Scarf and milk glass teacup from evelynsvintage.com

Once again, I have been a bit neglectful of this space, but trust me, I have a pretty good reason for my absence.  Over the past few months I have been developing my own online vintage shop, Evelyn’s Vintage and Fine Handcrafts.  The site officially launches tonight at midnight (East coast, USA time, depending on where you are in the world) at evelynsvintage.com.  I would love it if you stopped by to check it out!

I am so thankful to every one who has read, followed, liked, commented, or even just browsed this blog, in many ways it led me to launching Evelyn’s.  I am definitely not saying this is the end of this blog.  You may even see something similar to it on the Evelyn’s site in the near future.

So don’t be a stranger, stop by the shop, evelynsvintage.com, anytime.

Or catch us on facebook.com/evelynsvintage or follow us @Evelyns_Vintage

Much love and good (vintage) shoes,

e

Now that the fashion weeks have wrapped up, we can now step back and take a more objective look at the collections to see what will be filling our closets come springtime.

Layering with sheers; Stella McCartney Spring 2013

Sheer, webbed inset, Celine Spring 2013

Sheer Play: The trend that was so prevalent in Resort has come back even stronger for spring.  You can catch up on Resort sheers here.  If you completely missed Resort, no worries, check this out.  There were sheers in the traditional sense, floaty and flowing, concealing all or a portion of a garment.  Yet some nontraditional sheers began to surface for spring, as well, acting as a webbing material.  Often appearing as an inset in a garment, although it was also found covering the entire piece of clothing, like its more flowy counterpart, as well.  Of course the aforementioned, flowy sheer is easiest to do, layering a chiffon piece with another top or dress.  Incorporating the more structured sheer is best done in tasteful insets, revealing just the right amount.

Subtle sheer; Calvin Klein Collection Spring 2013

Sheer webbed overlay; Calvin Klein Collection Spring 2013

Bright Whites: I’m dreaming of a white . . . spring?  White is the chosen color—or lack thereof—of designers for spring.  Many looks took the hue head-to-toe either in separates or a single piece for a stunning statement.  If you are not ready to channel Bianca Jagger in an all-white pantsuit at the office, then try rocking one of spring’s easier shapes on the weekend.  Column maxi dresses were a hit for spring, and rendered in white, they can go casual or dress, with a quick change of accessories.

Layers of white; Celine Spring 2013

White column maxi; Valentino Spring 2013

Monochrome: If white is not your thing, do not fret, there were plenty of colorful ensembles in the mix for spring.  Like the whites, the colored pieces were shown as a complete, monochrome look.  It is easy to incorporate monochrome into your everyday wear without looking like a giant (insert name of fruit or vegetable here.)  The key is to do it in small doses.  Pick one half of your body to dress in monochrome at a time.  A blazer, layered with a tee in the same color, looks very modern with a contrasting pair of cropped skinny jeans.  Although, if you want to go for that bold, allover colorful statement, simply pick a subdued hue.  Head-to-toe, bright, lipstick red is pretty alarming, but an allover, rusty red ensemble is a much more successful spring look.

A monochrome look with subtle detailing on the pants; A.L.C. Spring 2013

An easier way to do monochrome: short and sweet, with a hint of shine; Akris Spring 2013

Patterned Separates: Pinstripes and plaids are not the only patterns allowed on separates anymore.  Blazers and bottoms with florals and other graphic patterns appeared all over the spring runways.  And paired together, they made a bold statement.  If you shy away from wearing bold, allover patterns, try wearing the pieces separately.  Or, if you opt to wear them together, tone down the rest of your outfit.  Go with a simple pump and leave your statement jewelry at home.

Show some skin to downplay an allover pattern; Tory Burch Spring 2013

The crisp, white button-down breaks up the bold, paisley separates; Sea Spring 2013

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Bold Stripes: Also a Resort revival, big, bold, graphic prints, especially stripes, dominated this season.  Although there were plenty rendered in bright colors, black and white was clearly the preferred method in which to execute these prints.  Wear graphic prints up top or on bottom, or even show them off in your accessories, as Marc Jacobs did in his extra-pointy-toed heels at Louis Vuitton.  However, the most popular use of the bold, graphic prints this season was in full-body adornment.  Try a nod to ‘60s mod and don a checkered black and white mini dress.

