Women have dressed differently in artistic masterpieces from long ago to the current day. Take for instance Monet’s fully clothed woman in Springtime and Woman Under The Willow to the completely nude women frolicking in the sunshine in Renoir’s The Three Bathers. Each depict a different theme with different attire or lack thereof on the central female figure.
Today, life is more automatic and immediate with quick sensory gratification. We also have more opportunities to be different and even a little odd at times while proclaiming it to be art especially with the female form.
For instance, this dress can make you look a bit under the weather.
Going about your daily routine in this dress could inspire you to mop up all the grime from the floor.
Mother’s with small children could entertain their little brood for hours without doing anything more than wearing this color-full dress…
Some dresses not only could be a reminder for someone to do their chores being sure to handle all the loose ends…
but it can add a sense of adventure and excitement to any wardrobe with a trashy little splash of red.
What is the big deal about clothes anyway?
There are many reasons that people wear clothes, but the most basic is as a means of protecting the human body from the most basic elements of temperature and environment. Other reasons to wear clothing include:
- modesty based on cultural and religious beliefs
- distinguishing factor between the sexes
- marital status
- social class
- reflection of our personality
Although we shouldn’t judge people by their outer appearance which does include the clothes that they wear, the practice continues every day. Bearing that in mind, what do you think about someone who would gain great acclaim for designing a dress from toilet paper?
When Cashmere® toilet paper was tested, customers believed that it was luxurious and soft. Indeed it should be since the toilet paper has extracts of cashmere which also is the at the root of how the name Cashmere® was born! Along with the appeal of super softness on the tush, it also provides a prestigious title for fashion designers who are the winners of the Cashmere® Toilet Paper Dress Contest. Each year, designers put their best sheets forward as their talents are used to create dresses that will wipe out the competition.
The 2010 Cashmere® winner was bridal wear designer Ines Di Santo.
On the other hand, do you think I would cause much of a stink if I wore this honeycomb inspired Cashmere® toilet paper dress by Evan Biddell to work with a Cashmere® toilet paper purse created by Jeanne Lottie. Just for the record, does that really look like honeycomb to you?