I've been designing since I was 8. I started sketching dresses I could wear when skating. I was always involved in all aspects of skating, not just the technique, the choreography, the music, but the visual aspects, too - what I should wear.
When I dress up, I have to have a lot of help. I was in a T-shirt until a few minutes ago.
He who observes etiquette but objects to lying is like someone who dresses fashionably but wears no vest.
I feel like Nashville has watched me grow up in front of them, which is cool, but it kind of sucks at the same time because you get pigeonholed, like, 'Oh, she's the girl with the long hair that wears fairy dresses.' That was me at one point because I was new and I was young. But we all grow up.
I like when a girl knows what she looks like and dresses to accentuate those features.
My style is schizophrenic! One minute I'll be wearing bright girly dresses, and the next I'll be swinging towards more structured masculine things.
The way a woman carries herself and the way she dresses ought to promote the following types of words: modesty, discretion, wisdom, beauty, elegance and refinement, but not sensuality, luxury, extravagance.
I wear high heels and dresses. I am a total girly girl.
I have never worn dresses by grands couturiers.
Say what you want about long dresses, but they cover a multitude of shins.
It's what I've trained for, from the first sketch to the fabric. Making dresses that are different from the usual style, and a lot of fun to wear.
People can dress you the way they want, they can do your makeup the way they want, but they can never take away your voice.
Marina Ann Hantzis