Gender, Sexuality and Fashion | homework crew

The final paper will be about 5-7 pages long, so consider whether your subject can be fully supported. Submit a description of your project, including the perspective, goal, and plan of execution.The outline must include:1. Tell me your topic in the first sentence.Fashion and Social Justice (eg. Race, Ability, Size, Age, Gender Identity)The general topic is Fashion and Social Justice, and you have selected a narrower focus within the broader theme of Fashion and Social Justice. This could be a designer, model, collection, editorial, photographer, historical event, type of garment etc. that you want to research and examine.2. Tell me your proposed thesis/argument/stance on the topic. This can include why the topic interests you.o The outline should explain your thesis/argument, and then outline the sections of your paper including the examples you will use in each section to support your thesis.3. Explain how you will execute the project.o The proposal should outline whether you plan to analyze surviving garments, texts, and or images. What sources are you using? What are the questions driving your research?4. Provide at least 3 sources you will use in your research (at least 1 source must be drawn from the course materials).The course materials: (some are in the attachments)Race, Ethnicity and FashionElizabeth Way, “Elizabeth Keckly and Ann Lowe: Recovering an African American Fashion Legacy That Clothed the American Elite” in Fashion Theory, February 2015 (19:1). pp. 115-142.Jillian Hernandez, “’Miss, You Look Like a Bratz Doll’: On Chonga Girls and Sexual-Aesthetic Excess” in NSWA Journal, Vol. 21, No. 3, 2020. Johns Hopkins University Press. P63-90.Gender, Sexuality and FashionValerie Steele, “‘A Queer History of Fashion: From the Closet to the Catwalk ,” in A Queer History of Fashion. New Haven and London: Yale University Press, 2013. P51-72.Anne Hollander, “Introduction” in Sex and Suits. London: Knopf, 1994. P1-10.“Keywords in Dress: Unisex” by the Vestoj Editors: the Standard: Size, Disability, and The BodyLauren Downing Peters, “Flattering the Figure, Fitting in: The Design Discourses of Stoutwear, 1915-1913,” Fashion Theory, February 2019 (24:2). pp. 167-194.Ben Barry, “Fabulous Masculinities: Refashioning the Fat and Disabled Male Body,” Fashion Theory, February 2019 (24:2). pp. 275-307.Lauren Downing Peters, “When Brands Use Plus-Size Models and Don’t Make Plus-Size Clothes,” Vox, June 5, 2018.Ps: I personally prefer gender or size

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