Monday, December 17, 2007

Internet Website Audio

A Breakthrough Technology Has Spawned an Internet Marketing Revolution...

As you read this sentence 2 more people have joined the movement...

Tuesday, December 11, 2007

The Momentum 2-Day Slim Down!

Two Day Slim Down!

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Why Did He Dump Me?

The Momentum 2-Day Slim Down!

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What if, in 2 days, you could experience:

* Safe dramatic weight loss of up to 6 to 12 pounds or more
* An even slimmer you dropping inches from your waist
* An amazing decrease in your craving for "junk foods"
* Natural detox and cleansing: a vacation for your body
* A boost of natural energy

Why Did He Dump Me?

Wednesday, November 21, 2007

Black Friday

Holiday Toys List Video

On Black Friday won’t have a cold, dark parking lot to line up in, but we will have a bunch of great deals to help you get holiday shopping done for less. This year we’ve created a Black Friday page for holiday shoppers at will be offering hourly deals from 6am to 6pm PST along with thousands of products on sale for a limited time. Also, customers will get gift wrapping for $.99 per item. So, you shouldn’t fight the crowds when you can shop online at from the comfort of your own home.

Link directly to the Black Friday Deals page Now

Thursday, November 8, 2007

Just In Time for Xmas....MyJewleryBox Product Reviews

Sunny Citrines Sale

CUSTOMER TESTIMONIALS provides jewelry for all the special occasions of your life. We believe in providing the best price to service ratio in the fine jewelry market. We always do our best to perform beyond our customers expectations and to make every delivery & gift a special one to receive and a treat to open.

Comments and Suggestions:
Thank You.

I was utterly delighted by the speedy delivery AND the lovely packaging my ring came in.
The ring itself is just as depicted on your website....just georgeous.

Thank You again.
Urusula Lippold
Richmond, VA

Dear Renee,
When I got my 1/4 carat diamond pendant I realized I wanted something bigger and you exchanged it for me with no problem at all. Thanks, it’s good to find really hassle-free shopping.

Sylvia Cohen
Binghamton, NY
Dear Zoe,

I’ve always wanted to wear diamonds because they’re my birthstone, but I never thought I’d be able to afford it. Your prices are amazing and the earrings look even more beautiful in person.
Layla Martin
Cedar Rapids, Michigan

Dear Renee,
I usually spend months trying to figure out what to buy my girlfriend, but the Jewelry Consultant made everything so easy. Just a couple of clicks and it showed me the perfect gift. She wears her heart charm bracelet all the time so I know she really likes it.

Alex MacDonald
Lincoln, Nebraska

Dear MyJewelryBox Team,

This is my favorite jewelry site. It’s so easy to use, and I love the fact that you can search by price. This way I know I can afford everything on the screen.
Rose Ketelson
Tempe, Arizona
Dear Renee,

I ordered my sapphire ring the day before yesterday and I can’t believe it’s already here. This is my ideal shopping experience, easy from start to finish. Also, the packaging is adorable.
Jazba Singh

Fort Lauderdale, Florida

Dear Zoe,

I was a little nervous about ordering jewelry online but from now on I’ll do it this way every time. My bracelet more than lives up to the picture on your site and it arrived right on time.

Jody MacNamara
Albany, NY

Dear Jamie,

I am so happy to finally find some really fashionable jewelry online. I love the Jewelry Consultant, it’s great to be able to search for the exact style I want.

Lynne Paquette
New Haven, Connecticut

Dear Renee,

I’ve only had my ruby earrings for a week, but I’ve already gotten tons of compliments. I felt very secure ordering from your site because of the 30-day return policy, but now that I have my earrings I definitely don’t want to give them back!

Catalina Lambert
Miami, Florida

Dear Renee,

I’ve been married to my wife for 30 years but when she saw the anniversary band I got her on your site her eyes sparkled like on the first day we met. It was wonderful to be able to afford something as beautiful as she deserves.

Michael Kent
San Francisco, California
Dear Renee,

My boyfriend bought me a birthday present from your site and I was so happy. The pendant is gorgeous and the packaging was so romantic.

Patricia Hamilton
Houston, Texas
Dear Zoe,

I got all my prom jewelry from your site and it was the best night ever. I felt so glamorous. The girl on the phone gave me great advice and everything arrived right on time.

