The reason why I am always very excited to welcome the hottest months of the year is because I can express my femininity better.  I have bigger freedom of choosing interesting designs, more skin revealing pieces, my favourite dresses and high heels in whatever colours exist under the sun. As you can probably sense it, I am overly excited to share all of my ideas with you in the next posts. Obviously, this outfit is entirely black and many of you might not consider it as the happiest, most summer-ish colour, but as I already confessed in another post, my connection with this colour is quite strong and for me black is season neutral. It is also very appropriate for business settings as well. This same outfit can be easily transformed into business attire if a nice black blazer is added. The bodysuits seems very flattering because they are nicely tucked in and always in place. They can be worn underneath pants, skirts, shorts…pretty much everything you want. I have this one for a few years, but recently bodysuits gained quite a lot of popularity. Give it a try, I found out that especially online stores have quite an impressive variety of colours and fabrics. 

 

Here however, the accent is on the shoes which have a colourful pattern underneath a real lace. Even though the combination of colours and patterns is perfect, this is not the most important thing in a shoe. I understand that this could be eye catching enough, but what really matters is the line of the shoe and the heel itself. The highest quality high heels shoes can be very easily noticed thanks to those two features. What I mean by a line of a high heel? Look at the profile of a high heel shoe, the imaginary line you can draw from the heel to toe is my description of the formally known terms such as: outsole, shank and breast. The steeper the arch, the more feminine, delicate and of a higher quality the high heel shoe looks like to be. If we talk about a classic shoe like this one, the heels are usually very thin and pointy.

 

Keep it stylish inside out.

Sofiya

 

Interesting Fact: Black pearls are more rare than its white counterparts. In its natural habitat, black pearls can be formed in a very specific type of oyster, the Tahitian black-lipped Pinctada Margaritifera. The interior shell, called the nacre, of most oysters is usually a glossy white or silver but the Tahitian black-lipped oyster features a thick band of black. If the pearl forms near that band, it will suck up the colouring.

(Interesting Fact’s Source: http://livescience.com/32856-what-makes-a-black-pearl.html)


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