By the end of the 1970s, fashion women had lost their careers, the prestige of their brands, and even their voices.

The trend toward the female body and fashion was no longer the exclusive domain of women’s magazines.

And so the new female fashion was a male one, one that featured scantily clad, unattractive women in all their skimpy glory.

As the trend continued to grow, fashion changed.

Women became increasingly conscious of their looks and began to demand better clothing.

In 1980, the New York Times Magazine reported that fashion designers “have spent much of the last two decades producing products that are neither fashionable nor attractive.

The fashion industry is in desperate need of a change.

And it needs a change now.”

And, as it turned out, fashion had a female buyer in mind, too.

A decade after the fashion industry began to take notice of the trend, fashion historian Lisa Sperling published The Female Fashion Revolution, which analyzed how women became more conscious of fashion, its trends, and their bodies in the 1980s.

Women had become more attuned to the beauty and the femininity of their bodies, and more confident in their choice of clothing.

This was a trend that had been in play for decades, Sperlings book notes, and it didn’t happen overnight.

“The women who created the most powerful, and most effective, clothes in the 1970’s and 1980’s were the women who wore the most provocative clothes,” she wrote.

The fashion designers who were most successful in the 80s and 90s included the likes of Dolce & Gabbana, Chanel, and Stella McCartney. “

These women were not only the most visible, the most influential, and the most glamorous, but they were also the ones whose most visible expression of femininity was their bodies.”

The fashion designers who were most successful in the 80s and 90s included the likes of Dolce & Gabbana, Chanel, and Stella McCartney.

But it wasn’t just the women designers who wanted to be more visible in the 70s and early 80s.

“There were a lot of women who really wanted to dress more and express themselves more,” Sperlings noted.

“And that was a major part of why the fashion world was very, very interested in their bodies.

Because they wanted to show off their curves.”

The trend wasn’t simply a matter of a man making a woman’s body more visible.

It was a change in perception of women as human beings who could be dressed up.

In the late ’80s and ’90s, women began to realize that their bodies were just as important as their fashion.

Women began to express themselves and have fun in a way that was far more accessible to women than their male counterparts.

The body as a symbol of beauty and power The body became an integral part of a woman s style and aesthetic.

In a 1994 cover story for Esquire magazine, Gwyneth Paltrow described her fashion career as a personal “spiritual journey,” in which she had to “reconnect with the essence of myself and the world around me.”

Paltrows first noticed that the way she dressed seemed to be making her body more attractive when she began to wear less clothing.

“I was wearing more clothes that were not revealing, but the fact that I was wearing less clothes that weren’t revealing was very striking,” she told Esquire.

“It seemed like my clothes were more revealing.

It felt as if I was more of a part of the world.”

And that was the beginning of the shift.

As more women started to wear more clothes, and as their bodies became more visible, women were becoming more conscious about how their bodies looked.

The rise of the ’80-90s saw a trend of revealing clothing in the form of skintight dresses and skirts, revealing body hair, and full-on make-up.

And because they were so often worn by women, women’s bodies also began to appear more masculine.

The New York Post reported in 1988 that “women in the United States are now the most sexually active generation in modern history.”

But as the 1980’s wore on, women in the U.S. began to see the clothes they were wearing as less attractive.

In 1989, the Washington Post reported that women’s clothing was “increasingly revealing.”

“It seems like there’s a whole new era of women s clothing,” said Diane von Furstenberg, who worked as a fashion editor for the Washington, D.C., newspaper The Washington Post in the late 1980s and 1990s.

The clothing she wore had become a way to show her self.

“We would wear it as an expression of our femininity and our feminine energy, which meant to express our femineness in our clothes, that we were confident enough to wear them,” she said.

In 1995, a New York Magazine article noted that “fashion is becoming increasingly revealing.”

And a 1996 New York Review of Books article said “fashion has become more revealing in the