Brenda Goldberg
Dallas, Texas

Dear Zoe,
I am in the army serving in Iraq. I ordered a pair of 1 Carat Diamond Earrings for my girlfriend back home. She was so pleased with the jewelry that I told my whole unit about your site. She said the packaging was great and made the perfect gift from someone who could not be there. This girl Renee was able to set everything up for me in a few minutes and it was delivered 2 days later.
Thanks MyJewelryBox team.

John Daniel Hicks
Miami, Florida
Dear David,

A beautiful bracelet that lived up to expectations. Free & fast shipping also appreciated. Thanks!

Althea Patterson
Gray, Kentucky
Dear Renee,

Low prices, free shipping, a great experience all round. I’ll definitely shop here again.

Leslie Fraser
Seattle, Washington
Dear Renee,

My earrings arrived today and their beautiful. Also loved the packaging, a very nice touch. Super service and a lovely product.

Fatima El Ouarghi
New York, NY

Dear David,

You saved the day. My girlfriend loved the
necklace for only $99 dollars and it arrived in 2 days. Really thanks I will recommend you guys to all my friends.

Jim Flintstern
Queens, New York

Sunny Citrines Sale always welcomes customer feedback and product reviews. Please send all product reviews and customer feedback to or submit via our Contact Us form.

Tuesday, October 30, 2007

Fashion.....What Is It?

Many of us think that fashion applies just the clothes we wear, but in actual fact it can be applied to almost anything we do. Fashion is used to describe a means of expression. The terms "fashionable" and "unfashionable" are used to describe something that does or does not tally with the current popular mode of expression. Fashions can apply to many fields of human activity and thinking, including those such as architecture, music, speech, pastimes, etiquette, politics, and technology, to name but a few.

The broad use of the term fashion when applied to clothes was used in the past as a means of people showing solidarity with other people by their choice of clothes. However, in more realistic terms, today Modern Westerners have a wide choice of clothes available to them, and wearing what is currently in fashion is unlikely to be exactly the same as someone else. Nowadays what a person wears is more likely to be a reflection of their personal tastes and character, than wanting to imitate somebody else. However, when celebrities or people in the public eye start to wear new or different clothes, people tend to copy them and a new fashion develops, therefore the original term may still apply today.

Fashion is something that varies tremendously, not just in different eras, but also in the same generation but between different ages, social classes, professions and by location. The term "fashionist" has developed in the 21st century as a way of describing someone who is dedicated to fashion, and the development of this term is indicative of the role fashion and trends play in the contemporary age.

Fashion by its very nature, is something that is continually changing, and when applied to clothes this happens even more quickly than in other areas of social behavior. What is an interesting phenomenon in regards to clothing fashions is that whilst something quickly becomes out of fashion, it can become fashionable again at a later date when these clothes come back into fashion again. This is something that is seen predominantly only with clothes, and not with other areas of design or human actions.

Every part of ones appearance is subject to fashion, from makeup, hair, length of skirts, and accessories, nothing is left untouched. Fashion houses and their fashion designers, as well as their celebrity clients are key in determining how clothes fashions change and how quickly. They are also the main force behind determining if something is in or out of fashion and if to bring something back in to fashion. An important part of fashion is fashion journalism, and this can be found in every magazine, newspaper, and television article around, as well as in fashion websites and blogs.

This is demonstrated by the fact that Vogue, founded in the US in 1902, is now one of the longest-lasting and most popular magazines in the world, and has spurned international editions around the globe. Despite the advent of television and widespread internet coverage, press coverage is still seen by the fashion industry as the most important form of publicity in conveying the new fashion trends to society.

About the Author:

Tania Machowska is a former model with experience of catwalk and catalog modeling. For the past four years she's been contributing to websites such as, Brussels Model Agency.

Sunday, October 7, 2007

Over 1,000 Stores and Counting....Get Rebates Too!


Over 1000 stores and counting. Yes, you can shop almost anywhere with MyPowerMall. Plus get paid rebates on everything you buy. What can be better than that!

  • It's not MLM.

  • It's not Network Marketing.

  • It's not an Affiliate program.

  • It simply doesn’t fit any standard business model that most people use to achieve financial freedom.

