A clothing item, deemed too sexy to lay eyes on, has local social media buzzing in Japan.
Similar to the ones that came before it, the piece of clothing has been called “doutei wo korosu,” which suggests that it could make a virgin man so excited that it would kill him.
“Don’t eat that! It’s yeet hay!”
If you grew up in a Chinese household, odds are this has been yelled at you while you’re eating something that probably tastes great but isn’t great for you.
Yeet hay, which translates to “hot air” in Cantonese, refers to foods that cause inflammation such as greasy, fried, and spicy foods or the feeling one gets after eating those kinds of food.
Summer is nearly upon us, meaning it’s officially time to stock up on those dresses, skirts, shorts, etc. — whatever you’re into.
While in the wintertime we can layer up and hide in our baggy sweaters, during the warmer seasons it becomes harder to pick out petite-friendly outfits. For all those Asians girls out there under 5’3”, there’s no need to settle for those ill fitting mini dresses that always seem to hit at a midi length. Here are some of the best petite clothing brands on the market if your frumpy wardrobe is in need of a desperate facelift.
A brand labeled by the original, New York-based Supreme as a “counterfeit organization” reportedly threw a fake launch party for a flagship store in Shanghai, China last week.
Supreme Italia, which is based in Barletta, Italy “opened” its store near a number of international labels in the Huaihai Lu area, including Adidas, Nike and Uniqlo.
A clothing brand has unveiled its new line of fashionable attire for Japan’s stylish farmers.
Norastyle’s latest fall and winter looks featured in its latest pamphlet are specifically designed for agricultural workers.
Zara just released a new skirt that closely resembles the traditional garment worn by older Asian men, and of course the internet has thoughts.
The Spanish fast fashion retailer calls the lungi a “Check Mini Skirt” and describes it as a “flowing skirt with draped detail in the front.”
After United Nations Security Council imposed its latest sanctions on North Korea earlier this year, Q2 figures showed that the country shifted to exporting clothing — instead of coal — to China.
According to the data sourced from Chinese Customs, garments accounted for $147.5 million, or 38%, of the total goods China imported from North Korea, which amounted to $385.2 million. Three months earlier, the figure was significantly lower at $120 million.
This is a story about success; this is about how Do Won “Don” Chang and his wife, Jin Sook, immigrated from Korea to California with nearly nothing, how Chang had to hold down three demeaning jobs at the same time to support his family, and how the couple finally opened up their first clothing store.
Three decades later, their then small-scale entrepreneurial venture has blossomed into a coveted international brand with 600 stores worldwide bringing in around $4.4 billion in sales each year.