Black and white stripes on a column maxi; Marc Jacobs Spring 2013

A colorful, casual spin on spring’s graphic stripes; Dolce & Gabbana Spring 2013

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

So while you are bundling up for fall, bear in mind: still brighter and bolder days lie ahead for our wardrobes.

Much love and good shoes,

e

 

 

 

 

 

Images courtesy of Style.com

Well it was certainly an unplanned hiatus from the ol’ blog, but a busy one at that.  One of the projects I took on in my absence was a break room makeover.  It played out like a show on HGTV: “two days!  Two hundred dollars!”  And only falling slightly over budget—$17 dollars to be exact—I would say the makeover was a success.

Now for the obligatory Before and After shots:

Before

Before

Proposed Design

After

After

After

After

After

If you would like to purchase some of the items seen in the revised break room for your own abode, I have included links and prices: faux leather futon, $129 (it was on sale for $117 when I got it–sorry!); floral rug, $19.99; floral pin board fabric, $7.99/yard; leopard and geometric pin board fabrics, $8.99/yard (only one available on the website.)  Everything else was either donated and/or re-purposed (except for the paint, of course.)

Now, with the fashion weeks being in full swing, do not expect another hiatus anytime soon!

Much love and good shoes,

e

Ralph Lauren Purple Lable Advertisement, rocking the tuxedo slipper in its traditional form, Image courtesy of Freshwallstreet.com

Banishing these slick slippers to formalwear is a thing of the past, tuxedo slippers are becoming a more versatile part of stylish men’s wardrobes.  And as per usual, like any decent sartorial find enjoyed by men, women are interpreting them for themselves, as well.

Del Toro/Theophilus London Collaboration Black Velvet Slippers. Although relatively new to the slipper market, Del Toro has become a serious contender, Image courtesy of Theurbanprince.com

Alexander McQueen’s Smoking Slippers were a favorite among fashionistas long before the tuxedo slipper trend, Image courtesy of Shefinds.com

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

No matter your gender, the tuxedo slipper offers many style options for the current season and beyond.  Rendered in canvas, the slippers make the perfect casual summer shoe.  Left in the traditional velvet and they are a far more stylish alternative to a certain shearling boot in chilly months.  Finished in patent leather and they add a sophisticated edge to any ensemble.

Apparently these are Mickey Rourke’s Custom George Cleverley Monogram Slippers. I’d say he’s putting that Iron Man money to good use, Image courtesy of Permanentstyle.co.uk

Personally, I am aching for a pair of tuxedo slippers with the full-on old school treatment, maybe even my family crest embroidered on the toe in fine silk.  Whether I sport jeans or trousers with those bad boys, I will be one dapper dame.

These Fox on Sage Needlepoint Loafers are just the right amount of weird, Image courtesy of Bypaige.com

My vintage sweet spot is tingling for these quirky needlepoint loafers.  They come in all kinds of kooky patterns and motifs.  And like their fancy velvet cousins, they can even be monogrammed.

Embroidered Canvas Loafers, a more traditional take, Image courtesy of Gap.com

Leopard Print Calf Hair Loafers, a more wild tone, Image courtesy of Gap.com

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Of course we cannot all break the bank over our newfound love of tuxedo slippers, so I have found a solution in Gap’s new offering of loafers for ladies–sorry fellas.  Available in so many lovely textures, colors and patterns, I may need more than just one pair.

Enjoy your new slippers–inside and out.

Much love and good shoes,

e

Flipping through Women’s Wear Daily on Thursday, June 28th, an unusual accessory caught my eye.  A sloping, varnished wood Lanvin clutch, topped with a mint green enamel clasp, stood out amongst all the surrounding colorful, embellished Resort 2013 accessories.  I was so struck by its unique and quiet, earthy beauty, I thought, there must be more like it!  (Although some may like to think so, designers do not create in a vacuum.)

Lanvin’s Varnished Wood, Clutch Resort 2013, Image courtesy of Women’s Wear Daily

Of course we are all familiar with the classic wooden-handled canvas clutch that accompanies our summer outfits on occasion, but this is a new breed of wooden clutches.  The wood stands alone; requiring no assistance from textiles in structure or in adornment.  The result is a sleek and fresh clutch with vintage appeal, ready for any occasion.