Our Founder & CEO, Ginny Dye, spent years working in the MLM industry as a leader and trainer. She walked away from it in 2002, discouraged by what she knew to be true – that 97% of the people who join an MLM will fail. She simply could no longer introduce a company to someone, knowing that most of them would fail. It bothered her too much to see people who were excited and committed to changing their lives fail because they were working within a system that was not created for them to truly succeed.

With the creation of MY POWER MALL, she knew she had a way to create success for anyone by simply harnessing the power of online spending. She had already spent almost five years creating a powerful computer system that she was using in other endeavors. MPM is simply an additional way of using her $500,000 system to help individuals create financial freedom.

MPM is a 9-Tier Shopping Rebate System.

  • It is completely FREE – with no cost to whoever wants to join MPM.

  • There is nothing to sell. Each member simply shops on the 1000+ stores on their own Power Mall, with shopping rebates paid through 9 Shopping Tiers on every purchase made
    from our millions of products.

  • There are none of the “Qualification Games” that make success so difficult to obtain in other business models.

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  • The MPM Business Model is built on one main concept – KEEP IT SIMPLE!

People are invited to have their own FREE online Power Mall. All they do is shop and then invite others to have their own FREE Mall. As people shop for things they are going to buy anyway, everyone receives a % of the shopping rebates.

MPM has a primary principle that guides every decision Ginny makes. Everything has to be Win/Win. It’s only a good decision if it is good for everyone it impacts. MPM went through several different versions before Ginny was convinced she had created the model that would ensure success for everyone.

Get YOUR own Power Mall Today! Get paid for shopping and earn an income too! It is totally FREE!


Your Friend,

YaVon Best

Tuesday, September 18, 2007

We are Moving On Up! Macys....Florsheims.... Eddie Bauers! - 09.19 - 09.30 is the online destination for today's savvy customer


quality, value, style and great selections.

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Products to fit every lifestyle- for her, him, home, and kids.
More than 14,000 products to choose from.
Gifts for all occasions.

America's favorite brands, such as Calvin Klein, Tommy Hilfiger, Sean John, Clinique, Vera Wang, Lenox, All-Clad, Lancôme, Ecko, Donna Karan, Krups, Waterford, JLO by Jennifer Lopez, MAC, Estée Lauder, Ralph Lauren, Puma, Cuisinart, Wedgwood, Villeroy & Boch, Nike, KitchenAid, and our exclusive brands INC International Concepts, Charter Club, Tools of the Trade and Hotel.

So get ready for the "changing of the leaves" with Macy's Fall Sale,
September 19th through September 30th. We are offering FREE SHIPPING throughout the site with purchases of $99 or more. Now is the best time prepare for the Fall! Plus, don't forget our Fall Home Sale which runs through the end of the month. We are offering 10 - 50% + values on the hottest home products!

Like These Below!

Canyon Crest "Grand Medallion" 24-Piece Room Ensemble in a Bag, Queen



Thursday, August 9, 2007

Click Chic: The Fine Art of Fashion Photography

School of Visual Arts (SVA) presents “Click Chic: The Fine Art of Fashion Photography,” an exhibition documenting the vitality of fashion photography as a vehicle for creative expression, formal experimentation and social commentary. On view will be nearly 50 images by six emerging and established photographers based in New York who have created distinctive bodies of work in fashion: Roderick Angle, Guy Aroch, Maki Kawakita, Ryan Michael Kelly, Chiun-Kai Shih and Sarah Silver. With cultural reference points as rich and varied as Art Nouveau, Buddhism, film noir, modern dance and Japanese Kabuki theater, they have made fashion photography their primary practice, applying a conceptual and formal rigor traditionally associated with fine art.

“Because they’re originally conceived and created to appear in magazines and advertisements, fashion photographs are often considered disposable,” said exhibition curator Dan Halm. “I’m hoping to change that by highlighting some exceptional images that hold their own as works of art.”

Fashion has been fertile ground for innovative photography for decades, but the lines between fine art and commercial photography have blurred in recent years as more and more photographers have found an outlet in both realms. The 1990s saw a marked increase in advertising and editorial work by art-world mainstays like Cindy Sherman and Nan Goldin. “Click Chic” considers a group of formally-trained photographers who came of age since the 1990s and have worked mainly on commission for clients in the fashion industry.

