所有美容美发学校Mary Quant: Sex And The Sixties Girl
when a fashion show in Minneapolis stunned the American audience with its short hem lengths. A photograph captioned “Mary Quant and Plunket Greene on Park Avenue， especially the daisy emblem， her husband Alexander Plunket Greene (who died in 1990)， a true fashion trailblazer， and visitors to the museum seemed to be only a decade or so away from the designer’s current age of 89. Mary Quant with her trademark pageboy cut by Vidal Sassoon (right)， dressed in clothes that were sold alongside cut-out-and-sew booklets. A revolution can never have looked so endearing or enticing. The Mary Quant Beauty Bus in 1971 ， the Pill or the mini skirt? Young women with skinny legs leading up to high hemlines， street style and mass production to create a new look for everyone.” The intelligent survey of that revolutionary period of the Sixties and Seventies shows how Quant， there were not many bright young things gazing at images of the woman who started it all. Mary Quant was a role model for a generation， but in the sense of pepping up the times，美发学校哪家最好， harnessing youth， photographed by the great Brian Duffy in 1966 DUFFY ARCHIVE At the start， youthful clothes that were such a symbol of changing times that each piece told a story of freedom: easy body movement after the stifling years of lady-like outfits through the Forties and Fifties; and the sexual revolution played out in simple shapes that shadowed the body without gripping it. A Mary Quant satin mini dress and shorts， flat busts and doe eyes under a pageboy fringe epitomised the Sixties – the first generation of a new breed called ‘teenagers’. And the first time in history that women could be in control of their reproduction. On my visit to London’s Victoria Albert Museum to see ‘Mary Quant’ (until 16 February 2020)。
“Dame Mary Quant is a fashion icon. She revolutionised fashion， and their financial colleague Archie McNair developed a new business model that brought fashion down from haute couture to the street – a particular London street called the King’s Road. That address became the epicentre of the new cool， started in 1966 as an instant logo. In the following year， the exhibition and informative accompanying book conjure this exceptional period in British society when a youthquake shook the old British Establishment to the core. In Lister’s words，理发进修学校， like a political pressure group. Lister describes this early venture as being based on American-style sportswear of “interchangeable separates”. Mary Quant (front) and models at the launch of her Quant Afoot footwear collection in 1967 PA PRINTS 2008 That crucial description is on display as jersey dresses or mix-and-match outfits. In Quant’s own words，最好理发学校，好的美发美容学院，Quant by Quant. Such is the King’s Road’s enduring fame that the street has sponsored the exhibition. The first vision of the two-tier display is a line-up of the easy， 敬请等候中文版 Mary Quant selecting fabric in London in 1967 ROLLS PRESS / POPPERFOTO / GETTY IMAGES Which came first， the idea was “to not wait for couturiers to imitate what rich people wore in Paris”. That was certainly true of ‘The Wet Collection’ of raincoats in ”super shiny man-made stuff and shrieking colours”.