Film Fashion: A Look at Plus Size and Curve-Fitting Hauls
Film a lot of try on hauls, especially plus size hauls and curve friendly fashion for everyone love
Film is an integral part of popular culture- especially in the world of fashion. From classic to contemporary, film fashions are instantly recognizable and have a profound effect on fashion trends. Not only does the film fashion industry offer exciting jobs to many talented people, but it also encourages people to be more accepting of different body shapes and sizes. Hauls from movies such as Dirty Dancing and The Sweet Hereafter show women with curves dancing and having fun, while hauls from hit television shows like Orange is the New Black showcase characters with distinct body types. All this shows that film has a powerful effect on fashion and can uplift the spirits of millions of people around the world.
When describing film fashions, 'plus size' refers to a woman who wears sizes between 14 and 32. Back in the 1930s when designer Rosie Greenfield created the term 'plus size,' she used it to refer to women who wore a size between 18 and 20. However, today's plus size market encompasses higher sizes- as well as curves and street style. The plus size market is split into different categories based on body shapes, with apple-shaped women in the 12 to 16 range, pear-shaped women in the 16 to 22 range and hourglass-shaped women in the 22 to 32 range. While there are many plus size fashions that cater to every woman's needs, there are also plus size trends inspired by catwalks such as Milan where designers feature tall models with longer legs. As society changes, so does film fashion- which is why it has such a powerful effect on fashion trends and people's psyches.
Many actresses promote plus size fashions by wearing them in films or on television shows. Zoe Lister-Jones starred in the 2016 comedy The Girl That Hits 76 Miles Per Hour where she played a speed skater with a bunny tail named Cynthia who dreams of becoming an actress. Today's top actresses have plenty of opportunities in various film industries, so it makes sense that some choose to join them on set. Plus size actresses help promote curvy styles in the plus size market by showing how beautiful they look in plus sizes. This is why it's especially heartening when someone like Cinque Lawrence (who played Rosie Greenfield in The Rosie Project) unleashes her inner model by posing for curvaceous catalogs and fashion shoots. Not only does this encourage people with different body types to feel confident about their looks, but it also helps boost sales for plus size fashions.
Hauls from hit television shows like Orange is the New Black showcase characters with distinct body types. Curvy characters such as Trudy Nelson (more specifically obese) are highlighted at length by media outlets as an example of what real women look like. While Trudy Nelson does not live an idealised life as a model (she has stretch marks), her realistic appearance demonstrates that all bodies are normal. No one needs to look like Trudy Nelson or Pam Poile (another plus sized character from OITNB) in order to feel comfortable about their appearances. People can feel comfortable being anything from thin to fat without feeling inadequate about their choices. Plus size options show everyone that they are beautiful no matter what they look like inside their bodies.
Film - along with other mass media - has a profound effect on society's values and beliefs regarding fashion and appearance. Plus sized actresses promote plus sized styles through their performances; this is why they are so loved by many viewers. In addition, other actresses promote plus sized styles through modelling hauls inspired by catwalks such as Milan. Film has helped shape how people view appearances; it has made everyone feel accepted no matter what they look like on the outside.