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"You get to wear literal art!" is how Madolyn Ropell describes her love for fashion—admitting that her respect for the creativity, thoughtfulness, and love that go into creating garments sometimes makes her (unapologetically) the most overdressed person in a room.
"I add the exclamation point to anything I’m part of," says the Atlanta-based artist. "My artwork is impactful, but it’s also inspirational. The [Foot Locker] designs have a lot of movement. If you look at them long enough, you’ll feel like they’re dancing."
Over the past year and a half, our habits and lifestyles have changed—and so has our daily wardrobe. Now, as people return to the office full- or part-time and parties start back, we’ve got questions about the dress code, which may have become more relaxed in the workplace while simultaneously more festive for long-awaited fun.
A self-described “adventurous shopper,” Wish founder Lauren Amos calls ANT/DOTE a store “for fashion fans, by fashion fans.”
Teen years can strain parents’ and children’s relationships. So, Rhonda Peterson and her daughter, GiGi, started their lifestyle and fashion blog, GiGi and Rho, to openly discuss some of the challenges and build a community for other moms and daughters to chat.
Ethical consumption is a challenge faced by many of today’s shoppers. No one wants to feel as if they have contributed to ethical issues they don’t support. As a result, many shoppers choose to do their due diligence to find products and companies that support their ethical beliefs. Unfortunately, that can be challenging to do when you are searching for a diamond.
Lillian Gray Charles—founder of Style Therapy, a one-woman fashion-styling business in Atlanta—looks at your body type and lifestyle when helping you choose clothing and accessories, but then she delves deeper, plumbing your emotions to find pieces that make you feel and be your best.
Atlanta womenswear designer Abbey Glass releases her latest launch, a bright and optimistic collaboration with Southern artist collective Well + Wonder that amounts to three collections in one.
Mom of six Alissa Bertrand was frustrated with the clothing options available for her three youngest daughters. The home sewer started creating dresses, jumpsuits, and separates for her girls using curtains, bedsheets, and other thrifted textiles sourced from Etsy and shops around the city.