CollectionsGown
IN THE NEWS

Gown

NEWS
September 27, 1996 | By Mary Blakinger, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Cathy Boldzau will miss gazing at the gowns in Tina's storefront, the bead work in their bodices spangling like so many tiny, polished jewels. "She's been part of the neighborhood many years, so I'm very sad," said Boldzau, a Lower Merion resident visiting Tina's Bridal Boutique yesterday on the first day of its closing sale. The shop, with about 10 employees, is going out of business in nine weeks after its inventory and fixtures are sold, said manager Florrie Minuti. It has been in business in this Manoa Road neighborhood for 29 years.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 19, 2005 | HOWARD GENSLER genslah@phillynews.com Daily News wire services contributed to this report
WHILE MUCH fuss is developing around the huge expense of Bush Inauguration II so close to the most recent tsunami, the Melania Knauss Inauguration (aka Trump Wedding III) is getting a relatively free ride. We know you have a lot of dough, Donald, even though your Atlantic City properties seem about as profitable as a boardwalk frozen-custard stand in January, but is this really the right time to flaunt that wealth? Instead of dressing Melania up in a Dior strapless gown - which took 550 hours of labor just to do the embroidery - wouldn't it be better to let Melania wear some old frock from what we're sure is a well-stocked closet (really, the missus-to-be would look good in a potato sack)
ENTERTAINMENT
March 30, 1989 | By Barbara Beck, Daily News Staff Writer
With apologies to Lt. Renault in "Casablanca," the members of the Motion Picture Academy rounded up the usual suspects. Dustin Hoffman, "Rain Man," Barry Levinson. The only mystery that remained last night at the Academy Award ceremonies was whether Dustin Hoffman would make his acceptance speech in character. So there were few surprises, so it took close to a half-hour before the first award was presented, so the big fashion statements this year were strapless gowns, lacy black gloves and lots of mousse.
LIVING
November 19, 2000 | By Denise Cowie, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Call it evening gown as art: Grass fronds of brilliant green curve up the sheer mesh back of a slinky black knit, with frogs, heads up for good luck, perched below colorful dragonflies that shimmer as though in flight as a model walks the runway. Not what you'd immediately associate, perhaps, with St. John, the classic knitwear label. But the evening gown was a highlight of the Cruise 2001 collection the California-based fashion house showed off at Center City's Four Seasons Hotel during a luncheon to benefit the Philadelphia Orchestra.
ENTERTAINMENT
January 17, 2012
Thanks to fresh colors, amazing details, and updated plays on classic silhouettes, the Golden Globes were a talker. From Angelina Jolie's Atelier Versace gown to Mary J. Blige's Michael Kors, our social-media feed is still a-twitter about a handful of gowns seen on the red carpet.   Academy Ball, anyone? Sarah Michelle Gellar's blue tie-dyed Monique Lhuillier featured major skirt drama and a little edge, but still managed to give us princess. We love, love, love Lea Michele's body-skimming Marchesa.
ENTERTAINMENT
September 28, 1992 | By Daniel Webster, INQUIRER MUSIC CRITIC
Modern dance has always had the clear light with which to illuminate hardship, injustice and psychological wounds. The movements derive from myth, psychology and observed gesture, so the dance is old as Creon but street- smart, too. The dances shown Saturday in the Independent Choreographers' Exchange concert at Conwell Dance Lab ranged from the polemical to the satiric, from a tract on abortion to a plea for opened eyes. Abstraction played a part, too, mainly in Joseph Cicala's The White Parallel, in which the choreographer danced a priestlike figure whose measured rituals danced to chant, broken by the jangle of music and a flurry of worldly movement.
NEWS
December 13, 2001 | By Denise Cowie INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
There's nothing else like it on the social calendar. If the Academy Ball is the event of the year in Philadelphia, then this weekend's two-night gala preview for the opening of the Kimmel Center for the Performing Arts is a bit like back-to-back balls. And guests at the sold-out, $5,000-a-person celebration tomorrow and Saturday are pulling out all the fashion stops to do justice to the Philadelphia Orchestra's glittering new home. "It's not going to get any grander than this," said Louise Reed, who chairs the board of the Pennsylvania Ballet.
LIVING
March 12, 1995 | By Denise Cowie, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Striptease at that monument to Victorian respectability, the Ebenezer Maxwell Mansion? Well, after a fashion. Costume designer and Victorian aficionado Barbara Meyer Darlin certainly takes off a lot of clothes during her one-woman show Unlacing the Victorian Woman - but then she has a lot on to start with. During the Victorian period in the latter part of the last century, a proper young lady started with her undergarments, her underdrawers and chemise, followed by a metal or whalebone corset, corset cover, two petticoats and stockings.
NEWS
March 25, 2003 | By Elizabeth Wellington INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Glitterless pantsuits, flat shoes, and plain-Jane business attire did not descend on Sunday night's Oscarfest, despite the country's somber mood. Instead, our darlings of the big screen came well-dressed and ready to celebrate in slim-fitting black gowns and off-the-shoulder dresses in warm pastels. The colorful looks could mean one of two things: 1. That even though the war with Iraq began just days before, nothing - not even the lack of the traditional red-carpet arrivals - could stop movie stars from wowing their fans with fabulous taste.
NEWS
June 3, 1997 | By Michelle Crouch, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Of the 27 young women vying to become the next Miss New Jersey last weekend, only one had bloodstains on the collar of her evening gown. Kathy Nejat had the brownish-red stains on the inside of her high collar because her mother had stayed up until 5 a.m. the night before painfully hand-sewing faux diamond beading onto the white velvet gown. "My mom put her heart and soul into that dress," Nejat - who has lived in Voorhees for 17 years - said yesterday. "She designed it herself, had a friend make it, and spent hours sewing on that beading.
« Prev | 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5
|
|
|
|
|