Index

A

Accessories
Ace
Activists
Adidas
Allison Graham
Alok Vaid-Menon
Anna Rae
Androgyny
Angie Chuang
Anita Dolce Vita
Anthony Urbano
Ascots
Ashley Yielding
Athletic Wear

B

Backpacks
Bags
Bandanas
Basics
Bass
Beards
Beauty
Belts
Beyoncé
Bing
Bing Busts Fashion Myths
Bindis
bklyn boihood
Boi
Boots
Bolo Ties
Bow Ties
Black Outfits
Black and White Outfits
Black and Brown Outfits
Black History Month
Blake
Blazers
Blue
Braids
Bluestockings Boutique
Brooks Brothers
Bright Colors
Budget Shopping
Bullying
Butch

C

Cee Sando
Celebrities
Chinos
Collars
Collar Tips
College
Commentary
Community
Couples
Converse
Costumes
Courtney Stirn
Crop Tops
Cuffs

D

Dapper
dapperQ
Dandy
Denim
Desi
Dev Blair
People with Disabilities
Dismantle Me
Dove
Dreads
Dr. Martens
Drag
Dresses

E


Eco Friendly
Editorial
Elbow Patches
Elders (55 +)
Engagements
Esther Quek
Events
Everlane
Express

F

Fanny Packs
Fat
Fat Femmes
Femme
Fit
Fit For a Femme
Flannel
Florals
Formal
Fossil

G


Gender Expression
Genderflux
Giveaway
Glam Drag
Glitter
Graduation
Green
Grunge
 

H

Hair
Hair Color
Halloween
Handkerchiefs
Hannah Cohen
Hats
Head Scarves
Head Wraps
Health
Heels
Hip Hop
History
Holidays
How to Wear

I


Indigenous
Indochino
Interview
Inspiration

J


Jack Tar 207
Jaime Marie Estrada
Janelle Monáe
Janet Mock
Jaypix
Jeans
Jewelry

K


Kids (13-)
Kilts

L


Lace 
Lacoste
Latinx
Lavern Cox
Leggings
Leon Wu
Lesbian
Lingerie
Lipstick
LOL
LuzMarina

M


Make Up
Maternity Wear (for all genders)
Matriarch
Menswear
Minimalism
Modcloth
Monochromatic
Mojo Disco

N


Natural Hair
Nautical
News
Nonbinary
Nordstrom
Novelty Prints

O


Orange
Overalls

P


Paisley
Pants
Patterns
Pattern Mixing
Performers
Personal
Petites
Piercings
Pink
Plaid
Plus Sizes
Pocket Squares
Polka Dots
Pomps
Posture Magazine
Power Clashing
Prep
Pride
Prom
Puma
Punk

Q


QTIPoC
Qweary
Qwearly Dashing

R


Rainbow
Rayban
Red
Red Wings
Refashion Qwear
Review
Runway
Rupi
Ryley Rubin Pogensky

S

Saint Harridan
Sam Murray
Sarah Champagne
Sarah Rose
Sean/ Ex-Southern Belle
Seersucker
Sharpe Suiting
Shoes
Shopping
Skirts
Sneakers
Snap Backs
Socks
Soft Butch
Sonny Oram
Sporty
Spring
Street Style
Streetwear
Style Profile
Steam Punk
Submissions
Suits
Summer
Sun Sun
Swimwear

T

Tailoring
Tartan
Tattoos
Teal
Teens (14-19)
Ties
Tights/Stockings
Thrift Stores
Timberland
Tomboy
Tomboy Femme
Top Button Swag
Topman
Topshop
Trans
Transfeminine
Transmasculine
Travel
Tutorials
Tuxedos
Tweed
Two Spirit
Tyler Roze

U

Ugly Sweaters
Uniqlo
Unisex
Undercuts
Underwear

V

Vans
Video
Vintage
Vegan

W

Watches
Weddings
Womenswear
Workwear
Winter
White Outfits
Xanh Tran

Y

Yellow

Z


Zara

Femme Faetale: A Note From Eeri

Femme Faetale: A Note From Eeri

A few years ago, I took up sewing with one purpose: to create costumes. I never expected to love it as much as I do, and I certainly didn't anticipate pursuing a career in the field of costume design; but here I am, several years later, a student at MassArt in my second and final year. Another thing I never expected was to realise is that I am nonbinary. Being nonbinary has given me a new perspective on all things, including, or perhaps especially, fashion. Now in my second year of formal education, I have begun to see the world through a fashion designer's eyes: Clothes are now garments, style lines are suddenly interesting, and color palettes tell a story. However, as a queer nonbinary mixed person of color, I also see fashion as a form of expressing gender and the challenges that come with that. Fashion should give us freedom to be ourselves, but the options are not as endless as they should be.

Over the last year, I've asked myself what it means to be nonbinary many times. What does it mean for me? What does it mean for others? How do we express this in our daily lives? And how do we create a form of expression that is limited by an androgynous mold that only suits a few? How do we create a form of expression that doesn't erase femininity? My main goal, with both Qwear and my future desire to open an online store, is to create a safe space for trans women and transfeminine folk to discuss, discover, and ultimately create clothing that suits their needs. While the questions I've asked myself for the past two years were sparked by my own personal experiences as someone designated female at birth (dfab), I present Femme Faetal and my future online store to trans women and trans feminine nonbinary folk specifically. I want this journey to cater to trans women and transfeminine folk because my safety in exploring fashion is not at stake and because the options are more readily available to me. 

When I met Sonny, I explained my desire to start my own online store after I was done with school, which created this opportunity for me to join Qwear. My frustration over the limited image of androgyny, the lack of resources for trans women and trans feminine folk, the focus on white able-bodied nonbinary people--all these things have culminated in the creation of Femme Faetal. 

My goal with Femme Faetal is layered. As someone who was designated female at birth, I feel there is a great risk of speaking over trans women and trans feminine folk with the series, something I have no desire to do; Femme Faetal, while it may be open to many topics, will focus mainly on issues in fashion that trans women and nonbinary trans feminine folk face. Thus, I want to act more as a facilitator, than anything. I want to spark a highly necessary conversation within the LGBT/MOGAI community, but eventually I would like to become a background editor in the Femme Faetale series, while trans women and transfeminine folk showcase themselves, their fashion, their words, and their experiences. I hope that with time, Femme Faetale can reach this goal with many contributors, whether one time regular, whether anonymous or not.

Queer Fashion News Recap

Queer Fashion News Recap

8 Simple Things That Can Make Advertising Less Harmful to Your Health

8 Simple Things That Can Make Advertising Less Harmful to Your Health