#DownInTheDM: Muslim, Trans, Drag Queen??? Mx Qwerrrk Interviews Sex Positivity Icon ZAKARIA (NSFW)
Mon, 19/03/18 – 15:00 | No Comment

One of the most OUT and raved about Muslim queens we know is Zakaria. She’s not afraid to show off her emboldened beauty, tatts and boddee oddee all over IG, regardless of the usual connotation associated with her Islamic faith. WOWlebrity Mx Qwerrrk had a little #DownInTheDM chat on QwerrrkOut with the bearded beauty about being Muslim, […]

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On Stage in Fashion

Submitted by on Saturday, 14 February 2009No Comment

New York City’s most vital and glamorous industries — entertainment and fashion — have been intertwined throughout the 20th and 21st centuries. This exhibition celebrates the collaborations of performers with fashion designers, who together brought contemporary clothing style to theater , opera and dance. The couture, sportswear and retail designers recognized that the introduction of clothing on stage would promote it to their targeted market, the performance audience. The co-curators have selected garments from the fashion and costume collections of the Museum of the City of New York and designs, photographs and media from the New York Public Library for the Performing Arts to illustrate over 100 years of these collaborations for mutual benefit.

The garments, photographs, ephemera and media on display focus on two concurrent forms of collaboration throughout the 20th century and into the present. In modern-dress plays, couture and 7th Avenue fashion designers conspired with actors and actresses to provide clothes that could convey vital facts about their characters — income, social status, aspirations, and fatal flaws. The stage appearances served to introduce and popularize designers, such as Lucile, Chanel, Lanvin, Milgrim, Mainbocher, and Bill Blass to theater-goers and, through promotional articles and photographs, to the general public. Other major designers, among them Christian Lacroix, Halston, Willi Smith, and Isaac Mizrahi, have worked with ballet, modern and post-modern choreographers to develop garments that reflect mood and amplify movement.

New Y0rk Public Libray of the Performing Arts, 40 Lincoln Center Plaza at 66th St, 917-275-6975, now through January 22, 2011

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