Thursday, December 5, 2019

Story image for iconic gown from Observer

Embellished Roman Garb Was the Dress Code at Bulgari's ...

Observer-Oct. 15, 2015
The host of the evening was the gracious Liv Tyler, who paired a slinky black dress with one of Bulgari's iconic diamond-encrusted snake necklaces; she had ...
Story image for iconic gown from Elle (blog)

The Evolution of Red Carpet Dressing: From Floor-Length ...

Elle (blog)-Jan. 11, 2015
Time called it the most iconic Oscar dress of all time, and Hepburn called it her ... This was arguably the first haute couture gown on the Hollywood red carpet, ...
Story image for iconic gown from Bustle

How To Dress Like Audrey Hepburn For Halloween With 6 ...

Bustle-Oct. 21, 2015
As all fashion superstars know, Audrey Hepburn's sense of style is iconic. Off duty, she was a huge fan of put-together ensembles, from full-skirted dresses to ...
Story image for iconic gown from

Party style tips to take from iconic film stars 2, 2015
The off-the-shoulder red 'Vivian' dress that Julia Roberts, as Vivian Ward, wears on her opera date with Richard Gere was nearly not red. Gasp! Costume ...

1 comment:

Pearl Necklace said...

Thus, in the XIX century begins the study of language,
viewed as a complex of sounds in isolation from the letters
which can be transcribed<$F?????? often accused of
the fact that he mixes up letters and sounds (the word "Schrift", for example,
he isolates eight elements, separating "f" to "p" and "h"). However
to imagine language as a net element of the sounds were really
easy.>. This analysis is unfolded in three directions. Before
just-a typology of different pitches, used some
either language: for example, for vowels it is the opposition of simple and
double (long, as in "a", "o", or diphthongization, as in
AE, ai); among simple vowels, the opposition is pure (f, i, o,
u) and lower e, o, u); then, pure some can
be pronounced in multiple ways (e.g., on) and others -- only
one in some way (a, i, u); and even among these last
some vowels can change, accepting the Umlaut ("a" and "u"),
and only the "i" retains its immutability<$FT. Grimm. Deutsche
Grammatik, 2nd ed., 1822, v. I, S. 5. These tests are not in the first
edition (1818).>. The second form of the study conditions
determining the possible variation of each sound, for example, an important
factor is the place of harmony in the word; so, at the end of words
syllable more difficult to maintain stability, rather than radically; Grimm
said letter to radically live for a long time, and in the end much
less. However, here is a positive thing because
because "save or change any harmonies never
sometimes spontaneous"