i was Once Willing to Give My Life for What I Believed This Country Stood for Shirt

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    i was Once Willing to Give My Life for What I Believed This Country Stood for Shirt

    Christian Dior’s “New Look,” which was a feminine variation of a typical men’s shirt, became an iconic dress that was popular around the world in the 1950s.
    In her Wall Street Journal article on the shirt-dress, fashion writer, Nancy McDonnell quotes a June 1938 Vogue magazine article that declared the shirtwaist dress “an American institution” and suggested one should be sealed in a time capsule “for the purpose of enlightening future civilizations about our own.”The shirtwaist dress got its name from how it combined a blouse top and a skirt bottom into one dress. Blouses, called shirtwaists for most of the early 20th century, were buttoned up the front for a style that was easy to put on. They used to button at the back but that required help from a servant or willing husband, a luxury fewer had after WW1. Attaching the shirt top and skirt also made dresses easier to slip on and button up.The origins of the shirtwaist dress actually began with the “shirtwaist top” (aka what we now know as the “blouse,” originally fashioned from men’s shirts), which emerged in the 1890s as a uniform for the “New Woman, who demanded the same educational and professional opportunities as men. Rather than wearing fussy dresses bedecked with yards of the over-the-top trim beloved by Victorians, she preferred progressive, menswear-inspired clothes.”

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    i was Once Willing to Give My Life for What I Believed This Country Stood for Shirt2

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    i was Once Willing to Give My Life for What I Believed This Country Stood for Shirt

    Ten years ago, today, a bloody crackdown by the government ended the Red Shirt protest that had blockaded downtown Bangkok for weeks.Armored vehicles, soldiers and security officials ended the months-long protest with rapid efficiency resulting in the deaths of dozens of civilians and parts of the city engulfed in flames.The crackdown was the result of a simmering political divide that began with a military coup that overthrew Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra in 2006 and culminated with the crackdown.The following report is an attempt to better understand what happened on the ground during those fateful days in April and May as told by the people who participated, led and observed the events.We interviewed as many relevant people as we could but many who were involved in the events were not ready to comment. Attempts to reach Khun Suthep Thaugsuban and Generals Prawit Wongsuwan, Prayut Chan-ocha and Anupong Paochinda were rebuffed or calls were not returned.Due to its length and our intention to be as thorough as possible, we have split the report into four parts. We have also included several sidebars and editorials to accompany the main story.

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    i was Once Willing to Give My Life for What I Believed This Country Stood for Shirt6

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    i was Once Willing to Give My Life for What I Believed This Country Stood for Shirt5