It is a tale of two cities, a tale that has left its mark on the history of the fashion world and a story that is being told today.
The early 20th century was one of the great eras of fashion, and the fashion industry is arguably more than the fashion house.
The industry was responsible for everything from fashion’s first ever mass-produced product, the iconic cotton shirt, to the very first garment, a leather jacket, which was produced by the British Royal Navy in 1899.
The second era, the first decade of the 20th, is remembered by many as the golden age of fashion.
The decade witnessed the birth of the couture industry, and it’s one of fashion’s greatest periods, according to historian Andrew D. Bowers, who was born in 1924.
During this period, fashion was more like a music industry.
A new wave of musicians and composers began to rise in the US and Europe, and in Paris, the musical scene was thriving.
In London, a major fashion show was taking place, and a new generation of fashion designers were forming, as well.
It was during this period that fashion began to move away from its roots, and toward the mass-market.
In the 1930s, the US saw the rise of the women’s movement, and began to look at women’s fashion as a way to expand their career.
In Britain, the same movement began to take hold.
The fashion world was no longer focused on the basics, and more and more people were beginning to dress in more traditional, masculine ways.
While women’s clothing was still considered a niche, men’s began to adopt the same style, and started to incorporate it into their everyday attire.
They started to dress with less clothing, and were able to go beyond the basics of the clothes they were wearing, and incorporate the clothes of the men who were fashioning them.
The trend began to spread across the world, and by the end of the decade, it was a worldwide phenomenon.
The New York Fashion Week, a fashion show that celebrates the latest fashion trends and fashion accessories, was held in New York in 1931.
It was at this time that the world began to understand the appeal of the “fashion revolution.”
In the US, the fashion revolution would take place in the 1930’s.
The first major fashion events in the United States would be the World’s Fair, held in Chicago in 1937, and then the New York International Exposition of 1929.
The first US couture show, the New American Fashion Week at the New World Fashion Fair in 1931, was an important event for fashion.
It marked the first time that men were allowed to enter the fashion business and become designers.
The designers, as they called themselves, took a back seat in the fashion show.
The show would also be the first to feature women, who were not allowed to attend.
The next major fashion event would be at the 1932 International Exhibition of Fashion in Paris.
In this show, women would finally be allowed to dress as they wanted.
The New York Times called the show “the most important fashion show of the century.”
In 1931, the Paris fashion show saw the birth and the development of the New Age fashion movement.
The event was organized by the fashion designer Maurice Chandon, who went by the name of Chandon.
In 1932, Chandon would start his own label, which would become known as Chandon’s.
In addition to his signature style, Chison’s clothing would become extremely popular.
In Paris, Chaconne’s would become a fashion empire, and would eventually expand to a global reach.
The fashion industry in the mid 1930s was still dominated by men, but the women in the industry were becoming increasingly influential.
The Paris Fashion Week was the first major event in the world to allow women to dress more freely.
In fact, it took place in a fashion hall in a major Paris hotel.
In that same year, the World Cup was held, and France was victorious.
The US was the last to qualify, and they won the tournament.
The World Cup itself would be one of many iconic events that would take the world by storm.
The world was captivated by the sport, and was filled with anticipation for the next major international sporting event.
In 1931, one of France’s most famous sportsmen, Georges Meneuil, became the first man to cross the line at the Olympic Games.
His performance earned him the nickname of “The Man Who Cried” or “The Screamer,” which stuck for the rest of his career.
The world was also captivated when the world’s first gold medal was won by a female athlete, Miss America, who won the bronze medal at the 1928 Summer Olympics.
The gold medal had been won by American Emma Watson, who became the world champion at the Winter Olympics in 1928.
She won the medal in an astonishingly fast time of