Who wore the most revealing fashions on the red carpet — the musicians at the Billboard Music Awards or the actresses at Cannes? Take a look to compare.
He sat, a gray plastic cape draped over him, head bowed and giggling so hard his body shook.
Earth-conscious clothing designer Kenneth Armstrong, with his merchandise and equipment, wends his way down 4th Avenue to the downtown farmers market to sell his handmade shirts.
Kenneth Armstrong sets up the canopy from which he sells handmade shirts at the farmers market along south lawn of the Joel D. Valdez Main Library, downtown.
Ruby Stafford checks out some of T-shirts and tank tops made of sustainable, natural-fiber fabrics that Kenneth Armstrong stitches in his one-bedroom, UA-area apartment.
Kenneth Armstrong hitches a Burley trailer to his Surly bike as he prepares to haul 100 pounds of handmade shirts and equipment to the downtown farmers market.
Hair: Aaron Curtis. Makeup: Anne Skubis, both from Aveda Institute's Tucson campus.
Kenneth Armstrong checks his iPad while awaiting customers to browse some of his basic men's, women's and kids' tees made from natural-fiber fabrics. His label is Enclave.
Every Wednesday, before Kenneth Armstrong puts together his pop-up clothing shop at the Wednesday downtown farmers market, he slips the medicine man who sells dreamcatchers a buck. Armstrong asks the medicine man to bless his booth from the elements.
Kay Milligan models an outfit during last Saturday's fashion show at Broadway Proper, 400 S. Broadway Place. The event was jointly staged by Broadway Proper and Old Pueblo Traders.
Cheryl Olson, front left, of Old Pueblo Traders shows Kay Milligan, right, a sampling of fashions. Models were in their 80s and 90s, and the show benefited Big Brothers Big Sisters.
Designer Kelly Wearstler's closet is super-organized. In her home decor and her work, she likes to mix it up.
In this May 15, 2012 publicity photo provided by courtesy of Nanette Lepore shows fashion designer Naette Lepore at home in New York. Lepore has gone so far to make a rug out of a favorite print she used in a fashion collection, and the pigmented colors she likes to wear are the ones on her …
NEW YORK - Does your outfit blend into the woodwork?
Fashion-design student Arizai Gradias cuts a pattern during a class at Flowing Wells High School.
Students Amanda Real, left, and Maria Vasquez Pacheco, on a stand, work with Flowing Wells teacher Kimberly Lloyd to fit a skirt. The dress in the foreground is made of recycled plastic bottles.
Flowing Wells High School teacher Kimberly Loyd has a passion for fashion and knows the pattern to infuse that sensibility into her classes.