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Showing posts with label Fashion. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Fashion. Show all posts

Cameron Diaz on parenthood: 'It's been paradise'

Cameron Diaz on parenthood: 'It's been paradise'


Entertainer Cameron Diaz says girl Raddix is the best thing that has ever happened to her. 


 The entertainer has opened up about grasping parenthood and her half year old girl Raddix in a scene of "The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon", reports people.com.



 "It's been paradise, Jimmy," she told the host Jimmy Fallon, clarifying that her girl is developing "so quick" that she currently comprehends why companions who have kids advised her to appreciate this time.



 "Truly each and every day, there's simply a long ways … and she's not a similar infant that she was yesterday. Where was yesterday? Yesterday is truly gone, and today is another day, and tomorrow will be another day that she's a totally unique child," Diaz said.



 "In any case, it's so satisfying to really get the chance to see that development and to be a piece of it. It's simply stunning. It's the best thing that at any point happened to both (spouse) Benj (Madden) and I. We're simply so cheerful," she included.


Diaz likewise uncovered that her preference for music has changed since she turned into a mother.


 "We have 'Infant Shark' on pivot. We have 'Elmo's Song'. We have Sesame Street. It's insane. We're similar to sticking out over yonder, and she cherishes it!" she said.  



The on-screen character included that Raddix has a skill for mood.



 "It resembles she changes," Diaz says of her girl tuning in to music, including: "When we go on vehicle drives, Benj will put on some Cuban, Afro-Cuban music, and she is in her vehicle seat and her little legs are kicking … and I'm similar to, 'That's right, that is my young lady!'"


Face veil design: A mirror on humankind; a journey to be a closet must-have

Face veil design: A mirror on humankind; a journey to be a closet must-have


Face masks have become a ‘don’t-leave-home-without-them’ items for billions around the world. (Representational Image) (Unsplash)



 House keys, wallet or purse, mobile phone and .... oh, yes: face mask



 Reluctantly for many, but also inexorably in the face of a deadly invisible enemy, small rectangles of flimsy yet live-saving tissue have in mere months joined the list of don’t-leave-home-without-them items for billions around the world.



 Not since humans invented shoes or underwear has a single item of dress caught on so widely and quickly from Melbourne to Mexico City, Beijing to Bordeaux, spanning borders, cultures, generations and sexes with almost the same Earth-shaking speed as the coronavirus that has killed more than 600,000 and infected more than 15 million.


 “There has, perhaps, never been such a rapid and dramatic change in global human behaviour,” says Jeremy Howard, co-founder of #Masks4All, a pro-mask lobbying group. “Humanity should be patting itself on the back.”


 But rarely, also maybe never, has anything else worn by humans sparked such furious discord and politicking, most notably in the United States. Did anyone on an American beach ever pull a gun on someone for wearing a bikini, as an unmasked man did on a masked shopper this month at a Florida Walmart?



 As such, like other human habits, the mask has become a mirror on humanity. That so many people, with varying degrees of zeal, have adapted to the discomfort of masking their airways and facial expressions is powerful medicine for the belief that people are fundamentally caring, capable of sacrifice for the common good.



 From Marsha Dita, a social media freelancer in Jakarta, Indonesia, comes a view succinctly put, and increasingly widely shared: “This is not the time to be selfish.”



 Yet also apparent from outbreaks of fierce resistance to masks, especially in democracies, is this: Plenty of people don’t like being told what to do and distrust the scientific evidence that masks curb contamination.

Cries that masks muzzle freedom have been vociferously aired at rallies in the United States, Canada and, last Sunday, in London. There, a speaker at a protest against the introduction this Friday of mandatory mask-wearing in Britain’s stores argued: “People die every year. This is nothing new.”



 Scepticism shared by, among others, Mohammed al-Burji, a 42-year-old civil servant in Lebanon. Walking to work without a mask, violating laxly enforced rules that they be worn everywhere outside the home, he said: “There is no coronavirus, brother. They’re just deceiving people.”


 The country has reported over 3,100 infections and 43 deaths, and senior officials have made public appeals for people to stick to mask wearing and social distancing.


 The same human reflexes that cause people to size up each other’s fashion choices, haircuts and alike on first meeting are now instinctively applied to masks, too.



 In Mexico City, Estima Mendoza says she cannot help but recoil at people without masks. “I feel defenseless. On one hand I judge them and on the other I ask myself ‘Why?’’ Mendoza said. ”As human beings, we always judge.”


 As a Black Muslim woman in France, Maria Dabo knows that feeling all too well. For her, the adoption of masks has had an unexpected but welcome side effect: She no longer feels such a standout in the country that has legislated to prevent Muslim women from wearing face-covering veils. With masks required in all indoor public spaces, the French far-right’s long obsession with Islamic veils has been muted.


 “I feel like we are a bit better understood,” Dabo said. “Everyone is obliged to do the same as us, which makes me believe that God is busy teaching people a lesson, that covering up isn’t religious or anything else. It’s about not being a fool and protecting oneself.”


