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On Saturday, the royal family released several pictures from the affair, which captured a set of sumptuous details. First, of the floral arch which surrounded the chapel door: ivory roses, pink hydrangeas, and assorted greenery from Windsor Great Park, all by florist Rob Van Helden. (He also did the wedding of Beatrice’s sister, Eugenie.) Then, of the bride herself, wearing a vintage Norman Hartnell dress made from peau de soie taffeta and adorned with ivory duchesse satin. It was on loan from Queen Elizabeth, who wore the same gown to Lawrence of Arabia in 1962 (it was refitted by the monarch’s dresser, Angela Kelly). In 1919, Queen Mary asked the London jewelers House of Garrard to turn a necklace into a tiara. That necklace had a special significance: It had been gifted to Mary by Queen Victoria, who had received it as a wedding gift in 1893. Garrard made a diadem comprised of 47 tapered diamond bars. The design was influenced by a Russian kokoshnik, an ornate halo-shaped headdress worn by women of the country’s imperial court. (Though, true to British sensibility, this one was much simpler than those donned by the recently overthrown Romanovs. In 1936, Queen Mary passed it on to Queen Elizabeth (now referred to as the “Queen Mother”). Eleven years later, the Queen Mother lent it to her daughter, the then Princess Elizabeth, for a very special occasion: her wedding to Lieutenant Philip Mountbatten. In 1973, the Queen Mother loaned the tiara for another royal wedding—that of her granddaughter Princess Anne. An estimated 500 million people watched the Westminster Abbey ceremony to Mark Phillips. And, just like her mother before her, Queen Elizabeth extended the same offer to her own granddaughter, Princess Beatrice. Now, an emotional connection to five Windsor women lives on. For those of us cohabitating with a romantic partner, the past four months of social distancing and shelter-at-home orders have felt like a test from the universe—one that’s designed to gauge how much strain human relationships can handle. Forced, near-constant togetherness with any hope of escape tainted by the possibility of contracting a potentially deadly virus? It would almost be comical if it weren’t the grim reality we’ve all been facing. In the grand scheme of things, I understand how lucky my husband and I are to have been able to work from home in relative comfort over the past several months. And while our first few weeks at home together were punctuated with slammed doors and shouting matches, we’ve since reached a series of compromises that have helped us repurpose our 700 square foot apartment into a sustainable live-work arrangement.
Considering the size of our apartment, I wasn’t particularly interested in investing in an elaborate work-from-home desk setup during quarantine. Sure, I could have carved out a corner for myself, but the idea of cramming an ergonomic eyesore in our already over-crowded space gave me more anxiety than the chronic back problems that would likely emerge as a result of hunching over my laptop for months on end. If you had told me six months ago that a spicy Saturday night with my husband would one day include a game of Scrabble, I would have assumed you were referring to our lives some 40 or 50 years in the future. But quarantine has a way of bending space and time, and somewhere between weeks two and three of nonstop Netflix consumption, we figured we might as well attempt to re-engage our brains—if only to see whether they were still working properly. And while fostering a dog felt slightly too ambitious, the low-light, no-fuss Dracaena Dorado proved to be the perfect addition to our cramped little quarantine crew. This one comes in a recycled plastic ecopot, but I won’t blame you if you want to dress it up a bit. We can’t be the only people whose quarantine consumption habits have taken a turn for the, er, fruit-forward. But without the thoughtful bartenders and pre-curated wine lists we’d come to rely on, our online ordering abilities quickly proved to be disappointingly hit-or-miss. Indie shops like Peoples Wine and Brooklyn’s Leon & Son take the guesswork out of wine delivery with curated subscription offerings handpicked for the enthusiastic (and in my case, somewhat clueless) wine drinker. New York’s most Googled cocktail during quarantine was…the Manhattan. I mean, c’mon: What did you think it was going to be? A Lychee martini? A Cosmopolitan? This isn’t Sex and the City—it’s a pandemic. And in May, when Google shared the top trending cocktails by state (determined by data from the previous 30 days), New York was the location with the highest COVID-19 cases in the country, whose inhabitants were largely locked down in minuscule apartments with little-to-no outdoor access. As COVID-19 swept the country, home-made cocktail preferences were varied: Wyoming was digging white Russians, Hawaii wanted lemon drop martinis (not, as one might assume, their namesake Blue Hawaiians, which were actually being searched by Montanans), and Arizona was whipping up some frozen daiquiris. Meanwhile, Wisconsin embraced a 1920s cocktail—the grasshopper. Minnesota mixed a cocktail that, admittedly, we had to look up: an Oliveto (roughly: lemon juice, simple syrup, olive oil, vanilla, gin).
Is your home office desk more of a “home office desk that’s really just half of my coffee table, or, sorry, my couch”? Well, hate to break it to you: a good portion of us aren’t going back to the office anytime soon. So it might be time to invest in a dedicated, spruced up workspace. Your back will thank you. But what is the best home office desk for you? Small space dwellers, opt for a vertical and versatile desk that can sneak into any corner of your bedroom, living room, or studio. (Crate and Barrel’s Helsing desk is one option that will do the trick, which this writer actually owned, then sold on Craigslist pre-pandemic because she was like “honestly, I never use it,” and now is crippled with regret! The German photographer Wolfgang Tillmans is best known for his playfully arranged photographic installations that blur the miraculous and the banal—a windscreen wiper pinned next to an exposed breast, a sweat-soaked raver placed beneath an image of a double rainbow—that have covered the walls of institutions from New York’s MoMA PS1 to London’s Tate Modern. In 2016, however, Tillmans decided to revisit the origins of his long-standing fascination with club culture, establishing a new chapter of his career by producing his own music. With it, Tillmans found himself embraced by the rich, hedonistic energy of New York’s queer nightlife scene, a present-day equivalent to the Berlin underground clubs where he first cut his teeth in the mid-’80s. And so, when the COVID-19 crisis hit these safe spaces for queer people of color with disproportionate force, Tillmans felt compelled to take action. “I realized the potential of the project when I approached Berlin-based LGBTQ+ magazine Siegessäule asking if they needed help,” Tillmans says. “Within days the project expanded, and we’re now able to offer over 30 original artworks to this unique group of New York nightlife collectives.” The eight collectives Tillmans is fundraising for include Papi Juice, the Brooklyn-based night centering and celebrating queer and trans people of color, and GHE20G0TH1K, the now-iconic night started by Venus X that fostered the likes of Shayne Oliver’s Hood by Air. “Having enjoyed numerous inspiring nights in NYC’s scene over the course of recent years, I felt it was urgent to make sure this special biotope is being protected,” he adds.
Suitable for Women/Men/Girl/Boy, Fashion 3D digital print drawstring hoodies, long sleeve with big pocket front. It’s a good gift for birthday/Christmas and so on, The real color of the item may be slightly different from the pictures shown on website caused by many factors such as brightness of your monitor and light brightness, The print on the item might be slightly different from pictures for different batch productions, There may be 1-2 cm deviation in different sizes, locations, and stretch of fabrics. Size chart is for reference only, there may be a little difference with what you get.
- Material Type: 35% Cotton – 65% Polyester
- Soft material feels great on your skin and very light
- Features pronounced sleeve cuffs, prominent waistband hem and kangaroo pocket fringes
- Taped neck and shoulders for comfort and style
- Print: Dye-sublimation printing, colors won’t fade or peel
- Wash Care: Recommendation Wash it by hand in below 30-degree water, hang to dry in shade, prohibit bleaching, Low Iron if Necessary
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