Thursday, December 5, 2019

Story image for iconic gown from The Atlantic

The Bandage Dress and the 'Voluptuous' Woman

The Atlantic-Aug. 17, 2015
Women with “very prominent hips and a very flat chest,” Couderc said, should not wear the brand's iconic dresses. (Nor, he added, should lesbians—who, ...
Story image for iconic gown from Us Magazine

Jennifer Lopez Goes Without Underwear, Bares Butt in ...

Us Magazine-May 4, 2015
Lopez is known for wearing daring Versace gowns. Back in 2000, her iconic plunging, sheer Grammy Awards gown even sparked the invention of Google ...
Story image for iconic gown from

The most iconic film dresses of all time 18, 2015
As the Oscars approach, take a look back at the most memorable dresses to have graced the silver screen, from Marilyn Monroe's renegade white dress in 'The ...
Story image for iconic gown from OK! Magazine

The 15 Most Memorable Dresses To Hit The Oscars Red Carpet

OK! Magazine-Feb. 20, 2015
From Angelina Jolie's leg-baring black Versace dress to Gwyneth Paltrow's romantic pink Ralph Lauren gown, there have been a ton of iconic Oscars dresses ...

1 comment:

Pearl Necklace said...

This makes gold and silver
a privileged means to represent all the other
wealth and produce through the analysis of their strict comparison
between them. So is a certain ratio of money to
resources. Random, as the price of things is not
the actual value of the metal: any object even devoid of
rates, may serve as money; but it is also necessary that it have a
real character representation and analysis
abilities that allow to establish between wealth
the relationship of equality and difference. Then it turns out that
the use of gold and silver are justified. Says
Butro, money - "it's part of the substance, which the public
the authority gave weight and a value, to serve
price and to balance the trade inequalities of all things,"<$FB o u t e
r o u e. Recherches curieuses des monnaies de FRance. Paris,
1666, p. 8.>. "Mercantilism" was released money from the postulate of
the actual value of the metal -- "insane those for whom money
there is a product like any other"<$FJ o s h u a G e e.
Considerations sur le commerce, p. 13.>, -- and at the same time
established between them and wealth a strict relation of representation
and analysis. "The money appreciate not only the quantity of silver which
they contain, says Barbon, ' but what they have
walking"<$FN. B a r b o n. A discourse concerning coining the
new money lighter. Londres, 1696 (postr. numbering is not).>.
Usually allowed a double injustice to
the fact that we agreed to call "mercantilism" when it
exposes the fact that he continued to criticize himself
(the actual value of the metal as the principle of wealth), and when
it reveals a number of apparent contradictions: it is not determined whether he
money in its pure function of the sign, at the same time demanding them
accumulation as some of the goods?