Tuesday, August 31, 2010

Oh, I Want This

Graduation Day, hasiyna dah plan nak beli kebaya..
Lepas itu, hasiyna baru tahu yg ada cikgu kat my school ini, jual kebaya melalui blog n kebaya dia semua cantik + from indonesia + murah ... So, hasiyna bagi tahu kat my mom about this matter n mak cakap suruh tanya ayah dulu.. Ishhhhh.. serius takut.... -____________-

Anyway, hasiyna nak beli gak sbb cantik sehhhhhhh. Tak caya tgk link blog my teacher ini, http://kebayaasia.blogspot.com. Click,Click tau!

Lagipun, ramai my classmate yg ckp nak pakai baju kebaya... I want please!!!!!!!!
Walaupun baju ini, jarang BUT boleh pakai kain lining what?????

P/S : Saya tinggi dan kurus, Sesuai kan???????

Monday, August 30, 2010

I'm Missing My STARBUCKS

Mentang mentang sekarang ini bulan puasa, our usual events iaitu SATURDAY IS OUR STARBUCKS DAY with my brother tidak boleh dijalankan... Terpaksalah kena lupakan aroma coffee nya tatkala masuk ke dalam Starbucks cafe..  Lepas itu, shepherd pie nya cukup menusuk kalbu... sampaikan makanan ini menjadi kegilaan kami berdua.. Oh Tidak!!!!

Coffee caramel is one of my best drinks yg takkan out from my list..
Caramel nya FUHHHH!!!!!! x tidur aku sebulan....

Yang gambar tuh belah bawah ke kanan tu shepherd pie... Memang sedap, bukan setakat finger lickin's good, dengan pinggan, garpu pun sekali.....
Yg kuning tu mcm mashed potato n dlm pie tu ada black pepper chicken....
YA ALLAH, iman tergugat sehhh!!!!!!!!

Lepas habis puasa, memang nak melantak habis habisan lah STARBUCKS!!
Breakfast, lunch n dinner sume kat sana!! Kalau pergi rumah org raya pun, kena ada starbucks drinks klau tak, TAK NAK RAYA!!!!!!!!

Alaaaa.... cakap lebih sahaja.... Hehehehehe....
I'm missing this dishes soooo much......
OH NAFSU!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

P/S : Fikir makan je, puasa tak nak... ishhhhh

History Of High Heels

I got this history fom internet... If can, read this from beginning to THE END...  ;)

Dangerous Elegance

A History of High-Heeled Shoes

The high-heeled shoe, or a shoe whose heel is higher than the toe, is a matter of contentious and heated discussion. Shoes in general have typically served as markers of gender, class, race, and ethnicity--and both the foot and the shoe have been imbued with powerful phallic and fertility symbols as evidenced in the contemporary practice of tying shoes to a newlywed couple’s car. No other shoe, however, has gestured toward leisure, sexuality, and sophistication as much as the high-heeled shoe. Fraught with contradiction, heels paradoxically inhibit movement in order to increase it, at least in appearance. Standing in heels, a woman presents herself already half-walking while at the same time reducing the length of her step, fostering the illusion of speed while suggesting the promise of an immanent fall. The higher and more unstable the heel, the more clearly these contradictions are expressed (Kunzle 2004). Doctors and scholars alike have argued about the physical and cultural effect, both positive and negative, that heels have had not only on women, but on society as a whole.
Precursors to the High-Heeled Shoe
Most of the lower class in ancient Egypt walked barefoot, but figures on murals dating from 3500 B.C. depict an early version of shoes worn mostly by the higher classes. These were leather pieces held together with lacing that was often arranged to look like the symbol of “Ankh,” which represents life. But there are also some depictions of both upper-class males and females wearing heels, probably for ceremonial purposes. Egyptian butchers also wore heels, to help them walk above the blood of dead beasts. In ancient Greece and Rome, platform sandals called kothorni, later known as buskinsin the Renaissance, were shoes with high wood or cork soles that were popular particularly among actors who would wear shoes of different heights to indicated varying social status or importance of characters. In ancient Rome, sex trade was not illegal and female prostitutes were readily identified by their high heels (Wilson 2005).