Here are a few more wood clutches I have stumbled upon (click for purchasing information)–I may have to start a collection of my own:

Stella McCartney Engraved Wood Clutch, Image courtesy of Viecouture.com

So pretty and delicate, I would love to see this Stella McCartney clutch with an outfit that compliments it (a white sun dress), as well as one that contrasts it (a motorcycle jacket and skinnies.)

Emilio Pucci “The Box Clutch”, click this image to see variations of this clutch; Image courtesy of Polyvore.com

The mixed materials of varying depths on the faces of this Pucci clutch and the exposed screws on the sides give it an unfinished, rustic quality, despite its modern design.

Rachana Reddy Studded Teak Gold Clutch, Image courtesy of Polyvore.com

I appreciate the vintage appeal of the Rachana Reddy piece and how it looks as if it is wearing a studded cuff.  Minimal jewelry needed with this one.

KAYU Alyssa Shell Wood Clutch, Image courtesy of Polyvore.com

This KAYU clutch is an absolute stunner and my favorite of the bunch for its unusual use of natural materials.

French Connection Wonder Wood Clutch, Image courtesy of Realliferunway.com

If you are unable to count carpentry as one of your skills, this one is a financially feasible alternative to trying to DIY your own clutch.

SigniCase Wood Camera iPhone Case, Image courtesy of Photojojo.com

This is not a clutch by any means, but it popped up in my search and I could not resist including it in this post.  For the non-clutch-carryers out there: a little timber for you, too.

I do not think I will ever look at a small wooden box the same way again . . .

Much love and good shoes,

e

Achieving balance is one of the simplest ways to enhance an ensemble.  Let one element dominate a look while the others play supporting roles or, conversely, let the elements play in harmony.  I have compiled a list of my favorite elements to balance: Volume, Light and Dark, Brights, Shine, Pattern, Texture, the Statement Piece and Skin.  And since the Fall 2012 Couture season is upon us, I thought, what better way to demonstrate the principle of balance than haute couture?

A symmetrical display of Shine, Armani Prive Fall 2012.

An asymmetric use of Volume and Bright color, Christian Dior Couture Fall 2012.

Before we begin, I will cover the two types of balance: symmetrical and asymmetrical.  When piecing together an outfit, I think of it as this: using an equal amount of each kind of piece (symmetrical) or utilizing the majority of one piece and only a pop of the other (asymmetrical.)  If you are lost already, do not worry, I will give plenty of examples for each and you will be a balancing master in no time.

This oversized coat is balanced by keeping the legs nearly bare, Chanel Couture Fall 2012.

This otherwise slim silhouette is given a hint of volume with an embellished skirt at the waist, Christian Dior Couture Fall 2012.

Volume: The easiest way to balance, as it is often the most visually obvious.  Pair something slim or fitted with something flowy, poofy or bulky.  Symmetrical: Think ‘70s references with wide leg trousers and slim tops.  For a modern, casual take, try skinny jeans and a flowy, dolman sleeve tee.  Asymmetrical: A peplum extending from a fitted jacket, paired with a fitted pencil skirt adds interest to your office attire.

The Light and Dark are distributed equally in this ensemble, Bouchra Jarrar Couture Fall 2012.

The black is clearly dominant here, although the white bow is successful in making its own statement and therefore balancing the outfit in Light and Dark, Chanel Couture Fall 2012.

Light and Dark: Another fairly simple one, you may be doing it already without even knowing it.  Keep in mind, there is a greater chance of coordinating pieces if there is contrast; Light and Dark for instance.  So stop worrying about matching colors and start thinking about balancing Lights and Darks.  Symmetrical: When in doubt, go with dark jeans and a white tee, a classic.  A moody maroon chiffon blouse and cropped khakis will be on trend for fall.  Asymmetrical: Pairing your all-white, breezy summer ensemble with a black belt adds instant polish.

This look is well balanced between the black and Bright blue, Armani Prive Fall 2012.

Although the Bright orange does not dominate this coat’s surface area, its widespread, random placement makes it look as if it does, achieving visual balance, Maison Martin Margiela Couture Fall 2012.

