Be Glamorous II Makeup Party will include a presentation from Motives For La La , our beautiful host Dulce Models, makeup tutorials, free drinks, makeup for everyone, photo shoots for everyone and……you can also shop….buy Weirdo Ink designs and Motives products at the event!!
Find out more about Weirdo Ink herehttp://www.weirdoinkdesigns.com/
Buy your tickets for this event, herehttp://beglam2.topnotchtrend.com/
Here are a few behind the scenes shots from TNT’s recent “Kicks and Chicks” collaboration shoot with Glorified Ego @ Galactic G. Galactic G Sk8 Shop is Orlando’s premier location for all skater needs. Also a great place to pick up a few exclusive Nike SB’s, apparel and other various accessories. Shout to all the models that participated, so much energy, so much beauty, so much fun! Stay tuned for all official photos and video from this exciting shoot!
Galactic G Sk8 Shop
2020 N Orange Ave Orlando, FL 32804
Model Faith Marie is the featured on model on The Shanice Jones Collection website. Yes thats our pic! 😉
See the behind the scenes photos from that photo shoot here
We had an amazing shoot with some amazing models and designers. This shoot featured designs by L’Creme, R.O.A.M, and accessories by BNichole. Models Faith Marie, Alyssa Marie, Bridgette Nichole, and Melissa did an amazing job.
See behind the scenes photos on Facebook.com/TopNotchTrend. VIDEO COMING SOON!
Also check out
L’Creme – http://lcremenation.com/
R.O.A.M – http://revolutionofamonarch.com/
(above photo Alyssa Marie and Faith Marie)
– Gregory St. Fort
Since Yves Saint Laurent showed his iconic 1967 “African” collection, fashion designers have repeatedly tapped the heritage of Africa in search of inspiration. Just last season Burberry and Michael Kors were among several labels that mined the continent as a source of ideas. Yet in the popular imagination, especially in the Western hemisphere, African fashion more often than not means animal prints, mud cloth and cowrie shells. In her new work, “New African Fashion” Helen Jennings, a fashion journalist, hopes to broaden that view. Part coffee-table book, part glossary, it highlights designers — some established, some fledgling — whose work is African made or inspired. While there is no single way to describe African style, the fashion industry tends to favor characterizations that to many people smack of condescension. “Fashion is full of meaningless terms like ‘tribal’ and ‘urban,’
see more of this article http://www.nytimes.com/2011/12/08/fashion/africas-new-fashion-influence.html?_r=1&scp=4&sq=fashion&st=cse