Inspiración para Invitadas · Elie Saab Fall 2013

4 jul 2013
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  • Inspiración para Invitadas · Elie Saab Fall 2013

    Debo reconocer que es uno de mis diseñadores favoritos, por no decir “the one”.

    Ayer, en Paris, Elie Saab presentó su nueva colección Otoño 2013, y como todas sus creaciones, se convirtió en fuente de inspiración para invitadas de boda, ¡y también novias!

    Sus creaciones siguen su estilo clásico de siempre, lo que hace que no falle en ninguna alfombra roja, pero a mí me gusta. Nos gustan sus vestidos monocolor, transparencias, paillettes, brillos y volúmenes, recordándonos a esos vestidos con los que soñabamos de pequeñas (y no tan pequeñas). Y  es que aunque en mi día a día no suela vestir con faldas de tul, sedas, ni escotes vertiginosos, en el fondo siempre he sido muy fan de Cenicienta, y cualquier vestido que me recuerde a ella, su calabaza y sus ratoncitos, ya me tiene “ganada”.

    Os dejamos con una selección de vestidos que nos encantaría ver en bodas venideras… Así que ¡tomad nota!

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    • Anette | 5 mar 2016 | Responder

      last month to newspaper ediotrs who asked about the crisis that threatens their industry and journalism in general. It is not only the demise of big-name papers that should raise concern; the rapid decline of the newspaper industry is playing out quietly, with small, reasonably responsible dailies in cities and rural regions across the country disappearing without widespread notice. Dozens of daily and weekly newspapers have closed this year. Cities that once enjoyed the fruits of newspaper competition (Denver, Seattle) are starving. "Surviving" publications -- and many have filed for bankruptcy -- are cutting reporting staffs to the bone (this month, the New York Times said it would cut 100 more newsroom jobs). International bureaus, statehouse bureaus and Washington bureaus are being shuttered as media companies abandon the duty of telling citizens what is done in their name but, increasingly, without their informed consent.What's notable about Obama's response to the question, posed during an Oval Office interview with ediotrs from the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette and the Toledo Blade, was his consciousness that the problem is not that print is fading. The problem is that newspaper newsrooms, once packed with reporters, are disappearing, and neither broadcast nor digital media are filling the void. Obama is right when he says that finding a model to pay journalists to question, analyze and speak truth to power "is absolutely critical to the health of our democracy." For the first time in American history, we are nearing a point where we will no longer have more than minimal resources (relative to the nation's size) dedicated to reporting the news. The prospect that this "information age" could be characterized by unchecked spin and propaganda, where the best-financed voice almost always wins, and cynicism, ignorance and demoralization reach pandemic levels, is real. So, too, is the threat to the American experiment...

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