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Po'Girl Odyssey Group

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Zinovy Khokhlov
Zinovy Khokhlov

Where To Buy My Story Clothing

Our platform provides fun, creative, co-branding with a story. Mr. Demont Pinder, is our 2021 featured artist.Together, Story X Pinder Story with Demont Pinder @demontpinder set on an artistic and historic journey in the month of February to highlight iconic figures in black history. These limited edition designs featured: Shirley Chisolm, Kamala Harris, Nipsey Hu$$le, Tupac Shakur, John Lewis, Barack Obama, Aretha Franklin, and Jill Scott.

where to buy my story clothing

Take a look at Demont artwork. At first glance, they look like colorful paintings or collages of paper. Upon close investigation, you will find that he constructs many of his portraits from clothing! Shirts, socks, shoes, and other items from around his house, combine together to make images of celebrities and friends from his neighborhood. Occasionally, Demont himself, can be found within the large-scale portraits. Try to find him in some of these examples:

STORY products create jobs within the community, by collaborating with local artists for exclusive collections that tells the story of the community. These collaborations also provide the opportunity for us to give back to the community in the form of different donations and community art teachings.

What an 'About Us' page should be is a goal-oriented sales page, one that focuses on highlighting the biggest selling points of your story and brand at the top of the page, making a strong first impression on curious customers

For entrepreneurs who have a personal brand that goes with their business, this style of About Us page might be better. You can treat your business as one important chapter in a much larger series of stories, starting at the beginning and ending where your ideal reader is introduced as a character.

Even if you only highlight the founders, your About Us page can be a chance to build your personal brand and share how your story and experience makes you and your company a good fit to serve your market.

Each story book has it's own set of encounters with each one rewarding the player with materials or clothing from that specific book. This will be your main source for crafting materials. And if you at least have a VIP level 1, you'll be able to pin one encounter per book which will prevent that encounter from disappearing and allowing you to more farm it until you unpin it.

While on the bookshelf, you'll see a percentage below the name of each story book. It shows how much of the book you've completed. And tapping on that will show you the percentage of each chapter of the story book has been reached, how many stages you've completed, number of clothing you've collected and stage events you've unlocked. Once you've achieved 100%, a blue ribbon will appear on the left corner of the book.

It should be noted that when you buy a new book, this will increase the loot table for Parven's Shop, Lovecraft's Shop, and will add that book's puppets to the Phantom Mirror. So it maybe a good idea to get all the blueprints you want from Parven, and clothing from Lovecraft.

EVERYONE tells stories. Narratives powerful like ancient Greek myths and the Bible have taught us how to relate to certain values and how the impact of stories shape our lives. When fashion designers and brands use these very same narratives, they become the storyteller, the expert of storytelling and apparel comes alive.

The winning formula for consumer engagement is storytelling. Fashion designers and brands are honing in on the art of creating compelling content and telling immersive stories that instantly hook people in. When done right, it opens up a whole world of creativity.

A true expert in the field of storytelling is online fashion and beauty shop ASOS. Just recently the fashion brand launched its 'Made In Kenya Spring/Summer 18 collection' for a ninth successive year in partnership with SOKO Kenya, an ethical clothing manufacturer.

But it is behind the floral pieces, asymmetric cuts, and vibrant clashed-up patterns where the true story of this fascinating collection begins. It has built an ethos on its social enterprise in Kenya as well as sustainable development and responsible fashion.

Gaia Waters, Sample Machinist for ASOS, knows just how critical storytelling is for the Asos brand."I believe it is an important part of the ASOS brands, it paves the way of how fashion houses should approach diversity, ethicality and sustainability into our clothes.

ASOS' brand of storytelling is the first steps in forging the connection between the consumer and an individual piece of apparel. Having a sense of commonality to an aspect of a garment (or product) gives the consumer a sense of connection to it before they even decide if they like the aesthetics.