Brights: Akin to Lights and Darks in coordinating, Brights can be balanced with a neutral, or simply a more muted color.  Symmetrical: A color blocked shift dress, the bodice in lipstick red and the skirt in black, can work the office with a cardigan or go out at night with stilettos.  Asymmetrical: Adding bright cobalt pumps to your little black dress takes it to another level.

This dress restricts the embellishments to the bodice, an easy way to balance the Shine, Elie Saab Couture Fall 2012.

The long, all-black dress carries visual weight, but adding a little Shine at the neckline detracts from it, balancing the look and drawing the eye up, Armani Prive Fall 2012.

Shine: It is always fun to add Shine to your outfit but it is pertinent to also balance that sparkle.  Symmetrical: A sequin tank with tailored shorts is great for a night out.  Asymmetrical:  For allover Shine, go with an iridescent dress and pair it with nude shoes.  For the less adventurous, opt for a metallic accessory; silver flats, a rose gold clutch, a rhinestone headband, and of course you can always add sparkle with jewelry.

A patterned pant, balanced by a solid blouse, Chanel Couture Fall 2012.

Although the plaid is the dominate pattern, the stripes are a nice compliment since they share a color scheme and are of a varying scale, Chanel Couture Fall 2012

Pattern: Patterns can be balanced with solid colors, metallics, or even other patterns; there are so many options.  The key to balancing one pattern with another is to pair together patterns of differing scale—big patterns with little patterns.  It also helps to put patterns together that share one color or a color scheme.  And as a general rule, I try not to mix my animals.  Symmetrical: An ikat patterned skirt with a solid tee and metallic sandals creates a fresh summer ensemble.  A large-scale striped tee paired with a small-scale polka-dot print cropped skinny pant makes for spot-on pattern mixing.  Asymmetrical: Pairing a plaid scarf with a navy pea coat.  A leopard print wrap dress with some solid peep toes.

The Texture created by the center column of paillettes is offset by the flat surfaces on either side, Chanel Couture Fall 2012.

The plush corseted jumpsuit, chiffon blouse, and leather vest all meet to form a variety of textures in this outfit, and being one color, they harmonize beautifully, Jean Paul Gaultier Couture Fall 2012.

Texture: Texture does not always have to mean rough.  Soft and silky pieces have great texture, as well.  And when paired with rougher pieces, they are enhanced by the contrast.  Symmetrical: A chiffon blouse with tweed trousers creates perfect textural balance.  Asymmetrical: A straw tote adds dimension to your summer ensemble.

Any one of these pieces would make a beautiful Statement on their own: the Bright red jacket, the gold belt or gold pumps. But since the styling is kept to a minimum, this girl can rock all three at once. Christian Dior Couture Fall 2012.

So maybe we don’t all have a crystal headpiece to pull out on special occasions, but I am sure we all have a Statement necklace hidden away somewhere–but why wait for a special occasion? Throw it on over a tee and jeans, Maison Martin Margiela Couture Fall 2012.

Statement Piece: This one is so versatile, you will be able to take what you learned from balancing all the elements above and apply it to your Statement Piece—or pieces.  Symmetrical: Here is where it gets a little tricky.  Typically a Statement Piece is just that—one piece.  However, there are ways around it.  Keep your outfit neutral and space out your pieces, and you can probably get away with a couple pieces.  Try sporting a LBD with embellished shoes and some ridiculous earrings.  Asymmetrical: This is the easy part, pick one piece and rock it.  A chunky ring, a hunk of bangles, or some killer patent thigh highs—what will your Statement Piece be?

This girl knows how to work the deep V with some class. thanks to a little balance, Elie Saab Couture Fall 2012.

She may look all covered-up, but those asymmetrical cut-outs reveal a little more, Valentino Couture Fall 2012.

Skin: This one can be treated much like the Statement Piece.  It is perfectly acceptable to show/accentuate a little Skin, but please, one body part per outfit—shoulders, back, legs, breast, butt and midriff.  The chic factor of your ensemble will instantly skyrocket if you keep your Skin balance in check.  Basically, the balancing here is all in the visual tricks.  Symmetrical: Showing off shoulders in a strapless, to-the-knee A-line dress is a timeless choice for any formal occasion.  Baring legs in tailored shorts and pumps, while keeping covered up top in a crewneck tee and blazer is classic with an edge.  Asymmetrical: A one-shouldered maxi gives you asymmetrical exposure.  A long-sleeved, fitted gown with irregular cut-outs in the midriff adds interest and subtle sex appeal.

