Monday, December 9, 2019

Story image for iconic gown from CBS News

Grace Kelly seen as inspiration for Kate Middleton's gown

CBS News-Apr. 29, 2011
(CBS) Before her wedding to Prince William, Kate Middleton was said to have admired the wedding gown worn by film actress Grace Kelly when she married ...
Story image for iconic gown from

Royal wedding: Magnificent in McQueen, Kate is a true ... 29, 2011
Months of effort went into ensuring that details of this gown remained a mystery to groom - and rest of the world -before Kate Middleton walked the Abbey's aisle.
Story image for iconic gown from New York Daily News

Lauren Bush's custom-made wedding dress revealed in ...

New York Daily News-Nov. 18, 2011
The search to find the perfect wedding dress gets a whole lot easier when ... Two iconic American dynasties converge as Lauren Bush and David Lauren tie the ...
Story image for iconic gown from

Celebrity dresses that shocked the world 29, 2011
The Union Jack dress stood for an iconic pop moment in the 1990s. Geri wore it to sing with the Spice Girls at the 1997 Brit Awards and it became synonymous ...

1 comment:

Pearl Necklace said...

However, this assumption can be understood in a different sense, which we attributed to postmodern culture: some say that it determines - in the sense that we had made group rules that you need to take in order to play the speculative game124. This assessment assumes, first, that we accept as a common form of language knowledge of language "positive" Sciences, and secondly, that we regard it as containing the assumption (formal and axiomatic) that he should explain. Nietzsche, though in other words, does the same thing, when he shows that "European nihilism" stems from samoprzylepne scientific requirements of validity to this claim125.

Therefore, you receive the prospect is not so remote - at least from this point of view - from the perspective of language games. We are dealing here with a process of delegitimization, the driving force of which is the requirement of legitimation. The "crisis" of scientific knowledge, signs of which are multiplying since the late nineteenth century, is not the result of random distribution of Sciences, since their distribution is the fruit of technical progress and expansion of capitalism. It [the crisis] comes from internal erosion of the legitimacy of knowledge. Such erosion is applied