The first 20 years of the 20th century saw a revolution in the way we dressed, but the next century will see the same.
For some, it will be the first time they can take the leap from the 1950s and the ’60s, where they wore tight fitting trousers and skirts, to the present day, where we have more freedom to express ourselves.
We can dress ourselves, and our clothes will become our personal accessories, said Jody Wills, a fashion designer based in Australia who has been making fashion clothes for the past three decades.
“It’s going to be a challenge, because we have to keep things simple,” she told Al Jazeera.
“But I do think we will be able to have the same fun and excitement as we did in the 1950’s.”
What the future has in storeFor women who are ready to take the plunge, a new style is on the horizon.
The trend for skirts, dresses and leggings has started to pick up.
According to a study by US fashion label Mango, by 2020, skirts will be worn by 1.3 billion people, while a skirt can be bought for $20 in a shop.
More casual skirts are also expected to hit the market in the coming years, while dresses, leggies and leotards are expected to continue to trend.
But a more casual style is not the only thing that is changing, as we are witnessing the emergence of a new form of feminism.
Women are increasingly embracing feminism, with a new trend for women’s fashion called “feminist chic” taking off in recent years.
In this style, women’s styles have become more tailored and feminine, and the trend has been gaining popularity since the start of the 21st century.
Wills said the new style of feminism was something women were finally willing to embrace.
It is not just about a woman who is dressed more femininely.
“Feminism has become an important part of the way that we dress, and it’s not just a matter of the individual, it’s about the whole society,” she said.
And, the way in which the fashion industry is responding to the trend is changing as well.
Many fashion houses are beginning to rebrand as “feminine” or “femininity-friendly” brands, and women are finding new ways to express themselves.
Sandra Sorenson, a creative director at the New York fashion house Grosvenor, said she was surprised at how much her clients were embracing the trend.
“The first time I ever heard it, I was surprised that I even heard it,” she recalled.
“[I was] like, ‘Wow, I really want to wear this.'”
Sorenson said it was not only women who were embracing this new style.
“A lot of guys are just wearing more feminine clothes now, and they are embracing the idea that if you are a good, confident person, you can be anything,” she explained.
‘The feminist in me’The style trend for the next decade has been driven by a growing number of women who identify as feminists, who see the world as divided into genders and social classes, and see the oppression of men and boys as the most important issue facing the world today.
This movement has led to a wave of women’s magazines, blogs and online groups, such as The Feminist Underground, which have helped to popularise the word feminism, as well as feminist fashion, as a way to express and express their opinions.
While there are some who still consider themselves “feminists” for their dress and behaviour, others are more open about their opinions on the subject.
Lily Moseley, a marketing and advertising director at The Fashion Institute of Technology in Sydney, said that she was not necessarily “feminazi”, but she would be open to the idea of the term.
“I am very open to having conversations about it,” Mosely said.
“I am a feminist.
I think the word is not something that should be in your vocabulary.”
For Moselyn, it was important to keep a balance between expressing her views and being open to her peers.
“Being a feminist is not a label that you can just say.
It has to be someone who understands the complexities and how it’s been a part of your life for a long time,” she added.
A shift in the worldThe idea of feminism has sparked a new kind of movement.
One of the biggest changes in the last decade has not been in the fashion world, but in the internet.
Today, more than 30,000 websites are dedicated to helping women navigate their own identity, while women’s rights organisations are pushing for gender equality and equal pay for women.
Even within fashion, the trend for ‘feminism’ has seen a shift. Diana