Evolve Into Style: EVO-IFC

Fashion moves by the minute, and I live to be at least 30 seconds ahead. I want to share, as well as, capture all the words, images, inspirations, and musings of my Fashion world.
www.evo-ifc.com

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From Fashion Events, Photo Shoots, Personal shopping, Image & Brand Revitalization, Dress for Success Corporate & Youth workshops, EVO-IFC is a lifestyle firm that works to better brand your career.
Established in 2001 by style architect Raygon Fields, Evolutions IFC is a full service fashion consulting firm currently located in Houston, TX for the working professional and socially successful.
We offer wardrobe/closet revitalization, as well as, holiday and vacation packing services. Evolutions IFC embraces and empowers the uniqueness of you as a premium source for personal style and fashion services.
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10magazine:

GUCCI: MILAN FASHION WEEK 2015

This season’s girl was still channelling a sixties vibe but much more the hippy chic, the Janis Joplin of her time, the silhouettes and graphic shapes existed but with a layered fur gilet and a wisp of a dress that was short and flirty. Floral print on fragile gowns were enhanced with chanile and beadwork to give a more luxurious texture. Jeans too were worn low and baggy giving a much more relaxed attitude to the whole thing. She was super laid back and much more deconstructed. Loved it!

By Sophia Neophitou

#JuliaNobis for the #LouisVuitton Celebrating #Monogram 2014 #Campaign #luxury #womensfashion #preseason #SS2015 #couture #rtw

virgilabloh:

#OffWhite Spring-Summer 2015 Collection entitled “Nebraska” currently @riccardograssishowroom in Milan by appointment only.

stormtrooperfashion:

Julia Nobis for the Louis Vuitton Celebrating Monogram 2014 Campaign

The most dangerous place to be black in America isn’t Detroit, Chicago, or New Orleans. It’s not even in the 40 largest cities in the country.

According to the Violence Policy Center, a Washington, D.C.-based research and advocacy center, it’s Omaha, Nebraska. Thirty black people were murdered in Nebraska in 2011 (the latest year for which data is available), 27 of them in Omaha. That means the state had a black homicide rate of 34.4 per 100,000 people, or twice the national average.

Omaha (and most glaringly, its poor, minority neighborhoods in the north and northeastern districts) boasted more than half the state’s homicides.

The state’s average murder rate is less than 4 per 100,000. The U.S. average is 4.44 per 100,000.

global-fashions:

Ashish S/S 2015 - London Fashion Week

You know who’s having a bad year? Robin Thicke. His wife left him, the album he wrote about his wife leaving him tanked, he got destroyed in a Twitter Q&A designed to promote that album, and to top it all off, his legal battle with Marvin Gaye’s estate won’t go away. He’s still defending himself against charges that his rapey, career-defining hit “Blurred Lines” ripped off Gaye’s classic “Got To Give It Up.” And in a deposition from April — but made public today — Thicke admitted that he wasn’t even really involved in the writing of “Blurred Lines,” because he was so wrecked on painkillers and booze. Check out this excerpt (via The Hollywood Reporter):
Q: “Were you present during the creation of ’Blurred Lines’”?

Thicke: “I was present. Obviously, I sang it. I had to be there.”

Q: “When the rhythm track was being created, were you there with Pharrell?”

Thicke: “To be honest, that’s the only part where — I was high on vicodin and alcohol when I showed up at the studio. So my recollection is when we made the song, I thought I wanted — I — I wanted to be more involved than I actually was by the time, nine months later, it became a huge hit and I wanted credit. So I started kind of convincing myself that I was a little more part of it than I was and I — because I didn’t want him — I wanted some credit for this big hit. But the reality is, is that Pharrell had the beat and he wrote almost every single part of the song.”

So … this is all Pharrell’s fault? Man, that’s fucked up! So why did Pharrell share royalties and a co-writing credit with Thicke? Said Thicke, again during the deposition:

“This is what happens every day in our industry … You know, people are made to look like they have much more authorship in the situation than they actually do. So that’s where the embellishment comes in.”

Here’s more, via Hollywood Reporter:

Thicke says he was just “lucky enough to be in the room” when Williams wrote the song. Afterwards, he gave interviews to outlets like Billboard where he repeated the false origin story surrounding “Blurred Lines” because he says he “thought it would help sell records.” But he also states he hardly remembers his specific media comments because he “had a drug and alcohol problem for the year” and “didn’t do a sober interview.” In fact, when he appeared on Oprah Winfrey’s show with his young son and talked about how weird it was to be in the midst of a legal battle with the family of a legendary soul singer who “inspires almost half of my music,” Thicke admits he was drunk and taking Norco — “which is like two Vicodin in one pill,” he says.

Thicke says he’s given up Vicodin (but not alcohol), but admits his drug abuse (or lying about it) is “why [my wife] left me.”

msadjei:

Ajepomaa Gallery (www.ajepomaagallerygh.com) is a Ghanaian label by a young amazing designer. I had the pleasure of shooting for their new Zoti line which incorporates delicious prints in pastels and the perfect mix of fabrics and patterns.

African designers are really doing it. I’m so proud!

Photographer: Marcus Hessenberg

MUA: Commes Chez soi

(via afrodesiacworldwide)