spring fashion fun

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NUDE & STRIPE NAUTICAL NAIL ART FOR SPRING

You can create this design with both Gel polish and regular nail polish.
I’m trained in Gel Polish application and use this method on my own nails as it lasts much longer than regular polish.

As Spring is on our doorstep I was feeling the urge to create something fresh and simplistic!
Nude nails go with any outfit, and the nautical stripes add a subtle ‘fashion’ element without being over the top.

I wore this design on my nails last year and received SO many compliments, so I knew I just had to share the ‘how-to’ with you all.

All the products and equipment used are listed below:

Products Used:
Nail Harmony LED Gelish Curing Lamp (as featured in the tutorial)
http://amzn.to/2mvx18j

Cheaper LED Nail Curing Lamp
http://amzn.to/2lNLTlb

Gelish starter kit including;
*PH Bond
*Foundation (Base)
*Top It Off (Top Coat)
*Nourishing Cuticle Oil
*Nail Bed Cleanser
*Gel Polish Remover
http://amzn.to/2ngiEV4

OPI Gel Colour - Tiramisu For Two
http://amzn.to/2mc9wiB

Nail Harmony Gelish - Artic Freeze (White)
http://amzn.to/2mc9JCo

9

Is the macaroni back?

For starters I have to say that I’m not a fan of Moschino and that I don’t like (at all) Jeremy Scott’s work. Is SO not my stuff, sorry not sorry.

Anyway, the spring 2016 menswear collection is CLEARLY inspired by the 18th century macaroni: ruffs, brocades, contrasting colours, textures, beauty marks and roll above the ears.

I have to say that this collection is far from the elegance and beauty from the spring 2011 Yohji Yamamoto one (I should make a post for that collection too!), but as the macaroni, this Moschino one is fun and colourful, it doesn’t take itself very seriously (very Moschino attitude) and is more for a show than for the streets.

Photos from top:

All catwalk photos, Moschino spring 2016, Milan Menswear Fashion Week.

Man’s green suit with orange waistcoat, Italian, ca. 1785-1790, LACMA

David Walliams as the hairdresser in “Marie Antoinette”, 2006.

18th Century macaroni caricature.

The Macaroni Bricklayer satirical caricature, 18th Century.