Instead of juggling your wardrobe, hopefully you are now balancing it with confidence.

Much love and good shoes,

e

*All images courtesy of Style.com

A touch of slip, Thom Browne Resort 2013

Bold, textured slip, Misha Nonoo Resort 2013

Layering is a great way to create different effects within an outfit, whether it be through shape, volume, transparency, or even in creating different colors with those transparencies.  Ladies typically keep their undergarments hidden beneath their outer layers.  For the upcoming Resort season, however, the slips and sheers are coming out to play.

Textured translucent slip, Stella McCartney Resort 2013

Floor-length Slip Look, BCBG MaxAzria Resort 2013

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The most popular interpretation of this trend is to show just a little—about three to six inches—of your undergarment.  For a more glamorous look, bring the length to the floor.  The key is to not make it look like a typical lingerie slip underneath; otherwise it will just look sloppy.  Try a contrasting pattern or a sheer fabric with texture underneath.

Patterned shift dress under a sheer layer, Giulietta Resort 2013

Sheer shirt dress over black pencil skirt and top, Alexander Wang Resort 2013

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

On the flip side, a full sheer layer overtop of an outfit is another way to work this trend.  It is best done with a modest bra top and briefs or a shift dress underneath.  Skip the embellishments on this one, with two layers you will want to avoid the extra bulk.

Pants given the Slip Look, The Row Resort 2013

Patterned shorts wrapped in sheer, Celine Resort 2013

Skirts and dresses are not the only one getting the slip treatment.  Pants are turning up in light layers as well.  Gauzy films surround and stream from shorts, both in monochrome and print.

Monochrome slip and skirt, Chris Benz Resort 2013

Pattern mixing, Thom Browne Resort 2013

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

It is all about layering with the Slip Look.  If you are hesitant to attempt the look, try monochrome pieces, one sheer and one solid.  When you are feeling more confident with your slip-sporting abilities, try some pattern or texture mixing, or even different lengths.  The Slip Look is definitely an easy way to work breezy layers into your summer wardrobe.

Much love and good shoes,

e

 

*Images courtesy of Style.com

Metallics are an easy way to add instant shine to summer ensembles.  Lately, however, I have seen a new breed of sheen creeping up on the shine horizon, a fluid, iridescent glow reflecting a rainbow of hues when it captures the light.  I propose we give our heavy metal a rest and take these iridescents for a spin.

An all-over, yet delicate, understated, embellishment gives this iridescent look versatility; Marios Schwab Resort 2013

Iridescents can really pack a punch, so if you are feeling a little skittish start small, with an accessory or an embellishment.  This Urban Outfitters ring by Sarah Lewis would be the perfect departure for your ascent into iridescence.

Erin Fetherston at the 2012 CFDA awards in her own iridescent piece

An all-over iridescent piece from Dion Lee Resort 2013

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

If you are ready for an all-over iridescent, brava!  But be aware, the fit must be impeccable and be conscious of what you pair it with.  Your frock can go from classy to trashy all thanks to a pair of fish nets—not a good pairing choice for iridescents, by the way.  Keep in mind, the iridescent is the statement piece, everything else should compliment it.

Now go have fun with these glimmering beauties!

Much love and good shoes,

e

*All images courtesy of Style.com unless otherwise noted.

Just as it seems the sun is finally out to stay for summer, the Resort 2013 styles have also arrived on the runways.  As usual, the new season brings new trends to consider in reassessing our wardrobes for the coming seasons.  To help better navigate these trends, I have compiled a few that I am certain will catch on—and may even get you through a couple Resort seasons to come.

Little White Dress, Herve Leger by Max Azria Resort 2013

Little White Dress, Donna Karan Resort 2013

LWD: It is safe to say that the old adage about not wearing white after Labor Day has officially been stricken from the designer’s rule book as of this season.  Forget the Little Black Dress, the Little White Dress made an appearance on almost every designer’s runway this season.  These stark beauties came in all lengths, styles and silhouettes.  So take full advantage of the LWD and show your individuality through the one you pick.  Already have one in your closet?  Even better—save some money and put your accessorizing skills to good use.  Breathe new life into your pale frock through embellishment.

