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A feminist look at fashion, politics, and gender identity

A feminist look at fashion, politics, and gender identity

By Wendy GertzPublished October 07, 2018 09:57:06The term “fashionista” was coined by a fashion journalist in 2007 to describe the female fashion enthusiast who embraces the look of the day.

But as the popularity of online fashion and fashion trends continues to skyrocket, a new term is emerging to describe a trend-driven lifestyle style, one that takes inspiration from the fashion world.

In the years since the term’s inception, the term has gained more prominence in the fashion industry, particularly among the millennial generation.

The term has been used to describe fashion-conscious women, including the self-proclaimed “fashionistas,” who are obsessed with fashion and don’t mind spending time and money on expensive items.

“I’ve been on the front lines of fashion in the world for over 15 years, and I can tell you it’s always been a challenge for me to break into the industry,” said Jennifer Lee, a 30-year-old freelance designer and editor.

“It’s really tough because I have to be pretty.

If I’m not, it’s because I’m too cute or too smart, and that’s why I like being in the industry.

I love being in it.”

Lee, who recently quit her job as a fashion editor to focus on fashion-related business, said she has noticed a trend in her own community, especially among young women, to look and dress more like her peers.

She said she believes it is due to social media, which she has discovered has allowed people to connect with each other and express themselves in ways they have never before been able to.

“We’re seeing a trend where we can share our fashion experiences online and connect with our peers,” she said.

“We’re being able to be our authentic selves.”

Lee has been inspired to look like her friends and peers through her work, and she’s not the only one who has made her own fashion choices through social media.

Fashionista Kate Kollman, 29, said her fashion obsession began in the ’90s, when she saw a video of a woman dressed in designer clothes at a fashion show and thought, “This is what I want to be.”

Kollmiller is the founder of Fashionista, a website where she posts tutorials for aspiring fashionistas and encourages other young women to follow her fashion style.

“The first time I wore a suit I thought, ‘Oh, this is it,'” she said of her first vintage-inspired piece.

“Then I looked at a new outfit and it was like, ‘This is the next step.’

I started following it and then I was like ‘This can’t be true.'”

She eventually started following other young fashionistas’ style, as well, and has since worked with other designers and brands to create her own pieces.

She wears her vintage pieces to parties and wedding receptions, and says her fashion has made people feel more comfortable in their own skin.

“I love the way it’s so easy to express myself through my look, because it’s really empowering,” Kollmann said.