 Also muddying and fuelling global debate has been mixed messaging from government leaders who flip-flopped on the utility of masks and advised against their public use when stocks were so lacking that health workers cared for the sick and dying without adequate protection.



 Chief among the U-turners is U.S. President Donald Trump, who first wore a mask in public only after Covid-19 had killed at least 134,000 Americans and tweeted this week that mask-wearing is a patriotic act. Months of resistance preceded that tweet — resistance that causes head-scratching in autocratic China, which has quashed debate about how the pandemic started and was handled there. “People in other countries ask for freedom. But they are actually losing it, because they have seen a rapid increase in infected cases,” said Liu Yanhua, an insurance worker. Even within households, masks divide. Yu Jungyul, a child-health worker in Seoul, South Korea, says she has to nag her husband to wear one, telling him: “’We have to wear masks for other people now, rather than only for ourselves.’” In Australia, the introduction this week of mandatory face coverings in Melbourne came with a plea from the region’s premier, Daniel Andrews, for masks to be incorporated into life’s routines.



 “Most of us wouldn’t leave home without our keys, we wouldn’t leave home without our mobile phone. You won’t be able to leave home without your mask,” he said.

 Trend-setters are setting the tone, too. Fashion historian Kimberly Chrisman-Campbell, author of “Worn On This Day: The Clothes That Made History,” notes that “fashions spread through emulation,” and can sprint around the globe in minutes on social media. She suggests that “seeing more prominent people — like actors, models, social media personalities, or politicians — wearing them on TV or in social media would have an immense impact.”


 “The decision to wear a mask — or NOT wear one — also offers people the illusion of control at a time when everything seems wildly out of control,” she argues.



 Then there are the practicalities. Masks are an unaffordable luxury for those in extreme poverty and are making painful dents in the budgets of modest families. Says Wasim Abbas, a villager in Pakistan: “Some people are poor. They have not been given masks.”



 In heat, masks can be a torment. In Lagos, Nigeria, mask-less street trader Jibola Costello said he had to peel his off for a cool-down breather. “That’s why I removed it.”



 And in France, fruit and vegetable seller Montassar Yoinis noticed that shoppers shun his stand if his face is uncovered. So he compensates by yelling loudly through his surgical mask: “Hello Monsieur, don’t hesitate to taste the cherries!”



 “It’s a bit of a bother, but we have no choice,” he said. “People are wary when you don’t wear a mask. They don’t come.”


 Shopping with her young kids (she was masked, they weren’t), French museum worker Celine Brunet-Moret said she misses not being able to see faces and “all the emotions people have. You don’t see people smiling or if they are OK or not.”



 “It’s not the same life and it’s not the normal life, so I’m thinking that we’ll never get used to it, really get used to it,” she said.



But across the street from the shop where Brunet-Moret was buying pungent cheese, fabric store worker Laure Estiez said venturing out without one of her growing collection of about 30 home-made masks now feels “almost unnatural.” She says her new morning routine of picking colours and patterns to match her mood and outfits has “become a pleasure.”

 “We have a very strong capacity for adaptation,” she said. “You get used to everything.”

How Rasika Dugal would respond on getting a pack brimming with cash

How Rasika Dugal would respond on getting a pack brimming with cash


Envision getting a pack loaded with Rs 2,000 money notes. Sounds energizing without a doubt, yet on-screen character Rasika Dugal says in the event that something like this at any point occurred, at that point her first response would be of doubt. The delight would come later. 


The thought is in a state of harmony with what occurs in Rasika's up and coming film "Lootcase". The as of late discharged trailer of the film shows entertainer Kunal Kemmu as a working class man whose goes haywire when he finds an unclaimed bag loaded up with Rs 2000 cash notes. Rasika plays Lata, a working class homemaker. 



She uncovers what might occur if such a bag came her way, all things considered. "Amusingly enough, it would practically be like what Lata's response in the film is, on the grounds that she's amazingly ethically upstanding and god dreading. Along these lines, individuals like that would nearly get dubious of the circumstance," Rasika told IANS, including that separated from responding similarly, she isn't a lot of like her character in the film. 



"Thus, my response — despite the fact that I am not as ethically upstanding and god dreading as Lata is — is wonder what inconvenience this will get me into. I figure its delight would just come later, if by any means. Yet, my first response would be of doubt," she said. 



 The satire spine chiller likewise includes Kunal Kemmu, Gajraj Rao, Ranvir Shorey and Vijay Raaz. "Lootcase" is coordinated by Rajesh Krishnan, and composed by Rajesh Krishnan and Kapil Sawant, and will discharge on July 31 on Disney+ Hotstar.11


Zarina Wahab returns in short film 'Kashmiriyat'

Zarina Wahab returns in short film 'Kashmiriyat'


Veteran on-screen character Zarina Wahab investigates the vehicle of short film in her up and coming task.



Zarina comes back to the screen as the female hero of the up and coming short film "Kashmiriyat". She focuses at its extreme storyline while saying that it was very burdening for her to shoot the film.


