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Fashion

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by

Angela Proffitt

on 3 May 2010

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Transcript of Fashion

Japanese
Fashion Angela Proffitt Hitomi Takano Kairi Kawski Traditional
Japanese
Clothing Gal
Fashion Japanese
Street
Fashion Fashion Locations Fashion Styles Gal's Words The Origins Seasons Age Maiko & Geisha Spring TOKYO!! Questions? Tomesode Summer Fall Winter Furisode Yayoi &
Tumulus
Period
(300BCE-552) Clothes influenced by China.
Mend silk and weave. Nara Period
(710-794) Yoro clothing code from China.
First appearance of kimono. Heian Period
(792-1192) Kimono becomes art.
Juni-hito (12 layers).
Tale of Genji.
First appearance of faux pas. Kamakura Period
(1185-1333)
Kosode - sleeves sewn up and a sash across the chest, making women more mobile.
Women covered their face in public with a Headdess. Meiji Period
(1867-1911) Edo Period
(1603-1867) Intricate designs.
Obi.
Fashion led by courtesans, entertainers, and Kabuki actors.
Wearing the hair up.
Dress codes. 1868 - Introduction of the sewing machine.
1871 - Granted permission to wear western clothing.
With more women working outside of their homes, women started to wear hakama. Momoyama Period
(1573-1614) Popularization of the Tale of Genji bring back elaborate patterns.
Common women wear kimono. Guan "out there" females conscious about fashion, looks, boys, and sex.
Some men do join but unpopular among them.
"gal" Engilish slang.
Kogal Materialistic.
Name brand items (Gucci, Prada, etc.)
Closest thing to normal of the street fashions.
Suntanned Valley (Cali girl) look.
Inspired by Bay Watch.
Not to be confused with Ganguro girls. Ganguro Yamanba Known for their tanned faces with white makeup and bleached hair.
Often wear platform shoes and brightly colored outfits.
Clothes normally constits of: tie-dyed sarongs, miniskirts, stickers of their faces, and lots of jewelry.
Seen as childish and rebellious.
"Black faced" girls. "Mountain hag" or "mountain witch."
Same style as ganguro girl just "tanner." Visual Kei Movement along Japanese musicians.
Use of eccentric/flamboyant looks.
Mostly used by J-rock bands and their followers. Lolita Typically Victorian style clothing.
Aim to look childish or like Victorian porcelain dolls. Gothic Lolita Sweet Lolita Classic Lolita Harajuku Made most popular around the world by Gwen Stefani and her harajuku girls.
Focal point of fashions is Takeshita Dori and its side streets.
Bright scattered clothing with many layers and accessories. Cosplay Active around the world often worn around conventions.
To dressup as an anime/video game/ manga character.
Many competitions on accuracy and look-alike. Harajuku A station in Japan famous for its harajuku girls and fashion.
Popular for its many boutiques and shopping locations.
Located in a section in Shibuya.
Many Goth Loli's hang out here in hopes to be potographed for a magazine. Ginza Located in Chuo section of Tokyo.
Major brand name area.
Literally means "silver mint." Odaiba Large artificial island in Tokyo Bay.
Popular for its shopping and sightseeing. 1:1 scale Gundam in Shiokaze Park, Odaiba.
Shinjuku Central district of Tokyo.
One of the major skyscraper precincts of Tokyo.
Popular nightlife, bars, and red-light districts. Roppongi Section of Tokyo's Minaku.
Famous for its nightlife and choice of restaurants.
Popular with foreigners. Shibuya Referes to the area directly around Shibuya Station.
Contains the famous Shibuya Crossing and statue of Hachiko.
The trendy fashionable district of Tokyo. Print Club Stickers Decorated Cell Phones Late 1990s Early 2000s Late 2000s Euphemistic expressions with effective & impressive words.
Accent & sound are important. Shortening First Kitchen = Faakin
Akemashite Omedetou (Happy New Year) = Ake Ome Initial MK5 = Majide Kireru 5 byomae (5 sec. before I get angry at you.)
KY = Kuuki Yomenai (You cannot understand atmosphere.) Verb = [Shortened Noun + Ru] Makuru = Going to McDonald's
Pnikuru = Getting confused English Literal Translation White Kick = Shirakeru (Become chilled) = Shira (White) + Keru (Kick)
Yama Head = Yamanotesen (Yamanote Line) = Yama (Mountain) + Te (Hand)
Gal's Writing Style
(Gyaru-moji) Constists of combinations of differnt katakana, kanji, Russian, the Greek alphabet, and special symbols.
Used through email.
A sort of secret code among gals. Why do gals use gyaru-moji? Difficult to understand email content by others.
Seems to be handwriting.
Full transcript