Separates splashed with tangerine, Monique Lhuillier Resort 2013

An allover, cropped tangerine look, Yigal Azrouel Resort 2013

Tangerine: If you prefer a little color in your resort wear, pick up some tangerine pieces.  The color made a splash in many designers’ collections this season, in allover solid looks, color blocking, as well as bold stripes and abstract patterns.  Pair it with coral if you are feeling sunny, or your LWD to tone it down.

Bold, graphic stripes, Marc by Marc Jacobs Resort 2013

Pattern mixing with stripes, Rachel Roy Resort 2013

Stripes: This typically tame motif revealed itself many ways this season.  At times, the stripe was singled out, where it became a statement, other times stripes were set off-kilter to one another, then they created the illusion of a new pattern, some stripes were hidden among other patterns, where they became part of a patchwork.

Serious volume, Chanel Resort 2013

A feminine approach to shorts, Jil Stuart Resort 2013

Shorts: As designers re-imagined the suit in recent seasons, shorts began to play a more important role in dressing.  This season shorts took many turns in lively prints, sharp tailoring, even in more voluminous shapes.  If you indulged in the printed short trend this summer, or were daring enough to sport some tailored shorts with your blazer at the office, you will definitely need those shorts for the resort season, as well.

Subtly printed, slim pants, Belstaff Resort 2013

Bold floral printed pants, Sachin + Babi Resort 2013

Cropped pants: The most popular way to cut this trendy pant this season was slim, solid and tailored but that did not stop a few designers from thinking outside the box.  The cropped pant manifested itself in a cuffed genie style at Rachel Zoe and Lanvin and even a denim palazzo style at Chanel.  Many designers chose to render their crops in bright abstract and floral prints, like the ones at Sachin + Babi and Kelly Wearstler.

Embracing stripes and shorts, Marc Jacobs Resort 2013

LWD-Tangerine combo, Erin Fetherston Resort 2013

Resort is all about bright colors, fun patterns, and relaxed silhouettes, which were certainly represented this season, so relax, slip into something colorful and enjoy exploring these trends!

Much love and good shoes,

e

*All images courtesy of Style.com

Olympia Le-Tan “Junkie” book clutch, Image courtesy of Flavorwire.com

Summer is the perfect time to take up a good book.  Getting lost in an enthralling story or even thumbing through a glossy fashion magazine is certainly one of my favorite ways to pass the time when I am reclining in the sun.  Some fashionistas are taking their passion for reading on the go—and even to the red carpet.

Natalie Portman toting an Olympia Le-Tan book clutch at the Black Swan premiere, Image courtesy of Style.mtv.com

Leading the novel procession, Natalie Portman stepped out in Dior at the Black Swan premiere over a year ago, clutching an Olympia Le-Tan, arguably the master of book clutches.  Portman is not Le-Tan’s only celebrity follower; Michelle Williams, Chloe Sevigny and Berenice Bejo were all spotted sporting the literary-inspired clutches.  Book clutches were also featured on Chanel’s Spring 2011 ready-to-wear runway, yet the more classic, quilted, leather-bound look has not caught on as well as Le-Tan’s graphic pieces.  The First Lady of Bling, Judith Leiber, has even dabbled in book clutches, opting for a stacked and strapped look, instead of the more popular simple, single book.

Chanel RTW Spring 2011 book clutch, Image courtesy of Style.com

Judith Leiber “Black Books Minaudiere Evening Bag Clutch”, Image courtesy of Malleries.com

Although Le-Tan’s handmade French beauties may be a little too pricey for most of us, there are lower-priced versions popping up on the market, as well.  Kate Spade’s book clutches have the fun cover art similar to Le-Tan’s, but the underlying canvas has a clear cover for protection.  For a more classic look, check out ASOS’s book clutch, complete with a funky tassel.

Kate Spade “A Tale of Two Cities” book clutch, Image courtesy of Deluxe-lv.com

ASOS book clutch, Image courtesy of Asos.com

Thinking of hollowing out some of your favorite classics?  I know, I am, too.

Much love and good shoes,

e

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