Fashion Tv Hot Images
FASHION TV HOT IMAGES : 2010 JAPANESE FASHION.
Fashion Tv Hot Images
- Fashion TV is an international television channel devoted to fashion and modelling.
- (image) persona: (Jungian psychology) a personal facade that one presents to the world; "a public image is as fragile as Humpty Dumpty"
- A representation of the external form of a person or thing in sculpture, painting, etc
- An optical appearance or counterpart produced by light or other radiation from an object reflected in a mirror or refracted through a lens
- (image) an iconic mental representation; "her imagination forced images upon her too awful to contemplate"
- (image) render visible, as by means of MRI
- A visible impression obtained by a camera, telescope, microscope, or other device, or displayed on a video screen
- used of physical heat; having a high or higher than desirable temperature or giving off heat or feeling or causing a sensation of heat or burning; "hot stove"; "hot water"; "a hot August day"; "a hot stuffy room"; "she's hot and tired"; "a hot forehead"
- Having a high degree of heat or a high temperature
- Feeling or producing an uncomfortable sensation of heat
- (of food or drink) Prepared by heating and served without cooling
- characterized by violent and forceful activity or movement; very intense; "the fighting became hot and heavy"; "a hot engagement"; "a raging battle"; "the river became a raging torrent"
- extended meanings; especially of psychological heat; marked by intensity or vehemence especially of passion or enthusiasm; "a hot temper"; "a hot topic"; "a hot new book"; "a hot love affair"; "a hot argument"
fashion tv hot images – ENTERTAINMENT INDUSTRY:
The entertainment industry is a multi-billion dollar business that showcases the work, services, talent, and creativity of a cross-section of the international workforce. The modern entertainment industry is the convergence of the business of music, books, movies, television, radio, Internet, video games, theater, fashion, sports, art, merchandising, copyright, trademarks, and contracts. Employment opportunities abound in this vibrant, eclectic and exciting universe – open to anyone willing to learn and work diligently with creative enthusiasm. To be on the cutting edge of this ever-changing industry, one must possess an in-depth knowledge of the many areas that converge to form modern show business. Entertainment lovers of all ages will enjoy this engaging overview of an evolving industry; from its basic and traditional roots to today’s exciting technological innovations that rapidly and constantly influence the entertainment we enjoy. Experience a fascinating and enthralling odyssey while exploring dozens of artistic disciplines that can lead to success in the international entertainment field. A spotlight shines on a variety of business options, specific endeavors, crucial information, general knowledge, detailed advice, and the art of negotiating entertainment agreements. Discover the different types of jobs and careers available in the entertainment industry and the effective tools used to produce & market products. Learn the fundamental and essential provisions of publishing & intellectual property, including! deal-making and standard contracts used by professionals in the entertainment industry. ENTERTAINMENT INDUSTRY is the second in a series of books dealing with the entertainment business by author, musician, radio host, entertainment lawyer, and historian Mark Vinet. It offers an in-depth study and detailed analysis of the diverse, colorful, and creative art forms that fill the leisure and recreational time of North Americans. This book contains the author’s personal entertainment industry rules, tenets, advice, principles, opinions, philosophies, and concepts developed over a thirty-year career in show business as an artist, musician, writer, performer, businessman, manager, and entertainment/copyright lawyer.
Victorian Butcher's Shop c.1900
The photograph below shows the carcasses of a local Bristol butcher (name & location unknown).
It was probably taken in early 1900 and shows the freshly butchered animals made ready for sale at Christmas.
For many of the poorer families fresh meat was something they could only rarely afford so they would save up to treat themselves at Christmas.
The Victorians valued good cooking and food. However, there were great differences between what the rich and poorer people ate. The rich ate a tremendous amount and wasted even more.
This wastage was at a time when a large proportion of the population were living on bread, dripping, vegetables and tea. The diet of the very poor was terrible. The unemployed, and others with little money, survived on little more than potato parings, rotten vegetable refuse and scraps.
For the destitute, hunger often forced them to seek a place in the workhouse where a diet of potatoes, cheese, bread and gruel was provided.
In Victorian times butchers would hang their carcasses in a prominent place to to entice people into their shops.
Whereas now we eat meat within a few days of the animal being slaughtered, then it was the custom to let the meat "hang" for several days or longer.
