my friends sister was telling me about how in highschool a guy tried to take a picture up her skirt as she was walking up stairs and she saw, grabbed his phone, broke it in half, and handed it back to him and said “you can tell your mom why your phones broken”
my favoutite historical clothing » 1867 : Empress Elisabeth of Austria’s hungarian coronation gown
Magyar costume with laced bodice, pearls, ribbons
"Behold, Spring" ("Ecco la primavera”) for 2 voices
Composed by Francesco Landini (ca. 1325-97)
you’re lovely, i really needed this today.
thank you and have a wonderful day too.
A STUDY ON COSTUME DESIGN ı Marie Antoinette (2006): costumes by Milena Canonero"At the start of pre-production, Coppola handed Canonero a box of pastel-coloured macaroons from the Ladurée pastry house. “She told me, ‘These are the colours I love’,” recalls Canonero. “I used them as a palette. Sofia was clear about the colouration, but left the rest to me. We squeezed the essence of the period, without reproducing it. Even if you think you know a lot about it,” she argues, “you always have to look for a new angle. I simplified the very heavy look of the 18th century. I wanted it to be believable, but more stylized.”
“Sofia is a bit like me in that she is most interested in the feeling that a costume gives to the audience, so some of our work in Marie Antoinette is symbolic, some of it is stylish and some of it is psychological. There is always a reason for a particular texture or colour. Sofia wanted a richness and a freshness for Marie Antoinette and the clothes need to show her evolution from a very young girl to a sophisticated woman. You see through her dresses how she gains more confidence and even her décolletage becomes more emphasized.” - Milena Canonero
C.E. Brock illustrations for Jane Austen’s Pride and Prejudice.
Hans Holbein The Younger, Jane Seymour, Queen of England
Sts. Agnes and Domitilla by Andrea di Bonaiuto, 1365
The Monster and the Mirror
La Belle et La Bete & The Brothers Grimm Crossover
Julie Andrews in Mary Poppins (1964)
Mr. Nobley is about 900% done with everyone’s bullshit.