Fashion designer job duties
. Kids fashion
hats. Military fashion 2011
Fashion Designer Job Duties
- couturier: someone who designs clothing
- Fashion design is the art of the application of design and [[aesthetics]or natural beauty] to clothing and accessories. Fashion design is influenced by cultural and social attitudes, and has varied over time and place.
- (Fashion designers) This is a list of notable fashion designers. It includes designers of haute couture and ready to wear. For haute couture only, see the list of grands couturiers.
- A moral or legal obligation; a responsibility
- (duty) work that you are obliged to perform for moral or legal reasons; "the duties of the job"
- (duty) a government tax on imports or exports; "they signed a treaty to lower duties on trade between their countries"
- (duty) the social force that binds you to the courses of action demanded by that force; "we must instill a sense of duty in our children"; "every right implies a responsibility; every opportunity, an obligation; every possession, a duty"- John D.Rockefeller Jr
- (of a visit or other undertaking) Done from a sense of moral obligation rather than for pleasure
- A task or action that someone is required to perform
- Buy and sell (stocks) as a broker-dealer, esp. on a small scale
- Do casual or occasional work
- a specific piece of work required to be done as a duty or for a specific fee; "estimates of the city's loss on that job ranged as high as a million dollars"; "the job of repairing the engine took several hours"; "the endless task of classifying the samples"; "the farmer's morning chores"
- Cheat; betray
- profit privately from public office and official business
- occupation: the principal activity in your life that you do to earn money; "he's not in my line of business"
Real Life 101: What Do You Want To Do With Your Life? (Vol. 7: Fashion Designer, Special Effects Artist, Interior) [Career Exploration That's on the Edge!]
Includes 1 VHS Video. Volume 7: Fashion Designer, Special Effects Artist, Interior Designer. This acclaimed, exciting, and informative program steps into the lives of fascinating people to see what it's like to do what they do for a living. Hosted by engaging, spirited and energetic teenagers, this program profiles 39 dynamic, unique, and challenging careers. Get ready for a genuinely fantastic, hip and one of a kind career exploration experience designed for middle school and early high school aged youth.
TWO YOUNG GIRLS RAISED ON A CHICKEN FARM
Bertha and Irma Smith posed for the photographer on a Friday afternoon sometime in the month of November 1928. They were the daughters of Fred and Betty Smith who owned one of the largest chicken ranches in Arkansas. According to the tale that has accompanied this photo through the ages, both young women tired of life on the farm and boarded a bus in Little Rock about a year after this photo was taken. Bertha, on the left, and Irma had dreams of becoming designers and enrolled in what was then the New York City College of Design. They worked at a shop in the garment district on the night shift to earn money for their tuition and apartment rent. They lived in the Bessy Meyers Hotel for Women near the district. Although they had been expected to become teachers in their small town in Arkansas, both young women stated in later years that it hurt them to leave their folks, but they just couldn't live life in a small town. Two years after leaving home, both girls took the train from New York back home to visit their friends and family. It was on the train that both young women met their future husbands, soldiers going home on a furlough, brothers. The year was 1931.
The two brothers, Harvey and William, were men who had long planned for military careers. That they fell in love with two sisters was both troubling, but convenient due to their dedication to patriotic duty and family. One might say they were the perfect couples, but there was one minor problem that would trouble Harvey throughout his life, a secret that was shared by only one other person.
The brothers had grown up in a brownstone in Brooklyn. At the time, Brooklyn brownstones were fine homes and Brooklyn was a great place to call home. The brothers would forever love their home and family. Eventually, the girls would be accepted as family members, but only after about ten years of marriage. Neither couple seemed to be interested in having children. Both brothers said it was due to their military careers. As Harvey put it, "We could go to war someday, be killed and leave our children fatherless." At that statement, the Colonel in the family, a graduate of West Point, and the grandfather, spoke up and stated that if such a tragedy happened "...we would take care of the children." The Colonel was old and his son, Marvin, never interested in the military, agreed. "Boys, your mother and I would take care of your children. Besides, who would we be fighting anyway?"
