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Steampunk Retro Vintage Rusty Art Deco Clock shirt .The lockdown goes on for three months. Over this period I wear three pairs of jeans, four sweaters, two pairs of sweatpants, and an undefined number of my boyfriend’s t-shirts. No make-up or jewelry, not even shoes, just some old sneakers when I go out grocery shopping. I wash my hair but don’t bother with the and I love this hairdryer. In the morning I quickly glance at myself in the mirror to check if my face is still there but I never really look at myself properly. I know only too well what I look like: not pretty, not ugly, just sad, lost. Undefined defines it best. Throughout the lockdown, social media platforms continue to push sponsored posts of clothing brands and e-shops, but I soon stop checking prices and delivery expenses. While the prairie dress was still going strong, we’ve suddenly found ourselves living the actual prairie life, minus the prairie. What’s the point of a new dress if you don’t have a lifestyle to go with it? Why be all dressed up with nowhere to go? Most of all, why should I put on anything remotely decent when most of my time is spent taking care of my two-year-old son who, like most two-year-olds, comes with drool, diaper leakages, spilled food, and a lot of time spent on the floor?
Steampunk Retro Vintage Rusty Art Deco Clock shirt, hoodie, sweater, longsleeve and ladies t-shirt
Steampunk Retro Vintage Rusty Art Deco Clock shirt .Some people are quite happy about not having to bother with “looking good” anymore. They are finding it liberating, a way of “finally being their true selves.” I don’t—I find it sad. That slouchy being in sweatpants is not my true self; it is a self that has to cope with childcare, homecare, work, and an insane amount of worrying. As Angelo Flaccavento writes in Vogue, “We are social beings: our identity is defined by the and I love this relationship with others, and dressing is the fastest, most effective means of communication. The dress speaks—often more than it should—but it requires an external gaze and real spaces. Being locked up at home is both its nemesis and its antithesis.”  I used to say (and to firmly believe) that I didn’t dress for other people but only for myself. I have now been forced to reconsider. Though we might not always dress to impress, we do dress in a certain way for other people to see us and, hopefully, appreciate what they see. If no one is likely to see us we don’t dress, we just put clothes on. Just like writers might pride themselves on writing mostly for their own pleasure, they would probably not feel very fulfilled if no one ever read them. They might actually reconsider calling themselves a writer.
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