"In spite of many years of assuming such a large number of jobs, this one was certainly burdening and amazingly liberal, particularly for the peak! I can say that I had seen the film (in my mind) even before it was shot! For the most part on account of the properly sensationalized portrayal by the chief. And afterward during the shoot, I was affected right till the latest possible time. Truly, it has still remained with me," she said.

The account of the film rotates around a mother-child relationship.


The executive of the film, Divyansh Pandit, being a Kashmiri, communicated his passionate connection to the story.


"Being a Kashmiri, I generally needed to recount to its story and I'm at last letting one know through my medium. The voices that are driven by plan and a significant area of the media have consistently depicted a commonplace picture of Kashmir, its kin and the Indian Army, which is absolute hogwash," said Divyansh.


He further guaranteed: "In our short film, we have demonstrated how the endless loop in the Valley that is made to look natural is really arranged. Kashmir as a subject is amazingly unpredictable. Since the world is taken care of just an uneven account and no one invests a push to know the truth behind its multifaceted nature, I, through my short film, have attempted to put out a point of view that has never been depicted in the standard."

 "Through this mother and child story, the greater part of the layers of the Valley will be seen by the crowd," included Divyansh.


Alongside Zarina, the film likewise includes Naveen Pandit, Anshul Trivedi, Abhay Bhargava and Rohit Sagar Girdhar.



 Delivered by Ashutosh Pandit, the film will discharge on YouTube on August 12.

How Vidya Balan's look in 'Shakuntala Devi' was made

How Vidya Balan's look in 'Shakuntala Devi' was made


 Vidya Balan sports five unmistakable hopes to speak to the various periods of the life of her nominal hero in the up and coming film Shakuntala Devi. 



The individuals behind Vidya's different looks — Shreyas Mhatre, Shalaka Bhosle and Niharika Bhasin — needed to investigate hugely to exhibit the character in the most bona fide way.



 Mhatre, who dealt with the make-up, revealed to IANS that he experienced Shakuntala Devi's photos and attempted to coordinate it with Vidya. 

"I needed to make various looks dependent on Shakuntala Devi's age in the film. I researched on Shakuntala Devi, experienced her photos and attempted to coordinate Vidya's look with her face. After a ton of conversations with Vidya and the executive, I settled down for these five looks," Mhatre said.
 In the film, in light of the life of the late Shakuntala Devi, who is generally loved as the human PC for her natural capacity to make complex numerical figurings in practically no time, Vidya displays long hair to a short weave in various stages. 



 Shalaka Bhosle revealed to IANS that the film basically catches the various phases of Shakuntala Devi's life among 1940s and the 2000s

 "So separated from experiencing unique Shakuntala Devi pictures, we likewise really did a ton of exploration on that time. (Executive) Anu Menon let us know Shakuntala Devi did a ton of hairdo changes through the different phases of her life, and we worked as needs be. We did long plaits to short hair in the film. We experienced unique Shakuntala Devi recordings on YouTube and pulled out numerous references before concluding the looks."



 Regarding gatherings for Vidya, Niharika Bhasin, who did the styling, concurs that with outfits it truly gets troublesome. 


 "Regularly we plunk down and choose hair, make-up, closet together, so every last bit of it meets up to define the vibe of a character. We explored Shakuntala Devi's life expectancy and discovered what were the parts of style and design that were pervasive during those decades. We added that to reproduce the character," Bhasin said.



 Bhasin included that the exploration went into "what was going on in India design astute in those occasions" including: "She was affluent enough to follow the style or she was in line with design. Hence, it took a ton to assemble the character."
 Coordinated and composed by Anu Menon, the film likewise stars Sanya Malhotra, who will be seen assuming the job of Shakuntala's little girl Anupama, alongside Amit Sadh and Jisshu Sengupta in urgent jobs. 




 The screenplay is composed by Menon alongside Nayanika Mahtani, while the exchanges are written by Ishita Moitra.


 "Shakuntala Devi" debuts on Amazon Prime Video on July 31

Covid-19 positive Aishwarya Rai Bachchan and girl Aaradhya hospitalized

Covid-19 positive Aishwarya Rai Bachchan and girl Aaradhya hospitalized



On-screen character Aishwarya Rai Bachchan and her girl Aaradhya have been admitted to Nanavati Hospital in the wake of whining of windedness and mellow fever on Friday evening. Both had tried positive to Covid-19 on Sunday.



 Aishwarya's better half. on-screen character Abhishek Bachchan, and father-in-law, Bollywood symbol Amitabh Bachchan, had tried positive to the coronavirus a day prior, on Saturday, and have been admitted to a similar emergency clinic from that point forward.



The entertainer and her little girl were living in seclusion at home subsequent to testing positive in the course of recent days




Enormous B was the first to affirm his hospitalization keep going Saturday evening on Twitter, trailed by Abhishek. On Sunday, Abhishek had reported on his confirmed Twitter account that Aishwarya and Aaradhya had likewise tried positive however would isolate at home. 


 Abhishek's mom Jaya Bachchan has tried negative