While perusing Pinterest for a very specific style of garment, I went down a rabbit hole on contemporary wedding ensembles and of course I just had to share these with you. They almost make me wish I was walking down the aisle and had reason to wear one myself! They’re all a modern take on wedding ensembles that hold on to the traditional aspects of a full on gown. They’re pantsuits and they’re just as elegant and sophisticated as their traditional counterparts.
I consider myself to be a Caribbean blogger for the fact that I was born and raised in Guyana – a territory of the wider Caribbean (let’s not get technical). My content over the years has evolved from being a blog whose audience was mainly my family, to having a wide range of topics focused mostly around fashion, Caribbean fashion, and interiors. If you like the content you get over here at with love from Guyana then these other personal blogs, from other Caribbean writers might be right up your alley. In random order…
MiniSkirts and Microphones by Ianthia Smith, The Bahamas
Stylish Lee by Natasha Lee, Jamaica
Salt and Shimmer by Rachelle Hay, Trinidad
I was on the hunt for some statement earrings to add some sass to my outfits and came across so many that I liked that I just had to share them all with you!
one | two | three | four | five | six
Laura Narayansingh catches my eye for two reasons – the first, her architectural designs and the second, her Monday Wear designs. I’ve always said that I wanted to teach a studio class that combined different design fields. Laura does just that in her every day life. Without any further ado, here’s our virtual sit down with Trinidadian architecture, Monday wear, and now Every day wear designer – Laura.
You are an architect, what was the reason behind your career choice?
I’d always associated architecture with art. I’d been inclined to anything that had to do with a pen and paper for as long as I can remember. My parents both came from humble means and grew to become highly respected liberal professionals. So, my sister and I were always expected to do the same. To my father in particular, my attraction to art meant that I would have to become an architect.
I’d always answer the question “what would you like to be when you grow up” with “an architect”.