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Sharon said we were model citizens, which I couldn't agree with more considering we are 4 very different women, with very different bodies, all wearing the same new Frock.I wore it as a dress over my workout gear, Tirzah over her #Frock Ez, Chaya over the #frockshirtdress and Sharon over her #Frock Basic, (did I say effortless and throw-on?
And as Nigella Lawson showed when she stepped into the sea in a birkini in 2016, sometimes women just don’t want to show flesh regardless of their beliefs.DKNY, Oscar de la Renta, Tommy Hilfiger have all tested the water by releasing one-off collections during Ramadan and Eid.Dolce and Gabbana meanwhile launched a permanent range of hijabs and lose robes, or abayas.“Today, individuality is celebrated and again social media has been a key platform for people to express their individuality,” says Altaf Alim, the co-founder commercial director of Aab, a modest fashion brand that launched in 2007.“Ten years ago it was very difficult to find clothing that was both suitably modest but also on trend.” Now, Aab is working with the Debenhams - the first major UK department store to sell Muslim clothing.) Thus illustrating the #Frock2way is for anyone, the way clothing should be.
The only thing is, it won't actually be available to everyone this time😱#LIMITEDEDITION. Tirzah is wearing size XS Simi, size S Chaya, size L Sharon, size XS 📷 @rii.c A post shared by Chaya & Simi (@thefrocknyc) on That's all well and good, but it would of course be naive to ignore the fact that modest clothing is another way to market towards consumers from Muslim-majority countries with young populations and many, many petrol dollars.
But if you go to iftar [the breaking of the fast during Ramadan] every day and you start to need a different outfit because it becomes a fashion parade that might be unwelcome and oppressive to some.
She adds: "It's all very well to cover but if the clothes were produced by sweated labour and have a terrible impact on environment then how does that fit in with your ethics?
As the name suggests, modest-wear is clothing that conceals rather than accentuates the shape of the body.
Recently, mainstream brands have found themselves playing catch-up to appeal to women who dress modestly for religious and cultural reasons, including Muslims, Jews and Christians.
"In terms of being constricted as a consumer segment you need to be careful of what you wish for.