🌸 🌸 We are an online vintage clothing store based in Thailand. Our store has been operated since October 2016 with the aim to provide high quality of vintage clothes for our customers. We provide both retailing and whole-saling services for our customers with an English speaking seller. We ship our dresses world wide e.g. Singapore, Hongkong, Germany, South Africa, U.S.A. and England. We accept your payment via PayPal and credit cards. For international customers please contact via WhatsApp: +66942898263 or Line@: @auntie_vintage
+ ลงทะเบียน ชุดเเรก 40 บาท ชุดถัดไปเพิ่มชุดละ 10 บาท
+ EMS ชุดเเรก 60 บาท ชุดถัดไปเพิ่มชุดละ 20 บาท
+ Kerry ชุดเเรก 80 บาท ชุดถัดไปเพิ่มชุดละ 10 บาท
+ Kerry & เก็บเงินปลายทาง เพิ่มชุดละ 10 บาท
โปรโมชั่นพิเศษจากทางร้าน Auntie Vintage Shop
*เมื่อซื้อเดรสวินเทจ 1 ชุด + ผลิตภัณฑ์ REAL ME & MANA ส่งฟรี EMS ** เมื่อซื้อเดรสวินเทจตั้งแต่ 2 ชุดขึ้นไป + ผลิตภัณฑ์ REAL ME & MANA รับส่วนลดค่าจัดส่งสินค้า 60 บาท
ผลิตภัณฑ์ REAL ME Cosmetics & MANA Skin Care
คลีนซิ่งหน้านุ่ม REAL ME ราคา 345 บาท ส่งฟรี EMS
เซรั่มหน้าใส REAL ME ราคา 695 บาท ส่งฟรี EMS
เซรั่มผมดก REAL ME ราคา 495 บาท ส่งฟรี EMS
กันแดด MANA ข้าวสาเก ออร์แกนิค ราคา 390 บาท ส่งฟรี EMS
ินเทจ #ลายดอก #ม
ื้อผ้ามือสอง #Dress #Vintage #Vintagedress #Vintagestyle #Vintagefashion #Paypal #Worldwideshipping #Singapore #USA #UK #China #Hongkong #Japan #Taiwan #London #Paris #Bangkok #Thailand #Fashion #Ebay #Trend
🗣🗣🗣 I felt this song price should be the best way to start my new music page.
I hope this is the beginning of something special. I feel at ease here soo follow me and more stuff coming yeah
#music #songwriter #uk #singer
| Golden boy 💛🖤 .
Cred to all the photographers and owners - ©️Denise TTs Photography
“Charlene confronts Harold and tells him that if they stay married she would like to have independence and the ability to do things on her own. Things that make her happy. She tells him that she wants to get a job at a technology company so that she can financially support the family, too. She also has started a book club - the group meets every Wednesday in her living room and they discuss the book over a glass of wine. Harold is very unsure about all of this and Charlene wants to be more independent. He does not want to give up his power because that would not be manly. After much deliberation, she decides to leave him to start a new life. She has even opened up a crisis center for at risk princesses where she teaches them to embrace who they are among many other things.”
Not only have the new Disney Princesses become independent, but they have started to embrace who they really are and not hide under the mask of physical beauty. Queen Elsa from the movie Frozen did not try to change when the people of Arendelle found out about her secret gifts, instead she left because she believed that she should not change for them and came back to her sister when she was in danger. Even though these movies have had better portrayals, they are still overshadowed by the classic Disney Princesses.
“After working diligently for around fifteen minutes, the boat began to move. This was way quicker than Charlene expected. She outsmarted herself and Harold. She showed herself that she can do it and has power.” In the newer Disney movies, the portrayal of the princesses has evolved because they have become more independent and smart. Princess Merida from the movie Brave is the perfect example because she opposes the idea of men fighting for her hand in marriage and says: “I am Merida, first-born descendant of Clan DunBroch, and I’ll be shooting for my own hand,” which is not something that a Disney princess from the older Disney movies would have ever done.
“The Prince notices Charlene working hard to get the boat moving again. He is not happy that she could possibly outsmart him and get the boat moving. They argue.” In Disney princess movies, “the body language of girls is usually passive, vulnerable, and very different from the body languages of boys and men. This perpetuates the idea of weakness in women ‘whereas men are given dignity and strength’” (Chapman 1). Typically, this point of the story is when the man would save the day and rescue the princess; however, Princess Charlene has a realization that she is more skilled and capable of saving them. She puts any stereotypes and standards she was following behind her and puts her skills to work.
“Their yacht sails around the Golfe de la Napoule for 2 hours before it runs out of gas. Just as the boat runs out of gas - it begins to pour and it’s only a matter of time before the winds pick up. Harold, the prince, lights a torch but the rain puts it out immediately. It is time for Charlene to put her brain to good use. Charlene makes her way to the bridge and begins messing with the switchboard and communication.” The way Disney movies display men’s standards for women can also have an effect on how little girls view themselves. Sheinbaum contends that the Little Mermaid “portrays men as physically judgmental, only caring about the way a woman looks, bats her eyes and smiles — that they do not consider any thoughts, feelings or concerns in one’ pretty little head” (1). This emotional neglect can be degrading to women and cause young girls to view their social role as an object for men to look at, denied the right to an opinion.
“Five months later the couple is on their honeymoon in the South of France. It is their final day so naturally they have to finish the trip with a lavish boat ride in Cannes.”
Princess Charlene’s swooning over Prince Harold is identical to Ariel in the Little Mermaid, who wants to give up her life in the sea with her family and friends for a man she’s never spoken to - just admired from afar. Hilary Sheinbaum, writer for the Huffington Post, claims that “every Disney movie teaches us that the story is incomplete (read: no happy ending, no ride off into the sunset, no fairytale) without a man,” so Princess Charlene feels that she needs the prince so she can be happy and protected (1).
Disney seems to attempt to represent diversity in the princess movies, but they all follow the same beauty standards — tiny waist, luscious hair, big eyes, and flawless skin. “Beauty in reality is subjective, but the mass media constructs and upholds a narrow standard for what it means to be beautiful” (Chapman 1). This restricted representation of beauty is what majorly contributes to body image and self confidence issues girls have today. When they see how all the princesses, whom they regard as role models, look so perfect, they want so desperately to be the same. All too often, this leads to eating disorders and other mental and physical health issues, like Dr. Feldman found in his research (“Girls, at 7, Think…” 1).
In the popular Disney princess movie Little Mermaid, Ariel gives up her voice and her family to be with the man of her dreams that she’s never even spoken to. When making a deal with the evil Ursula to get human legs in exchange from her voice, lyrics to Ursula’s song say “You’ll have your looks, your pretty face, and don’t underestimate the importance of body language, ha!”
“It is a cold stormy day at the Royal Mansion and Princess Charlene is stuck inside with her parents. She has not been getting along with them all too well lately so their conversations have been limited. Because they are all inside - they’re forced to speak. Her parents tell her that she has until she is 19 to find a man to marry. A man that will support her way of life and protect her. She will be 19 in six months. Charlene’s mind begins to race.” Disney princess movies often display pressure for the princesses to get married immediately, reinforcing the idea that they “need a man to survive,” like Dr. Lisa Schroot suggests. In the movie Aladdin, Jasmine is highly encouraged by her father to find a man to marry; he even brings eligible bachelors to the palace to try to set her up with them. Another example from a Disney princess movie that perpetuates this gender role occurs in Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs when she stays in their cottage and cleans and cooks for them.