The word “tomboys” may have just been invented, but in fact, the term is not actually derived from the word for “tiger,” but rather from the animal species that was the original inspiration for the name.
The word was first recorded in 1597 in the Oxford English Dictionary, which also had the word “bunnies.”
But it’s not the first time the word has been used in the fashion world.
In the 1800s, American writer and fashion designer Elmer Hopkins introduced the term to American fashion, which became popular with the young and fashionable.
He described his style as “tart, elegant, and elegant,” which he attributed to his “ladylike figure.”
Hopkins was known for his distinctive style and his signature suits, which were often adorned with feathers, flowers, and animal figurines.
He also designed for a wide range of clients, including the likes of the Rockefellers and Alexander McQueen.
In 1893, he went on to co-found the American Museum of Fine Arts.
In his book, The New American Style, Hopkins described his aesthetic: “We must be as fair and as lovely as possible, and must use a wide variety of colors, styles, and fabrics, for our clothes are a medium for expressing and expressing our thoughts.”
The phrase “toy-buddies” was also coined in the 1800, when it was used by a writer and designer to describe young women who “were the epitome of beauty.”
It was originally used by the women of the New York City Public School system to describe students who were well-liked, but it quickly became a catch-all term for all young women, including those who were not as popular or successful as Hopkins.
The phrase, coined by author James D. Buchanan, has since been used by designers and fashion editors around the world.
While the phrase has gained popularity since the early 1900s, its origins are actually older.
The term originated in the 18th century in England.
The name came from a word that meant “toys” or “trucks.”
The word “laundry” is believed to have been coined by a British writer and poet, William Shakespeare, in the 15th century, although the earliest English examples of the term date back only to the 17th century.
Today, the word is used as a slang term to describe women who are not quite “buddie” enough to get their own way in the world, but they are fashionably cool and fashionably good looking.