweaters with written messages. She is also known for several signature looks including long clinging sweaters, small cropped pullovers, large rolled-back cuffs, and long shawls usually in a spectrum of key colors (beige, grey, dark blue and charcoal). These looks all reflected her philosophy of la demode, or “un-fashion” which abolished total-look diktats in favor of a wardrobe adapted to expressing a woman's individual personality

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