Different ways to wear denim

A good pair of jeans are the “little black dress” of casual wear.  While jeans come in a wide array of colors, most of the time when someone talks about jeans they are referring to pants made from blue denim fabric manufactured from sturdy cotton.  Jeans also come in a variety of cuts and styles.  There are low rise, mid-rise, high-rise, straight cut, skinny, boot cut, and numerous other varieties.  There are even hybrids that blend jeans with leggings – called “jeggings“.  The fashion industry has translated a fabric typically used to make jeans for doing manual labor to designer looks that can be featured on high fashion runways.

Ripped jeans are a popular trend in denim fashion.  One of the best things about jeans is that they do not have to be expensive to look nice.  The cropped jeans pictured here were purchased at Burlington.  They were less than $10.


Red Shirt and Jeans Outside

Denim is not limited to jeans.  Overalls go in and out of style every few years.  Right now overalls are in.  The overalls pictured here were less than $15 at Ross.

Standing in Overalls

Acid-washed or stoned-washed denim was hot in the 80s.  It has made a come back.  Acid-washed and stone-washed are a particular way to “distress” fabric.  The skirt in the photo came from Ross and was less than $10.

Denim Skirt Outside with Sun Glasses

Shoe manufactures are not going to miss out on the denim trend.  Dressing in denim from head to toe is totally possible.  The Serendipity sneaker/bootie that was provided to Simply Necessary Inc. blog for review has a denim look.  The Secret Celebrity® shoe has memory foam, a wedge heel, and stylish buckles.  One of the shoe’s best features is that it has the appearance of a lace-up, but it actually zips on easily.


Secret Celebrity Sneakers Close-Up

Denim fabric is used to make all types of clothing and footwear.

How do you do denim?

I received one or more of the products mentioned above at no cost for review purposes. However, I only recommend products I used personally. This information is being disclosed in accordance with the Federal Trade Commission’s 16 CFR, Part 255: “Guides Concerning the Use of Endorsements and Testimonials in Advertising.”


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