"Having a strong theme to tell a story is really the drive behind any collection. You become so inspired by so many aspects throughout the whole research process on a chosen theme it really is quite amazing,"

Fashion shows present an opportunity for brands and designers to use strong storytelling elements and inspire their audiences, reinforcing the themes and stories behind their collections. Across hundreds of decisions, both big and small, each highly detailed element of the show tells the audience something about who they are. Fashion show producers are constantly employing immersive stories into their shows.

When we are looking at clothes and when we are looking at fashion telling a story, we are looking at everything from colour to the fabric, how we style it and that gives lots of information to another person about what we believe in.

You can quickly convey a number of things about your characters based on the clothing they wear. You can also fulfil (or contradict) impressions your characters (or readers) form based on appearances.

You may have imagined a man in an expensive suit or a woman in designer clothes. You can immediately show a character is wealthy with descriptions of fine clothing. However, you can tell your reader interesting things through a mismatch:

Think of other interesting combinations: A teacher who dresses provocatively; a beggar with an innate sense of style. What backstory or character motivations could combinations of appearance and reality suggest?

Another important function of clothing description in stories is to create an authentic sense of time and place. Particularly in genres such as historical fiction and fantasy, clothing can help to create other worlds (or a long gone era of our own).

What I would like to ask is how you would go about describing very specific details on more complex clothing? Like say a vest with mirrored sequins and rhinestones, but they all go in a pattern and you feel the need to describe the pattern line by line?

What also worries me is that in Chapter 3 I used a lot of descriptions of the house, like the main characters room and then I had him go to various other rooms, looked at pictures of his family he has yet to meet so chapter 3 had the least story development or social scenes but the ones it had were good ones and I ended it with a scene that creates more development and story hype.

Contests are a great way to drive engagement. Ask followers to either comment on your story, publish their own story and tag your account, or like your most recent post. Make sure you keep an eye on your notifications and pick a winner within 24 hours. There are apps out there that can pick a winner for you. You can record your screen when using these apps that determine the winner, and share the video as a story (and tag the winner!).

The next business Harris worked for was a full-time military PPE company. At this business, Harris worked in new product development designing his own style of protective clothing. As time went on, he knew there was a better way to serve the needs of military end users. With that in mind, he decided to start his own business from the ground up in military garment manufacturing. Harris credits his time there as important in building his knowledge of flame-resistant clothing. With the decision to leave and start his own business, Serket came to be.

"The Emperor's New Clothes" was first published with "The Little Mermaid" in Copenhagen, by C. A. Reitzel, on 7 April 1837, as the third and final installment of Andersen's Fairy Tales Told for Children. The tale has been adapted to various media, and the story's title, the phrase "the Emperor has no clothes", and variations thereof have been adopted for use in numerous other works and as idioms.

Two swindlers arrive at the capital city of an emperor who spends lavishly on clothing at the expense of state matters. Posing as weavers, they offer to supply him with magnificent clothes that are invisible to those who are stupid or incompetent. Theemperor hires them, and they set up looms and go to work. A succession of officials, and then the emperor himself, visit them to check their progress. Each sees that the looms are empty but pretends otherwise to avoid being thought a fool.

There is also an Indian version of the story, which appears in the Līlāvatīsāra by Jinaratna (1283), a summary of a now-lost anthology of fables, the Nirvāṇalīlāvatī by Jineśvara (1052). The dishonest merchant Dhana from Hastināpura swindles the King of Śrāvastī by offering to weave a supernatural garment that cannot be seen or touched by any person of illegitimate birth. When the king is supposedly wearing the garment, his whole court pretends to admire it. The king is then paraded about his city to show off the garment; when the common folk ask him if he has become a naked ascetic, he realizes the deception, but the swindler has already fled.[6]

Hollis Robbins, in "The Emperor's New Critique" (2003), argues that the tale is itself so transparent "that there has been little need for critical scrutiny".[7] Robbins argues that Andersen's tale "quite clearly rehearses four contemporary controversies: the institution of a meritocratic civil service, the valuation of labor, the expansion of democratic power, and the appraisal of art".[8] Robbins concludes that the story's appeal lies in its "seductive resolution" of the conflict by the truth-telling boy. 041b061a72


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