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FASHION

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Buckanaga Social Club is hosting a fashion show at Duluth Coffee Co.'s Roastery on July 21, and was accepted for their second showing at Rise New York Fashion Week in September.
The group blends vintage fashion with women's empowerment and hosts fundraisers to support the community.
Welcome to the trend of "goblin mode" — the phenomenon of embracing and owning your inner, perfectly imperfect, binge-watching, junk food-eating sloth.
The internationally known photographer captured the look of teens in wintry small towns.

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Maverick offers clothing for women, girls, infants
During the pandemic, the Rochester Public Library employee found a creative outlet in his closet.
“Cruella” stars Oscar-winner Emma Stone in a new Disney origin story in theaters about the iconic villainess of the classic animated 1961 movie “101 Dalmatians.” The fashionista with a cruel streak and willingness to use fur is shown in a more sympathetic light in her early years attempting to navigate the dog-eat-dog fashion world.
Friends and acquaintances so liked Leah Kay Krabbenhoft's headbands that they asked if she could make some for them. She gave the first ones away for free, but as the requests increased, she realized she could parlay her hobby into a side hustle. Today, Krabbenhoft's Soulvation Society brand has blossomed into a 100% self-funded, woman-owned and operated brand with over $2 million in sales and zero debt.
At a fashion show in Minneapolis, Beck Thompson’s clothing caught the eye of an employee of MartinPatrick3, where he got a job as a sales associate and an opportunity to sell his line of men’s apparel.
The hashtag has trended since Target started selling garb plucked not from a runway, but from an 1870s Midwestern mercantile.

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“I don’t think I can fully heal from that situation. I have to move forward because I have two kids who look up to me,” she said.
Annelisa Roseen has been paying homage to celebrities celebrating birthdays every day since March 25, 2020.
Walking over snowbanks wearing pants under your skirt, kneeling on the floor to make sure it wasn't too short and wondering if culottes broke dress code. 'Rabble-rouser' Fargo-Moorhead girls in the '60s and '70s helped changed schools' "no pants" policy.

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