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October 24, 1986 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-10-24
Note:
This is a tabloid page

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


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WAAR DR BE

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FASHIONS

.

From Esprit " In-wear " Martinique
" Generra " Cacharel " Willi Wear
" CP Shades " Kikit " OKE " Kookai

T'S INEVITABLE. We try hard not to place judgent on an object's
outside appearance but we just can't help it. How something appears
on the outside, we reason, gives clues about what's on the inside.
A foreigner taking first sight of the Power Center, for example, can
pretty well guess what it's used for. Because of its round shape and
mirrors, one could tell that this is not an office building or a lecture
hall. When the architect created the Power Center, two main things
probably influenced his work: His own creative expression and how
that expression correlated with the use of the building.
When people see the Renaissance Center, they know what it's used
for. But how? How do sightseers know that the World Trade Center is a
complex of office buildings or that Briarwood is a mall?
Three major characteristics of identification are color, texture, and shape.
The architect melds these characteristics together. Likewise, we meld these
characteristics together to form our creations, our "covers."
We are all architects constructing our own creative expression on
ourselves. Clothing is more than just a covering. It's a representation... a
blueprint to ourselves and our own creativity. What's seen on the outside
molds opinions of what's on the inside. Our clothing sends a message to
others on how we view ourselves.
Autumn is a time for transformation from brash to subtle. Our main
feature gives hints on how to "construct" and adapt your wardrobe to this
change, and predicts trends for the upcoming seasons. But trends, in fashion
as well as in architecture, are generic in nature. What makes fashion and
architecture more than just a covering is individualism, and on Page 6, we
look at self-styled clothing for the frigid seasons.
Our fashion photos were shot inside and outside campus' architecture hot
spots. They illustrate the trends, as well as, the eccentricities of winter
wardobe.
The following fashion views are not blueprints, merely ideas. What
makes clothing fashionable is what your own individualism puts into it.
Remember-clothing is not just a covering. It's a representation. A picture
paints a thousand words.
-Seth Flicker
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Continued from Page 15
piece is a more faithful fashion ally
than jeans.
The best news in fall and winter
shoes is that, like your jeans, your
most faithful clodhoppers that have
served you well the past several
seasons won't abandon you this
year. The traditional loafer and buck
continues to add class to your pre-
existing but now updated wardrobe.
For the guys, there's no reason to
trade them in, unless, of course,
your old standbys have holes in the
soles. Women don't need to kick
them out either, but when in want
of yet another pair, don't be afraid
to follow a wild or wacky trend.
Soft loafers in snakeskin need not
be that outrageously expensive item
bought on a whim and never worn.
Snakeskin loafers, available in
several versatile colors, are not so
bizarre that we can't expect to see
them back next year.
In keeping with this season's
emphasis on jewel tones, metallics
reach right down to your toes. If the
thought of metallic shoes evokes
unfavorable images of silver and
gold sandals a la Saturday Night
Fever, don't worry because "they're
doing them right now," says Shoe
Hut buyer Teresa Rambruster. The
new metallics can hardly be called
obnoxious; deep, lustrous bronze
replaces gaudy gold and smoky grey
substitutes for silver. Metallic
loafers lend subtle enhancement to
the glow you've already acquired,
and if you don't have much faith in
their season-to-season wearability
you can find them in not-too-
expensive brands. The same is true
of black patent leather styles, which
break away from their pumps-only
image to dress up loafers and
oxfords.
Leather isn't the only alternative
for protecting your feet against the
winter chill. Metallic shoes aren't
just for the outdated disco dance
floor, and leather jackets aren't just
for James Deans and Hell's Angels.

Even the staunchest preppy will
appreciate Marty's suede rendition
of the golf jacket. Nostalgia lovers
ought to try Bivouac's classic,
fatigued brown bomber, with or
without air corps patches. Another
classic, the long, warm reefer, is by
no means boring in black tweed or
subtly dazzling, color rich wool.
Autumn is a season of
change...not only for weather and
leaves, but for our wardrobes as
well.
INTERVIEW

Ann Arbor?
P: The major problem in Ann
Arbor is that we are in some ways
in danger of pushing the cost of
living so high, especially for
housing, that average income
people can't live here. The nicest
thing about Ann Arbor is that a lot
of different kinds of people live
here.

FISC H
Continued from Page 16
tearjerker, you dash to the ladies'
room so your date won't see your
streaky cheeks. (What to do?) To
clean up runny mascara fast, dab on
a little clear lipgloss or moisturizer
below eyes, then tissue off. Dot on

Continued from Page 16
University, we felt, tried very hard
to make sure the "Today Show" did
not have any political side-effects.
In doing that, I think they leaned a
little on the side of restriction on
freedom of speech.
D: Isn't there also a review going
on of the police department
internally?
P: There's a review going on with
respect to the police and fire
departments merging to form a
Department of Public Safety.
D: How is that going?
P: It's rough. The fire department
doesn't want to do it.
D : Are you active at all in
Democratic politics?
P: Some. I had a reasonably large
reception for Dean Baker at my
house last weekend.
D: You're not up for re-election
this year.
P: I am in April.
T): D,) you think you'll run again?
1. Yo' run when you file your
p...ons. I think I'll probably run
again, unless something comes up
to change my mind between now
and January 1.
D: What made you want to be
mayor of Ann Arbor?
P: I love the city. And I'm a good
politician. So I figured that I'm a
good person for this job. I know
the city well and probably
understand it as well as anybody.
D: What's your biggest concern for

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PAGE 4

WEEKEND/OCTOBER 24, 1986

WEEKEND/OCTOBER 24, 1986

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