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    Diamond Buying in the Age of Equality

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    Lance and John’s Colorful Buffalo Engagement Session

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    Chris and Rachel’s Star-Themed Wedding

Featured Galleries

Natalie and Meagan’s Intimate Seattle Ferry Ceremony and Arizona Reception


With the Pacific Northwest winds blowing their hair and the Seattle skyline as their backdrop, Arizona-based couple Natalie and Meagan exchanged vows on the very spot Natalie had proposed months earlier. Their intimate ferry ceremony in front of 10 of their closest loved ones was filled with color, love and laughter. Once they returned to their home city of Flagstaff, Ariz., they celebrated with a casual yet classic reception at one of their favorite downtown restaurants. (more…)

The Rise of Queer Fashion

An entire division of fashion has emerged, blurring the lines between masculine and feminine.

Kipper Clothiers

Kipper Clothiers works closely with their clientele to create a custom suit that reflects their personal style.

From bespoke suits to shirts for everyday wear, boutiques and tailors are popping up on the East and West Coasts filling a void for lesbians and transmen. “We have seen a growing need that reaches beyond the minimum acceptability of placing female-bodied people in masculine-styled suits,” says Erin Berg, one half of the San Francisco-based custom suit company Kipper Clothiers. “It is difficult for lesbians and transmen to find menswear that fits the way it is intended to fit.”

While it’s always smart to tailor your suit or tuxedo, this reigns particularly true for the masculine-centered, who are often left with awkward fitting or poorly crafted pieces when it comes to off-the-rack options. “Ready-to-wear garments are constructed to fit the manufacturer’s definition of an average customer,” explains Berg. “Shoulders are too broad, sleeves, pant are too long, pant rises are much too long for our stature … every person has a unique body. It’s impossible to create a special suit or shirt formula that could address the intricacies of sizing and comfort within our community.” (more…)

I Bought a Wedding Dress—But I’m Not Engaged

shopping-for-a-wedding-dressGrowing up, I never planned my dream wedding. Though my notebooks housed doodles of boys’ names, watching wedding-related TV or flipping through bridal mags was a special kind of cruel and unusual punishment. I’d play along, but always felt like I was watching people window dressing.

Now, I’m a nerdy, well-adjusted (ha!) 20-something with a long-term relationship, three jobs, and a deep fear of debt. Wedding shows still make me skittish, but I obviously don’t avoid wedding magazines anymore. I’m not actively seeking out ideas, but when I come across them, I save them. (more…)

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