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You can be really fashion-forward, you can be sporty, whatever your personal style is. Katie: Isn’t the assumption that the plus size customer won’t shop? You can go to all of those really accessible brands. I look in magazines, I look at other style blogger — not necessarily plus size bloggers. I look at my friends because I like to see what they’re doing. Amelia: All of us work in fashion, which is a difficult and scary industry to come into as is.But people address plus size customers as one person. Those accessible brands that sell plus size clothing almost set it up to fail. But in terms of inspiration, it’s the same for me as anything. Amelia: Especially in an age where seemingly everyone has access to fast fashion. Katie: I find that brands aren’t interested or don’t care about having you included in a trend. So many of my friends who work in publishing or at major magazines and write for plus, even though the designers make it, they will not give them samples because they don’t want that featured. I don’t understand from a marketing standpoint why you wouldn’t. There’s a consistent fear that maybe you don’t fit in, so how could you in.

Women’s was on the first floor and plus size women’s was on the third floor, the way in the back corner past children’s. I really think that I didn’t feel comfortable in this industry until my Man Repeller story, which I’ve said before and I’ll say it again and I’m screaming into this microphone.

And I was like, what message is that sending me as the buyer? Why not integrate all of the sizes into one clothing rack. By saying out loud that it was okay to have my body, and it was okay to have cellulite, and it’s okay to want to wear shorts, and it’s okay that like, my thighs not only touch but actually chafe — to say those things to people out loud, and have women in the comments say, “Me too! That’s the thing that social media has provided me: I’m able to provide an option for girls that have previously had a hard time finding one.

Why not say a size 2 to 28 in Kellie: That’s easier if everything comes in plus — especially when you’re in a store and you know that they have plus, but only in certain pieces. If a store has everything in all sizes, that would totally make sense, but when only seventeen SKUs out of four hundred and eighty come in plus sizes, how can you shop? They like the look but can’t adapt it to their own bodies because they can’t see it on their own bodies…

ran an article titled, “In Fashion, Fat Is Still a Taboo” about an art exhibit called Beyond Measure: Fashion and the Plus-Size Woman. Leandra Medine: Back to what Emily said about not knowing your style — I know this is probably going to sound really trite because I have a fairly small frame, but I’ve been taking hormone shots for the past two weeks because I am prepping my body for IVF, and my stomach has just ballooned. I know that it’s trivial and I still fit into a size 4 or 6 and therefore it doesn’t make such a big difference, but I’m not used to this new body, so the outfits that I put together in my head don’t translate the way they used to. Leandra: Yeah winter caftans, big sweaters that cover waist lines because all my pants are open right now.

The author writes about society’s size-exclusionary history, how it’s come a long way and yet, how in fashion, “progress has been halting.” Just as with the lack of racial diversity in this industry, fashion’s size issue isn’t solely apparent on the runway; there’s a very real lack of size acceptance in the actual stores, on the consumer level. I feel like I’m going through a really similar identity crisis, obviously on a different level — and I’m a little annoyed at myself that I keep saying, “Obviously it’s not the same, it’s not the same! I was actually Gchatting Amelia on Monday — I was looking at Net-a-Porter and I was like, “I need to figure out what I can put on my person.

When Katie Sturino and I are gathering looks for her shoots, we have a hard time finding items — actual pieces to , not just samples — in both high fashion and high street stores. Emily: I find myself basing my style, whatever that is, off of what’s available. ” but whatever mental lament you’re experiencing, I’m experiencing, too, you know what I mean? I need to get dressed for the next X amount of months, because if all goes well and I get pregnant, this is going to last for another year.” It’s disheartening how few things are out there for different body types. Leandra: Opening your closet shouldn’t feel like you’re entering a war zone, like you’re going to battle.

Katie Sturino, fashion blogger at The 12ish Style and MR model: One of the big things is that making something “plus” (or even any size extended past a ten) is considered to be a special project for a brand, or like a big “You’re welcome.” In reality, it should be the norm because that’s the average size of a woman. It’s almost like I don’t know my style because the options aren’t there. It starts at the top of the pyramid, yet even as it trickles down, we’re still being ignored. I can’t seem to find the basic pieces that I want elsewhere. Katie: Dolce & Gabbana, Chloé, Stella Mc Cartney, they all go up to a European size 50. Kellie: This is a good time to shoot some outfits for the site if you’re having a tummy-conscious moment, then. Kellie: I love getting dressed and I care about my aesthetic and I don’t want what’s typically offered to me, so I’m in this battle to get dressed. Kellie: That’s why being a blogger, it’s so awesome to get emails from girls who feel inspired.

What are we saying about women if we’re making it so hard for them to find clothes in stores? It’s like, But maybe I don’t even want a pink shirt. She said, “I dress how I dress but I don’t even know what my aesthetic is because it’s not really an option.” You’re making do with what you have. And we really do want to be part of the consumer process. I love when someone is like, “I care about fashion now because you’ve inspired me to be invested,” or, “I can find things!

Kellie Brown, fashion blogger at And I Get Dressed: It’s like a “risk” to the companies. Katie: I don’t even know what it’s like to walk into a store to pick what I want instead of just what’s going to fit. If you could pick anything, would you even own any of this stuff? Kellie: I look at fashion and I adapt it to what’s available to me. ” Emily: “Fashion’s job is to exclude.” That’s what the exhibit’s curator told the author. If you’re looking at the new Céline collection or you’re looking at Chanel and you’re like, ok, they didn’t send it down a runway, that’s fine — I mean it’s not fine — but why can’t you make it, Mr. Emily: It’s hard to be interested in fashion when they don’t respect you as a buyer. ” You don’t have to search the Internet because I’m already doing it, so here is the info.

It’s not something that they feel is worth spending the money on. And then I feel like — and I’ve worked for so many brands, too — that everyone treats the “plus size customer” like one person. Kellie: I think that the difference is that we have so few options to spend money on. I go to extreme lengths because I want to look how I want to look. Amelia: Well, for the girl who doesn’t have that inherent sense of what she definitely wants to wear… As I’ve gotten older I’ve gotten less interested when there’s a sample sale or a runway show. People want to care, but if you feel like this thing you spend money on, that you’re interested in and read about in magazines, you look at during shows –if you feel like this industry doesn’t care about you, then why should you care?

In straight size fashion, you can be edgy, you can be preppy, you can be into retro stuff. You’re talking about millions of women all with individual personalities, sensibilities, personal style, taste. Straight size women, or anyone who is below a size 10, if you don’t want to spend a ton of money, you still have a bajillion options. I’m one of those people, though, that if I have a true dream and I needed to have something, I will get it made. Kellie: We all work in fashion and have a fashionable sense, but I look at what’s happening in the same places that you look. I’m just like, “Why am I going to respect an industry that doesn’t respect me? But in the end, that mentality hurts you because then you don’t get what you want.

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