Thursday, December 5, 2019

Story image for iconic gown from InStyle

Actress and Style Icon Anita Ekberg Dies at 83: See Her Most ...

InStyle-Jan. 15, 2015
From va-va-voom gowns to micro-pleated skirts and turtleneck dresses, Ekberg ... in a strapless black evening gown in this iconic scene from Federico Fellini's ...
Story image for iconic gown from Daily Mail

'It's my most glamorous look to date!': Kelly Brook becomes a ...

Daily Mail-Jul. 2, 2015
The 35-year-old British beauty modelled a stunning gown made out of liquid gold ... photo shoot - which was inspired by the iconic Marilyn Monroe look from the ...
Story image for iconic gown from Daily Mail

Clay of the dead! Clever artist recreates iconic horror movie ...

Daily Mail-Oct. 29, 2015
Being that it is currently the best season of the year to enjoy a good horror movie marathon, a talented artist has recreated some of horror cinema's most iconic ...
Story image for iconic gown from Bustle

Madonna Wore $10 Million In Diamonds To Recreate One Of ...

Bustle-Oct. 12, 2015
Madonna Wore $10 Million In Diamonds To Recreate One Of Her Iconic Looks — ... Marilyn Monroe in a beaded white gown and fur, dripping with diamonds.

1 comment:

Pearl Necklace said...

In order to wealth formed in the classic
thinking as an object of reflection, it was necessary to get rid of
configuration of knowledge, established in the XVI century. Have
"economists" of the Renaissance, up to Davanzatti,
the property of money to measure commodities and their ability to exchange
based on their inherent on our own values: it was good
it is known that precious metals have not been used outside
coinage; but if they were elected as references, if
they were used in the exchange, if thus they reached
high prices, it's because the order of nature and of themselves
they had the absolute, fundamental, higher than all
the rest, the price at which it was possible to relate the value of
each item<$F??. made in the early seventeenth century the statement
Antoine de La Pierre: "essentially, the cost of gold and silver
money based on precious substance that they contain"
(De la necessite du pesement).>. The precious metal was on
itself a sign of wealth; his pent-up brilliance clearly indicated that he
was at the same time a hidden presence and a visible signature of all
the wealth of the world. For this reason it had cost; also so
he measured all prices; finally, so it can be exchanged
all had a price. He was a jewel itself. IN THE XVII
century, these three properties always attributed to money, but
they all had their basis not the first property (the stock price),
and the last one (replacing all with the price). While the era
Renaissance based the two functions (measure and Vice -) of metal
for minting money on doubling its essential characteristic (of
he is a precious metal), XVII century shifts the analysis;
that is the exchange function is the basis of the other two signs
(the ability to measure and the ability to get the price showing in
this sort of quality stemming from this function).