This was said to improve the flavour.
What’s for Dinner ?
Everything in the 1950s was better, right? Everyone knew their neighbours. You could leave your bike unchained and no one would nick it. Food was more wholesome. Those were the salad days… Well, the boiled potato days, anyway. Those were the golden days before prawn cocktail-flavoured crisps, fast food, ready meals and grazing sullied the good old British diet, and the obesity epidemic took hold.
Due to the economic strain of the Second World War, food was rationed in Britain from 1940 until 1954. As tough as these times were, rationing meant people were forced to follow a lower fat, lower sugar diet. They stayed slimmer as a result and had lower rates of heart disease.
Each person was limited to the following per week: 2oz of sweets – equivalent to one bar of Dairy Milk 2oz cheese – two matchboxsized pieces of Cheddar Approx 540g meat – roughly two chicken breasts and one small steak, meaning many meals had to be meat-free Sugar, jam, biscuits, eggs, cooking fat and dairy products were also strictly rationed.
More than half of all adults in the UK are now overweight or obese. And obesity among children leapt by 25 per cent between 1995 and 2002. The Government is in despair. There have been calls to put a tax on junk food, to ban it from schools, to restrict the advertising of less healthy foods to children and even to put warning labels on food.
Much of what we eat is a part of our culture and it’s strongly influenced by the types of foods we can grow locally. So meat and dairy products, bread and potatoes continue to be important even if, for some of us, they now tend to be in the form of hamburgers and frozen chips rather than the traditional roast beef and boiled potatoes.
Although the main components of the British diet haven’t changed, what has changed is how we put them together and what we add to them.
The main constituents are still basically bread, milk, meat and potatoes. But it’s still relatively low in fruit and veg and we’re eating less fish now than we did in the 1940s and 1950s.
Here is a more detailed look at some of the changes in our eating habits that have taken place since the early 1950s: During the Second World War people were encouraged to drink milk because of its high nutritional value, and this was particularly important for children. Our high consumption of milk continued until the mid-1970s, but since then we’ve been drinking less milk.
This is partly because other drinks, and particularly soft drinks, have become more popular. But the good news is that we’re now choosing more skimmed and semi-skimmed milk than whole milk.
While we’re eating about the same amount of cheese and cream as we used to, yoghurt has been increasing in popularity since it became available in the 1970s.
The number of eggs we eat peaked in the mid-60s and has been declining since. We now eat less than half the number of eggs we ate in the mid 1950s and 1960s.
When the Queen was crowned in 1953, food rationing was still in force, supermarkets were unheard of, and fish and chips were our undisputed national dish. How things have changed. But is our diet more healthy now than it was then?
The 60s were also the period when the British began their long-held love affair with shopping, as supermarkets and shopping centres were built. For many this transformed the weekly shop. But for some, there simply wasn’t the money to go on a spending spree.
The 1960s is renowned for being a decade of change, with different foods and cooking habits being introduced into the kitchen.
As people started to take the first package holidays, inspiration wa
Silhouette M8572 Sunglasses
Silhouette M8572 Sunglasses in Gold. 72mm curved lens width. D.B.L. 18mm
Silhouette shouldn’t be a unfamiliar name if you are into sunglasses. All eyewear are made in Austria. M8572 was purchased in 2001.
Titanium Rimless design provide ultra light weight. The metal temples are made naturally wrap around the head. Silhouette made their sunglasses seem delicate yet hold strong. This is a iconic look from Silhouette.
The way those nose pads are set on this model definitely were not design with Asian facial feature in mind. Consider I am an Asian who’s facial feature is already pretty good at adapting most of eyewear in comparison with other Asian. My nose sometimes has difficulty to reach the nose pads. The big lens will often rested on my cheek bones. There are times I am confused if my nose is holding the sunglasses or my cheek bones. The gigantic lens (72mm wide X 50mm tall) has a gold mirror treatment. Very decent looking, yet not very easy to keep finger oil away from it.
Put aside negative things I’ve mentioned above. It looks HOT on me! And I think that is most important point to all. It is big, it is bold. You can dress up or casual with it. I like how it made me look a bit "Buggy". I sure have a lot of fun wearing it.
This model was worn by a famous Japanese Actor Kimura Takuya (????) in one of his TV drama series.
fashion tv hot images