The brothers looked at the other and their wives that afternoon in the parlor as the mother served coffee and pastries. "Well, father, in case you haven't heard, Hitler. Yes, Hitler. We will probably be fighting the Germans anytime now."
The father shook his head. The Colonel nodded. He had been reading the newspapers. He had relatives in Poland who had written him. "Yes, boys," he said, "we will be fighting that villain sooner or later."
"But should that be a reason not to have children?" their mother asked, holding the tray a few inches away from the brothers reach. The smell of the freshly-brewed coffee in the afternoon was unusual. Some of those passing by the big window smelled the waft of the coffee and seemed to peer in as they passed by. Finally, the mother let the brothers pick their pastries.
"Mother, you knew we were military men and you knew we vowed we weren't going to marry. So, now should we go further and break another vow by bringing children into this world of trouble, a world vexed by mad men like Hitler and Tojo."
today's invention, tomorrow's ???
I love film camera. If I have to give up either film camera or digital camera, I must say I'd give up digital in a heart beet.
I prefer film camera maybe because the whole ritual-like process of taking picture and developing it. Maybe that's the full metal classic construction of the camera itself or great bokeh with fast primes, or the entire idea of inconvenience associated with film photography that inspires and motivates me.
That all been said, I do not hate digital camera. I enjoy it, appreciate it, and adore it time to time. But the ability to instantly review, delete and lack of developing process (well, unless you shoot RAW) are maybe turning me off often. And maybe because I'm a graphic designer and doing extensive photoshop works and extreme mockup creation pretty much everyday, I feel digital picture manipulation somewhat not "hobby-worthy." Graphic design itself was (and probably still is) my hobby and that became my job, I do my best to keep hobby hobby. I want to enjoy it away from my everyday duty.
In the entire history
of photography, digital photography is really young. And as an art medium, it's a tiny tiny baby. Probably a lot of photographers won't even accept digital camera as an art tool. They would just say "film camera is for art, digital camera is a tool for recording." I too sometime feel that way.
But that makes me think. When film camera and the film itself was invented, people, especially fine artists said "that's not an art. it's just a recording tool" and photography didn't get accepted as an art form for quite good amount of time.
I wonder if this phenomenon will happen to digital camera and digital photography some day. Maybe one day, a 3D hologram recording device will be invented. Then people will be saying "what?! are you still using digital camera that can only take 2D still image??" and old fashioned people will be saying "Holo-cam is a recording device, and classic digital camera is an art tool. I just love that digital noise." :D
And people will be bidding on a vintage 20 MP panasonic digital camera that's listed in antique category and searching for long dead SD cards and readers.
I still love and continue shooting film, but I'd really like to befriend with digital cameras more...
Cooler, rainy San Francisco weekend ahead. Have a great weekend everyone!
fashion designer job duties
Outies is an authorized sequel to The Mote in God's Eye and The Gripping Hand by best-selling SF duo Larry Niven and Jerry Pournelle. With a fresh point of view, deep continuity, and page-turning plot twists, J.R. (Jennifer) Pournelle brings a mature generation of Moties to life for a mature generation of readers. Outies introduces new characters, adds depth to beloved old ones, creates a rich, imaginable world, and gives clear voices to aliens and outsiders.
At nearly 110,000 words (about 400 print pages), the book is packed with additional material designed to allow the reader to explore New Utah in as much depth as desired. For those new to (or needing a refresher on) the Mote series, a detailed chronology lists key events over the five centuries preceding Outies. The cast of characters is organized by role and location, providing hints of relationships that unwind over the course of the novel. A map lays out the continental-scale environs in which the story
is set. An appendix provides a guide to acronyms, details of religious history
and organization, an explanation of alien accounting systems, and evolutionary biology. There is even an original musical score, composed by music theorist J. Daniel Jenkins.
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