Nervous Subject

Nervous Subject

Nervous Subject
More ideas from Nervous
How Chronic Stress Creates Mood Disorders.

Researchers from the University of California, Berkeley found that those who suffer from chronic stress experience long-term changes in their brain that makes them susceptible to mood disorders and high anxiety.

Do You Get Nervous Speaking in Public? Learn How to Mitigate Your Fear

How to Manage Your Anxiety When Presenting Do you get nervous speaking in public? Learn how to mitigate your fear.

Ranger by shortcuttothestars -- THAT'S FANTASTIC. Not the most practical way to carry a dagger though, in my humble o. *shudder*

Wears scarfs when dusty and only outside. Takes iit off when inside and wears it over hdr face/mouth when dusty and wind is blowing. shortcuttothestars: Ranger by shortcuttothestars

Evening Dress - c. 1911

Evening Dress - c. 1911 - by Callot Soeurs Callot Soeurs Dress - c. 1911 - by Callot Soeurs (French, active - Silk, cotton, metallic thread, metal beads - Watsonette

Erte  ‘Flapper’

Vintage Poster - Erte 'Flapper’: deco-style simplicity, emphasis on shapes - and a beautiful fan. Erte designed many costumes for Ziegfeld Follies Performers.

Kimono dressing gown, c. 1885.  This blue dressing gown began as a 'furisode,' or "swinging sleeves" kimono, a type worn only by young unmarried women, but was converted into a Victorian styled dress.  For more information, click image.

Kimono dressing gown, c. This blue dressing gown began as a "furisode" or "swinging sleeves" kimono, a type worn only by young unmarried women, but was converted into a Victorian styled dress. For more information, click image.

Kimono-style tea gown, c.1905    Elegant tea gowns were worn by society ladies in their homes before dinner. They could relax with loosened corsets hidden under the flowing designs. When Orientalism swept the fashion world, loose Eastern garments were adapted to be worn as tea gowns. Many were imported and sold by Liberty & Co. in London.

ca 1905 kimono-style tea gown; the fashion world adopted Orientalism and loose Eastern garment styles were adapted as tea gowns.