#TransitionFashion. How you execute it depends largely on the region you’re in and how the season change (if you have seasons where you are LOL).
Don’t be afraid to juxtapose!
Sweater x Shorts. Beanie x Tank. Recently @beyoute rocked a scarf with a crop top.
Repost from @missmuneypenny: ::: satisfied customer 😀 … Thanks @taelordexistence :::
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On Mental Health, Visibility, and Nicole Beharie’s Limitless Talent: A Conversation with Apartment 4E’s Russell Sharman & Christopher Domig [Part I]
“Tell me how you really feel.” It’s a rebuttal laced with sarcasm, used in response to the transparent obviousness of someone’s true feelings and thoughts, regardless of what is actually being communicated.
Have you ever wondered how people in general feel about mental illness? Minorities? The disabled? Other marginalized groups? You don’t really need to wonder. Turn on the TV, read the news, check the comments section of a YouTube video. The problem, according to researchers, is that often these feelings are based in fallacy, twisted logic and skewed point of views grown from general misinformation and media-promoted inaccuracies.
In 2012 Nicole Beharie starred in the off-Broadway-play-turned-film, Apartment 4E, in which she plays Piper, a suicidal shut-in suffering from “Bipolar disorder with a touch of OCD.”
Originally titled, Small of her Back, Apartment 4E serves as the writing and directorial debut for indie filmmaker, Russell Leigh Sharman. Starring opposite Beharie is veteran stage actor, Christopher Domig, who plays the part of John Sharp. John knocks on Piper’s door one night and introduces himself as the therapist brother of Mollie, a woman Piper met in an online chat room “three months and a week ago.”
Whoops. Forgot to mention we put this up on the store for those who requested one.
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When I tell you GROWN.
He was DETERMINED to carry this, which is KLEARLY the same size as him. LOL So I let him & he actually did it. :0) #proudofmypoohpooh #PREAUX
"Never be afraid to apologize to your child. If you lose your temper and say something in anger that wasn’t meant to be said, apologize. Children need to know that adults can admit when they are wrong."