7月7日⭐️
みんなの織姫だから
今年もあえて彦星の誘い断った😘
なので家で1人でご飯💖
どんな場所でも、ドレスアップを忘れない、織姫であった🥰🥰🥰

来年は会ってあげてもいいかなー😘

#鳥肌
#呪怨 Woke up early to get some coffee before my meeting 😋☕️
I’m wearing sustainable denim today✨ EYEGENICのビジュアルが新しくなりました☺️
瞳のおしゃれ楽しんで下さいね✨ I hope everyone is safe in this rain and praying  that everything is going to get better soon. 

Loving this tops by @coach 

📷 by sis ❤️

オススメ!!

人気有名人の投稿まとめ

ブルックリン美術館 さんのインスタグラム(brooklynmuseum) - 2020年7月1日 05時59分 Last year’s exhibition Nobody Promised You Tomorrow: Art 50 Years After Stonewall included a number of works by LGBTQ+ artists who connected languages of craft with ideas of place, protest, community, and memory. LJ Roberts’ (@atelier.lj) monumental weaving creates a queer map of Brooklyn and its LGBTQ+ collective houses, memorializing the borough’s networks of care, celebration, resilience, and resistance. ⇒ Using tarp, textile, beads, and other embellishments, Tuesday Smillie (@tuesday_every_day) pays homage to a banner that members of STAR (Street Transvestite Action Revolutionaries) carried in the 1973 Christopher Street Liberation Day March. ⇒ The artwork-banners by Elektra KB (@elektrakb) function between spaces of activism and exhibition, exploring the political resonance of images and the aesthetics of collective action. ⁠⠀
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We’ve been honoring #PrideMonth with weekly looks at LGBTQ+ artists who use languages of craft, textile, and assemblage to build connection, community, visibility, and change. ⁠Hope you enjoyed! 🏳️‍🌈⁠⠀
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Nobody Promised You Tomorrow was curated by Margo Cohen Ristorucci, Lindsay C. Harris, Carmen Hermo, Allie Rickard, and Lauren Argentina Zelaya. The exhibition’s Resource Room was organized by Levi Narine in collaboration with the curators. Installation views by @jonathan_dorado
ブルックリン美術館のアイコン ブルックリン美術館
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2020/7/1

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