"Hold still a minute, now… I think, with a few adjustments, I can make these fit you perfectly."
"Okay… Thanks a lot, man."
Odera Redesigns The Inner Sailor Scouts
Prints, Phone Cases, and more available at my society6 store.
More Sailor Moon redesigns here
Hey everybody! Some of you showed interest in buying prints of these Sailor Moon redesigns. So rather than waiting another month or two to finish the last five scouts, I decided to put up the first five in my society6 store: http://society6.com/Odera
Things can get a little bit pricy, but unfortunately I don’t get to price anything aside from the prints. However, I have some products from society6 and they are great quality and reliable as well. I’m kind of tempted to buy a tote bag or pillow of these scouts~!
I’ve felt tons of support and love from these redesigns thus far, and for that I am forever grateful and inspired. If you really like ‘em,
you should put a ring on em you can go ahead and purchase whatever your heart desires and can afford. And uh. Just let me know if you are dying to have one of these scouts on a mug, laptop/ipad case, or tshirt/hoodie/onesie/puppy pajamas, or tattooed across your heart, or on your wedding cake, etc.
*insert shameless promotion*
This is my outfit for work tomorrow.
if you specifically want the tote~
Everything is currently 5$ off AND shipping is free <33
Now until March 9th at midnight.
Ch-ch-ch-check it out: society6.com/Odera
Got these 2day do i look good in them or really stupid answer honestly what vibe to i give
matrix meets totally spies, 90s to early 2000s vibe (compliment)
it just absolutely blows me away that trans people are literally murdered on a regular basis for being trans and people on this site are still trying to equate that level of oppression with the fact that some teenage trans kids say cis people suck on their blogs sometimes or something like are you kidding me that is an absolutely disgusting failure of logic
In the early 1980s, Prada turned industrial black nylon into a symbol of luxury. She lured status seekers into spending stratospheric sums on humble backpacks bearing the triangular Prada insignia. With the launch of women’s ready-to-wear in 1988, she coerced the public into casting an admiring gaze on hues of puce, pea-soup green, safety orange, and a shade of brown best described as swamp water. She made wallpaper prints, doily lace, and teddy-bear fur sophisticated and smart. And she sent models on a runway power march wearing clothes inspired by blue-collar uniforms and carrying frame handbags that spoke of grandmothers and linen hankies.
"I didn’t want to be restricted to the rules [of high fashion]. I was looking at the colors and homes and other places and elements that were not part of the elitist world of my clients," Prada says. "I also struggled instinctively against the cliché of a beautiful, rich woman." She adds: "I have nothing against a beautiful, rich woman—just the cliché of it."
Prada’s work reflects her own struggle with fashion, an ambivalence that many women share—particularly those in positions of power. Her style expresses a high-minded disdain for society’s restrictions and a repudiation of idealized beauty. “Those were the two topics that I realized I was always working on,” Prada says. “I realized my job is to define—well not to define because that’s so pretentious—but to understand: What does it mean? Beauty, today, for a woman?”