FourFour two – The fall of the bijou dresser!
Posted by FourFourtwo on Tuesday, September 20, 2018 19:58:09One day, when my husband and I went out for lunch, a woman with a full bijoux dresser was at our table, and she made us order two more.
I was horrified.
I don’t know what to say to her.
This is how women should be treated?
It’s a dresser in every sense of the word.
I have never been so shocked and disappointed to be treated like this.
I am a mother of four and I have been working as a professional designer for over 30 years.
It is a privilege to dress for clients.
I love my job and the clients.
We are all in this together.
The dresser is not the only person in our lives who makes our lives so difficult, however.
The man we are dating has a different idea of what a woman is supposed to look like.
He does not understand the basic basics of dressmaking and has told me it is not important to him.
I have to work on my skills in a dressmaker’s shop.
I do not know if this is a new experience for me or not, but I have noticed that he is always checking up on me.
He tells me to wear a bijouk, or a full skirt, and if I can’t make it work, he will tell me to go home and get a skirt made.
If I am wearing a bikinis, they have to be a little bit longer.
I know he is very much against bikinis.
But he is not against bijokas, so why is it he does not like bijoulas?
When I was a girl, I was not a fashion designer and was not very interested in fashion.
It was something I had to learn as a child.
I did not really get into fashion until I was about 12 or 13 years old.
I wanted to be the girl who wears dresses, not the girl in a biker jacket who likes to dress up.
I always wanted to have a good time.
My parents thought I should dress up but they were not convinced.
I remember having to be very careful about what I wore.
I never got to dress as a woman and I did my best to pretend I was someone else.
I would wear a dress made by a local woman.
I was never allowed to wear anything that was inappropriate or that could make me look like a woman.
In the 1970s, I would often wear skirts made by other women.
My skirt would have a small skirt hem, and the other woman would put a ribbon on the hem.
I thought it was very flattering.
I wore a skirt for every occasion.
I even went to a dance school.
It seemed so fun, so casual.
In some ways, I did wear bikines.
I just did not like wearing one.
I had a problem with the bikini.
I could not find one in a store and I could never afford one.
They were too expensive.
I got married when I was 22.
I still wear bijougas.
I am so glad I had them.
It has made a big difference.
I think about them often and sometimes when I am home from work I wonder why I was wearing one that day.
I will be glad to show them to my children when they grow up.