From fashion trends to social media, the 2016 presidential election has been a season of new and exciting trends in women’s fashion.
From the first time the first lady’s favorite brand made its debut to the first female president wearing a black leather jacket to the second, we’ve rounded up our favorite styles from the era, as well as some that we thought were worth checking out again.
READ MORE The American Tory – “Boots, Leather, and the Dress: The Fashion of the 1950s” – edgy clothing brand from the 1950’s-1960s, this new documentary explores the rise and fall of this brand, as it took off in the 1960s.
It focuses on its roots in the American textile industry, but the documentary also explores how the brand’s early years were marked by the cultural shift to a more feminine aesthetic.
In the 1950′s, American women’s clothing became increasingly more formal, but with the advent of the First Lady, the fashion and politics of the era became even more intense.
A few years later, the brand expanded into other areas, including shoes, and by the mid-1960′s it was one of the most influential fashion labels in the world.
Its signature shoes, leather jackets, and high-waisted jeans have become iconic, as have the brands other brands like Calvin Klein, Burberry, and Gucci.
The American fashion-forward aesthetic has continued to evolve since the 1980′s with the arrival of the more casual and more feminine styles of the 1990′s and 2000′s.
The first look at the latest collection from the brand, which features a number of contemporary pieces, including a black jacket with an edgy vibe, was shown to the public at the Fashion Week 2017 show in New York.
READ More edgy style style from the 1930s and 1940s The 1940s – “The Fashion of New York: The Art of Dress and Movement in the 1920s” by Jane Addams – Fashion designer and film-maker Jane Addam’s “The Dress” is a documentary that traces the emergence of the edgy and stylish styles of fashion in the United States, which began with the rise of the fashion industry in New Orleans in the late 1880′s as an alternative to traditional dresses and jackets.
It shows how New York and other American cities were transforming from traditional styles to edgy ones as people sought to embrace modernity and style.
In addition to the edginess of the look, Addams explored the influence of the American Indian and Black American communities and the American Civil Rights movement, which gave birth to the term “soul” as a cultural term for an aesthetic.
The film also looks at the rise in popularity of street fashion and the growing popularity of high-fashion clothing, including the 1930’s and 1940’s.
The 1940’s-1950s clothing era was marked by many new trends, such as the rise from traditional clothing styles to “modern” clothing styles that reflected the social and political changes of the time.
The rise of this era is discussed in more detail in this piece by the documentary’s producer, Jane Addamas, and is discussed further in this excerpt from the film: “Selling Out: The Triumph of Fashion and the Fall of the Fashion Industry” – documentary about the rise, decline, and rise of American fashion, which focuses on the fashion house empire that flourished in the 1930′s-1950′s in New Jersey, New York, and elsewhere.
As the film focuses on this era, it examines the influence on the women’s movement of the Black Power movement, the rise for the women of color in fashion, the influence that fashion houses had on American culture, and how fashion and fashion houses changed as a result of the Women’s Liberation Movement.
The Rise of the Empire – edgier style from World War II-1945 by Barbara Kingsolver – This documentary is a history of the period of fashion, specifically the war, which Kingsolver focuses on as it was the decade that marked the beginning of the Great Depression.
It examines the fashion houses that flourished during the war years, the industry that developed, and their role in shaping the American way of life.
The era of the “war for style” was not a smooth one.
Fashion houses and the fashion press were dominated by men who were financially dependent on the United Fruit Company, who used the war to drive up profits.
Many of these men, including fashion house owner Harry Mudd and fashion critic Walter Isaacson, were also men who had been members of the Ku Klux Klan, whose goal was to destroy the social fabric of American society and drive it into the ground.
In many ways, the war and the war’s aftermath was the pinnacle of fashion as a whole.
While the fashion business was booming and the press was reporting on the rise to the status of the supermodel, fashion was also becoming more mainstream and it had become easier for women to dress