The exhibition includes a selection of never-before-seen photographs created as personal work as well as images that have appeared in editorial features and advertising campaigns around the world. Both bodies of work engage the medium’s history and reflect contemporary developments in landscape, portraiture and still life photography.

All six photographers in the exhibition are alumni of SVA, where the undergraduate and graduate curricula integrate photographic genres, identities and ambitions, removing the traditional barriers between “artistic” and “commercial” photography.

Roderick Angle (BFA 1994 Photography) moved into photography from performing on the experimental music scene by incorporating visuals into concerts. The onetime protégé of David LaChapelle went on to photograph David Byrne, Luscious Jackson and Afrika Bambaataa, has shot for Pepe Jeans, Sony and Target, and has been published in Black Book, Surface, Details and Spin.

Guy Aroch (BFA 1993 Photography) has photographed some of the most recognized faces of our time for fashion, beauty and celebrity portraits. With clients like H&M, Sonia Rykiel, French Elle, L'Oréal, Esprit, Jean Louis David, Bloomingdale's, Kenneth Cole, GQ, Interview, Nylon and The New York Times, he divides his time between New York City and Paris.

Born in Japan and schooled in Kabuki theater and traditional Ikebana flower arrangement, Maki Kawakita (MFA 2002 Photography, Video and Related Media) photographs fashion as well as pop-culture icons like Beyoncé, Paris Hilton and Missy Elliott. “Shakespeare said the world is like a stage in which we’re all players. I perform through the lens,” said Kawakita.

Trained in painting as well as photography, Ryan Michael Kelly (BFA 2004 Photography) finds inspiration in the work of Egon Schiele and Gustav Klimt. Kelly was drawn to photography for its immediacy and got his start shooting model tests for agencies in New York City. He has done freelance work for Men’s Vogue, Japanese Vogue, Trace, Dune, Italian Vanity Fair, D, German Elle, British Grazia, Amica and Deutsch. Current clients include Ann Taylor, Theory, Boots, Fubu and Bloomingdale’s.

After shooting Jackie Chan and then-unknown Kate Moss early in his career, Chiun-Kai Shih (BFA 1996 Photography) went on to become US editor of GQ Taiwan and Taiwanese Vogue. For the past nine years, he has photographed exclusively for Condé Nast. “No matter if you’re gay or straight, you want to see people naked,” said Shih, who as a Buddhist had to overcome an aversion to nudity to shoot an early series entitled Hotel Nudes, edited by Bob Richardson.

Sarah Silver (MFA 2001 Photography, Video and Related Media) first came to prominence with fashion photographs of the Stephen Petronio Dance Company in which the dancers wear designs by Prada and Imitation of Christ. Today her clients range from cosmetics giants Avon, Clairol, L’Oréal and Maybelline to fashion icons like Proenza Schouler, Surface, Elle, V Magazine and French Vogue.

The Visual Arts Museum
Location: 209 East 23rd Street
Open: 9am to 7pm, Monday through Friday | 10am to 6pm on Saturday
Admission: Free
The gallery is accessible by wheelchair. For further information call 212.592.2145.

School of Visual Arts (SVA) in New York City is an established leader and innovator in the education of artists. From its inception in 1947, the faculty has been comprised of professionals working in the arts and art-related fields. SVA provides an environment that nurtures creativity, inventiveness and experimentation, enabling students to develop a strong sense of identity and a clear direction of purpose.

For more information please visit

Tuesday, July 3, 2007

Does Paris Hilton Have any Sense? Fashion or Otherwise!

Free as a Bird and straight to Hawaii…

Like splashing in the surf and of course working on her tan! Basically as soon as Paris Hilton caught her breath from her revealing Larry King interview she hopped on the first flight out of La-La Land and headed straight for Maui, Hawaii. Spotted on the shore on June 29 wearing a teenie weenie bikini with an exotic print (Maya Swimwear and Letarte Swimwear make bikinis with similarly striking prints perfect for catching waves as well as the attention of fellow beach-goers), Paris definitely seems to be enjoying her newfound freedom.

What some people do not seem to be enjoying, however, are some of Paris’ answers to questions Larry King asked her in their much-discussed interview last week. When asked if she had ever been addicted to, or even taken, drugs, Paris replied with a firm “no”. Um, did Paris forget the whole Paris Exposed scandal? There was tons of photographic and filmed evidence that Paris has smoked pot (at the very least).

