Saturday, March 30, 2019

Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from

Couture, pearls and a Breakfast at Tiffany's script: inside the private ... 21, 2017
In contrast to so much couture is the costume jewellery. There are pearl necklaces, Kenneth Jay Lane crystal earrings and some bold 1980s costume pieces ...
Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from The Week UK

Auction round up: July's sparkling sales

The Week UK-Jun. 29, 2017
Precious lots include a Bulgari 18ct gold and diamond 'Spiga' necklace ... pig brooch (£4,000-6,000), formed from natural baroque pearl and featuring rose-cut ... Chiswick Auctions' Affordable Luxury: Designer Handbags & Fashion sale on 18 ...
Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from The Hindu

Mickey muse: Disney's iconic mouse turns 89

The Hindu-Nov. 17, 2017
Those rounded ears, and their bow-tied feminine version, have graced everything from Coach bags to Satya Paul ties - and show no sign of slowing down.
Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from Irish Times

Giving jewellery this Christmas? Don't buy anything until you read this

Irish Times-Dec. 15, 2017
Lulu Front collage necklace with velvet, pearl and crystal from Loulerie, ... who trained in London, Antwerp and Stockholm has just opened a luxury studio.

1 comment:

Anonymous said...

The visibility of the action. Pictures in the questionnaire can be used to ensure that respondents could visualize some action or phenomenon. The sociologist offers the Respondent the question about how he spends his spare time giving him a number of closures of specific character "reads", "resting", "watching a movie", etc., Respondent from attempting to translate verbal constructions in shaped. To facilitate its objectives, this information can be presented in visual form: he's lying on the couch resting, watching TV, "cut" dominoes. Under the pictures the question in which the Respondent is asked to choose the occupation that most attracts him and what he devotes the most time.
3. Shaped equivalent. Often pictures are used as shaped equivalent concepts. This is probably the most difficult method of using fine tools.
The questionnaires are different concepts, and as mentioned, not always be so described that they were equally understood and the researcher and the Respondent. For example, the concept of "pace of work". Each Respondent understands it differently, depending on the nature of its activities. In such cases, as already mentioned, you can use situational questions describing certain specific situations this concept. But it is possible to introduce the notion of (in this case "temp work") and in the form of pictures. Figurative representation facilitates an unambiguous understanding of his and the Respondent, and researcher.