Q: Is fashion a popular style or practice? ¶
A: Yes, and especially in clothing, footwear, accessories, makeup, body, or furniture.
Q: Is fashion part of the larger system and is structured to be a deliberate change in style? ¶
Q: Is fashion becoming big business in eastern Indonesia? ¶
A: Yes, but these traditional textiles are losing their ethnic identity markers and are being used as an item of fashion.
Q: Is fashion a distinctive and often constant trend in the style in which a person dresses? ¶
Q: Is fashion blurred? ¶
Q: Is fashion not superficial? ¶
A: Yes, and by creating a dialogue between fashion academia and the industry.
Q: Is fashion concerned with maintaining the status quo while fashion is concerned with social mobility? ¶
Q: Is fashion not only seen as pure aesthetic values? ¶
A: Yes, fashion is also a medium for performers to create an overall atmosphere and express their opinions altogether through music video.
Q: Were fashions largely derived from military models? ¶
A: Yes, and changes in a European male Silhouette were galvanized in theaters of European war where gentleman officers had opportunities to make notes of foreign styles such as the "Steinkirk" cravat or necktie.
Q: Is fashion not only a matter of aesthetic but it involves politics as well? ¶
Q: Is fashion different depending on the cultural or social group one is associated with or where one lives? ¶
A: Yes, but within that group or locality the style changes little.
Q: Is fashion much more than a trend? ¶
A: Yes, it becomes a zeitgeist.
Q: Is fashion as follows: Anti-fashion is fixed and changes little over time? ¶
Q: Is fashion fashion journalism? ¶
Q: Was fashion a sudden drastic shortening and tightening of the male over-garment from calf-length to barely covering the buttocks? ¶
A: Yes, and sometimes accompanied with stuffing in the chest to make it look bigger.
Q: Is fashion the exact opposite of anti-fashion? ¶