I just saw The Avengers twice in the last 24 hours and I really loved it so I was inspired to make a few coords based on the characters! (Unfortunately I decided to exclude the Hulk. I’m a little upset about this but I found it much too difficult to come up with a coord that I liked that was both green and suited his character. I feel like in his case it would be best to just design something completely new. To make up for it though I decided to include Loki instead. And I’m sorry, I just had to give him antlers.) Enjoy!
I’d wear 3 and/or 6.
Which would you wear?
4, 5, and 6.
4 and 6.
3 with pants.
I really dig one but could never pull something like that off.
I would wear the shit out of 2 if I had the occasion. 4 and 3 with pants (or leggings)! I like the look of 1 but could never pull it off.
Source: Kato of Steampunk Couture
Captain America jacket, $395, by Volante Designs
Volante Design (who previously designed this awesome Wolverine jacket) just produced this prototype based on his Captain America jacket design (as seen on the bottom right). The fusion of military design elements with the structure of a motorcycle jacket perfectly complements the trompe-l’œil underbust corset comprised of the red and white stripes. The jacket is fully lined, custom made to measurement, and has three pockets (including one inner pocket and two outer pockets).
For those of you interested in owning your own custom-made Captain America Jacket, feel free to send inquiries to info[at]enzovolante[dot]com.
hey while i’m on the subject of cosplay and outfits, here’s the original reference pieces i used for Ramona in the end of book 6!
dress: opening ceremony
in real life this outfit would cost $2000+ but in comics world it’s FREE~
When it comes to fashion, Bryan Lee O’Malley knows his shit.
For comparison, here’s Ramona Flowers’ ensemble from Scott PIlgrim’s Finest Hour:
When we talk about androgynous fashion, we usually mean female-presenting people in outfits that incorporate or echo menswear. One seldom sees male-presenting people doing the same with womenswear, at least in the mainstream.
I think some of that must be a side effect of the privileging of traits, roles, and characteristics associated with masculinity over those associated with femininity—a woman in masculine-associated roles or clothing is moving in the direction of higher status and increased social privilege, at least implicitly; a man in feminine-associated roles or clothing, lower. We associate women in menswear with freedom and assertion; men in womenswear with deviation, grotesquerie, and parody.
How fucked up is that?
i dunno man
this is good