In one of the vids, Paris (who is filming) says to a friend, "Dude, we're smoking pot if you guys want to smoke." In another, she tells sister Nicky that she has “the best pot. You wanna smoke pot? I have the best pot.” And she sure sounds proud of that! Oh, Paris- anyone with a pulse knows that you’ve probably dabbled in drugs, you should have taken this opportunity to say something like “yes, I’ve done drugs in the past, but now I know how life-damaging they can be," or something to that extent.

Live and learn!

Friday, June 29, 2007

Remembering Liz Claiborne

Fashion Icon, Liz Claiborne, Passes on to Fashion Heaven

Born: 31-Mar-1929
Died: 26-Jun-2007

At the top of the fashion world, Liz Claiborne became a celebrity, traveling around the country to department stores to meet her fans. Once, while flying from a fashion show luncheon to a dinner show in another city, her plane was delayed. Ms. Claiborne assumed she had missed the appearance. After landing, however, she discovered that the audience was still waiting for her.

“I changed in the hotel room in about two seconds flat and went out, and when I walked in that room — the applause,” she told Women’s Wear Daily in 2000. “It was the first time I realized it was like being a star for a short while. It was a great feeling, but it was a feeling also of responsibility, when you have women reacting that way and depending on you.”

Ms. Claiborne, with her close-cropped black hair and oversize glasses, was an imposing boss to her employees and an aloof chief executive to financial analysts, presiding over design meetings with a delicate glass bell she rang to maintain order. She was a critic of the fashion industry and spoke out about a lack of opportunities for women to achieve equality in other fields.

When she was 19, Ms. Claiborne, who had studied painting in Brussels and Nice but never completed high school, won a design contest advertised in Harper’s Bazaar magazine and was inspired to pursue a career in fashion. Her parents did not approve. According to Irene Daria’s book “The Fashion Cycle” (Simon & Schuster, 1990), the family was driving through Manhattan two years later when Ms. Claiborne declared, “I’m staying.” Her father let her out of the car, handed her $50 and said, “Good luck.”

“It wasn’t as bad as it sounds,” Ms. Claiborne recalled at a meeting with Liz Claiborne’s current designers last year. She stayed with her grandmother for a month while looking for a job. Tina Leser eventually hired her to work at her dress house as a sketcher and fit model.

Ms. Claiborne went on to work for a few other dress companies and later the Rhea Manufacturing Company, where she met her second husband, Mr. Ortenberg, in 1954. Although they were both married at the time — she to Ben Schultz, a photography agent — they began an affair and left the company because of it, Mr. Ortenberg said.

“The two of us were accidents waiting to happen,” Mr. Ortenberg said. “I won her by reading aloud ‘The Little Prince.’ ”

They divorced their spouses and were married in 1957. After retiring, she and Mr. Ortenberg separated themselves from fashion almost entirely, setting off on travels to remote corners of the world in what could have been described as storybook adventures.

“American women are not the chicest things in the world,” Ms. Claiborne said. “They want clothes that are comfortable, young and snappy.” After working for 16 years with another fashion designer, she stared her own clothing line, with the assumption that she was a better judge of what women wanted to wear to work.

As a designer, Ms. Claiborne did not care to be considered a trendsetter. She placed practical concerns over the glamour of the catwalks and the prestige of designer prices. Her arrival as a fashion brand was well timed, catching the beginning of a great change in American society as women headed to the workplace in large numbers.

She created a new foundation for a modern working woman’s wardrobe, which had begun, she once acknowledged irritably, as the bland reinterpretation for women of a man’s navy blue suit and tie. Blouses that closed with frilly bows did not appeal to Ms. Claiborne. Her creative expressions were made of colorful tailored separates that could be mixed with other pieces to create many outfits.

As women made headway in corporate America, Ms. Claiborne expanded with office-friendly sportswear that conveyed a potent blend of intelligence, strength and femininity. It eventually transcended the workplace, becoming a lifestyle brand. One of her first designs was a velour peasant blouse; she sold 15,000 pieces in one season.

