Spirit clothing

Get inspired with trendy and unique spirit clothing ideas. Find the perfect outfit to show off your school spirit and make a statement wherever you go.
Crafts, Toys, Spirit Art Dolls, Folk Art Dolls, Spirit Doll, Spirit Dolls, Art Dolls Cloth, Textile Art Dolls, Art Dolls Handmade

As an artist, I delve into many forms of art and technique, depending on where the source of my inspiration comes from. Wisdom Keeper Art Doll by Jeanne Fry My paintings are often inspired by Nature, Animal Totems, my own Personal Growth, and Color. When the creative fire is lit, and my hand feels the urge to pick up the paintbrush, I can already envision what will come to life on the canvas - the sketch appears in my mind and quickly wants to be be transferred to the canvas. My Mixed Media…

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Sarah Jane
Tokyo Fashion, Shirts, Japan Fashion, Japanese Street Fashion, Harajuku, Clothing, Japanese Clothing Brands, Japanese Clothing, Japanese Outfits

Amekaji, which translates as 'American Casual', is a sub-style of Gyaru. It is bright, colourful and inspired by the ficitionised stereotypical idea of America. The style is very comfortable and casual, and has been noted to be particularly forgiving to Gyaru of all shapes and sizes as loose fitting clothing is appropiate. Prints are often bold and brightly coloured, with big print wording or cute patterns on clothing. Hats are often worn, such as baseball caps, beanies and spirit hoods…

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BronzerBabe💝
Africa | Hunter's shirt (front and back) from the Bamana/Dogon people of Mali. These garments, called shirts, jackets or tunics were worn by Dogon or Bamana men for protection in the forest, from both wild animals and dangerous spirits. They are often embellished with small objects, animal horns, mirrors, jewelry, and leather pouches, that provide the "spiritual armor" necessary to protect the hunter from both real and spirit forces. | © Tim Hamill Couture, Africa, Shirts, Costumes, Tunic, African Textiles, African, Tribal Costume, Traditional Outfits

Africa | Hunter's shirt (front and back) from the Bamana/Dogon people of Mali. These garments, called shirts, jackets or tunics were worn by Dogon or Bamana men for protection in the forest, from both wild animals and dangerous spirits. They are often embellished with small objects, animal horns, mirrors, jewelry, and leather pouches, that provide the "spiritual armor" necessary to protect the hunter from both real and spirit forces. | © Tim Hamill

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Jill Stoffregen FOXPAWS