“I wanted to dress busy and active women like myself, women who dress in a rush and who weren’t perfect,” Ms. Claiborne said in a 1989 interview in Women’s Wear Daily. “But loving clothes, I knew clothes could do a certain thing for you from a flattering point of view. And I tried to bring good taste to a mass level.”

Ms. Claiborne correctly anticipated a market for affordable business-like clothes that women could wear to compete with men in professional workplaces. In her no-nonsense way, she became a role model — and her label an inspiration — to those who were looking to break through glass ceilings, as she had done.

In 1986, Liz Claiborne Inc. became the first company founded by a woman to be ranked among the Fortune 500. And of the companies on that list, hers was one of only a handful with women as chief executives.

When Ms. Claiborne retired from active management of the company, in 1990, it was the largest women’s apparel maker in the country, with $1.4 billion in sales. It remains among the largest today, with $5 billion in sales in 2006 and a portfolio of brands that now includes Dana Buchman, Juicy Couture, Ellen Tracy and Lucky Brand Jeans.

But the company, squeezed by moderate-priced department store brands, has been hard pressed in recent months to maintain the sales of its traditional labels like Liz Claiborne; it reported a 65 percent decline in first-quarter earnings this year, and the outlook for the rest of 2007 is weak.

Last week, the company announced that it had reorganized its brands into wholesale and retail divisions while eliminating several executive positions.

Her strategy was to provide an alternative to the expensive options facing women. Her designs, she said, were “businesslike, but not too pinstripe, more casual, more imaginative, less uptight.” I became a fan of Ms. Claiborne when she designed clothing the the full-figured women, especially designer jeans. It really saddens me when I hear of the Urban Legend that she does not design clothes for African-American women because they have "large rear ends." That is so ridiculous. Ms. Claiborne will be sadly missed in the fashion industry. She filled a void that was very important in the fashion industry. Thank you very much, Liz.


See all of your favorites Liz Claiborne outfits here.

Friday, June 1, 2007

What Better Place to Start Than Right Here

When shopping on the Internet what better place to start than You can find almost anything at Amazon. Why not give it a try at My Associate Malls. I have three to suit anyone's shopping delights. Links are listed below.

My Associate Mall - Wealth & Riches Bookstore

You may also want to try My Associate Mall II at:

My Associate Mall II - Your Little One's Wish List

Or My Associate Mall III at:

My Associate Mall III - Your Personal Freedom Mall

Now if your tastes are a little more extravagant than Amazon, try Couture Candy at:

Shop Couture Candy for the Sweetest Fashion on Earth!

Saturday, May 5, 2007

Vintage Clothes Ebook

Vintage Clothes Ebook

Download your ebook or PDF now: Vintage Clothes
by Pauline Weston Thomas only $15.00

20 Sections totalling over 100 pages when printed on A4. Copyright 2001-2005Vintage Clothes Ebook by Pauline Thomas of Fashion-era

The aim of my ebook is to give you tips and to help you understand vintage fashion. As you read the pages so you will develop your own approach presenting, selling and collecting Vintage clothing. The principles apply to dresses and accessories of any era. I will also give you examples of quality vintage items from several respected internet vintage sellers.

I will share with you my verification of costume knowledge. As you turn the pages, so you will gain and understanding of the vintage/antique market. This should start you thinking about the implications of going into vintage. The ebook covers tips on preparation for sellers, how to photograph to best effect using a mannequin. In particular I will advise you on cleaning old garments and shipping items to customers. We also look at vintage from the buyers perspective and analyze how to assess a garments condition.

In the ebook we will explore what is vintage, covering aspects from antique to Retro, through to re-enactment and Repro. I will pose a few questions, the answer to which should point you to the best vintage era to start collecting. We will use the 1950's as an example to see how to collect quality items from a particular era.

Most importantly, you can easily print out the book as a whole book using either a PDF file or a Microsoft Word copy link on the printer friendly page. Download the ebook and print out the 100+ pages or read the pages offline in your browser.

Vintage Ebook

Vintage c.1950 dress by Mainbocher from

Hand Coloured Engraving 1831 La Belle Assemblée

Edwardian Mixed Lace Gown

1920s Trapunto Quilted Hat.

Picture of vintage handbag clearly displayed.

Find out about these period clothing items and what they meant to Americans at that time.

Go to: Vintage Clothing

I just love this stuff!

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