During the Middle Ages, both men and women would wear pattens, or wooden soles, that were clearly a precursor the high heel. Pattens would attach to fragile and expensive shoes to keep them out of the mud and other street “debris” when walking outdoors (Swann 1984). In the 1400s, chopines, or platform shoes, were created in Turkey and were popular throughout Europe until the mid-1600s. Chopines could be seven to eight or even 30 inches high, requiring women to use canes or servants to help them walk. Like pattens, chopines were overshoes, but unlike the pattens, chopines were worn almost exclusively by women (Rexford 2000). They were usually designed with cork or wood stacked as the heel.
The Venetians made the chopine into a status symbol revealing wealth and social standing for women, and tourists to Venice often remarked humorously on the outrageously high chopines. One visitor noted that they were “invented by husbands who hoped the cumbersome movement [that] entailed would make illicit liaisons difficult” (McDowell 1989). Already we can see issues of domination and submission being associated with shoes much like the lotus shoes of China. Indeed, Chinese concubines and Turkish odalisques wore high shoes, prompting scholars to speculate if heels were used not only for aesthetic reasons but also to prevent women from escaping the harem (Kunzle 2004).
Shoes were beginning to be made in two pieces during the 1500s, with a flexible upper attached to a heavier, stiffer sole (Swann 1984). This new two-part shoe led to the heel as an actual part of the shoe rather than just an attachable overshoe. Heels grew in popularity during the 1500s to keep riders, both male and female, from slipping from the stirrups. The “rider’s heel” was initially 1 to 1-½ inches high and resembled the modern riding boot and cowboy boot. The simple riding heel soon gave way to more stylized heels that were higher and thinner in the mid 1500s after Catherine de Medici made them more fashionable than functional.. The introduction of the high heel and the concomitant difficulty of making mirror image lasts (a foot mold used to make shoes) led shoemakers to create “straight shoes” or shoes that could fit either the left or right foot (Mitchell 1997). Right and left shoes would eventually return in the early1800s when high heels were abandoned (Swann 1984).
Formal Invention of High Heels as Fashion
The formal invention of high heels as fashion is typically attributed to the rather short-statured Catherine de Medici (1519-1589). At the age of 14, Catherine de Medici was engaged to the powerful Duke of Orleans, later the King of France. She was small (not quite five feet) relative to the Duke and hardly considered a beauty. She felt insecure in the arranged marriage knowing she would be the Queen of the French Court and in competition with the Duke’s favorite (and significantly taller) mistress, Diane de Poitiers. Looking for a way to dazzle the French nation and compensate for her perceived lack of aesthetic appeal, she donned heels two inches high that gave her a more towering physique and an alluring sway when she walked. Her heels were a wild success and soon high heels were associated with privilege. Mary Tudor, or “Bloody Mary,” another monarch seeking to appear larger than life, wore heels as high possible (McDowell 1989). By 1580, fashionable heels were popular for both sexes, and a person who had authority or wealth was often referred to as “well-heeled.”
In the early 1700s, France's King Louis XIV decreed that only nobility could wear heels that were colored red and that no one's heels could be higher than his own
In the early 1700s, France's King Louis XIV (The Sun King) would often wear intricate heels decorated with miniature battle scenes. Called “Louis heels,” they were often as tall as five inches. The king decreed that only nobility could wear heels that were colored red (les talons rogue) and that no one's heels could be higher than his own.. During the course of the century, a cultural kind of foot fetishism manifested itself in various media. For example, under the influence of rococo, a court-based decorative and ornamental style, heels became higher and more slender, a move that complemented the highly feminine court style. In addition, novelist Restif de Bretonne threw erotic emphasis on the finely arched foot and the delicately curved high heel (Kunzle 2004). Consequently, many women taped their feet to reduce their apparent size. Like the corset, high heels sculpted the body to make it appear more aristocratic, pure, refined, and desirable. The desirable and sexual nature of the high heel was also noted by the Puritans in the New World. The Massachusetts Colony even passed a law banning women from wearing high heels to ensnare a man or they would be tried as a witch (Murstein 1974). It wouldn’t be until the mid 1800s when American would catch up to Europe shoe fashion.
French Revolution and the Revolt against High Heels
In 1791, the “Louis” high heels disappeared with the revolution, and Napoleon banished high heels in an attempt to show equality. Despite the Napoleonic Code against high heels, in 1793 Marie Antoinette went to the scaffold to be executed wearing two-inch heels. The heel lowered greatly in the 1790s until it was reduced to the merest wedge or replaced by a spring heel, which was a single layer of leather inserted just above the sole at the back of the shoe. These flimsy shoes were often worn with ribbons to cross and tie around the ankle, reminiscent of the classical Roman sandal. The demise of the heel made it easier for shoes to be made for left and right feet, making them more comfortable. From this period to the 1930s, there were four major types of heels used on Western woman’s shoes: the knock-on, stacked, spring, and the re-emergence of the Louis (Rexford 2000).
High-Heeled Shoes Rise Again
In the 1860s, heels as fashion became popular again, and the invention of the sewing machine allowed greater variety in high heels. In Victorian art and literature, cartoons and allusions to tiny feet and the affliction of large feet (typical of the elderly spinster) were ubiquitous. Victorians thought that the high heel emphasized the instep arch, which was seen as symbolic of a curve of a woman. The high instep was also seen as preeminently aristocratic and European, while the “lowest type of foot,” that of the African American, had little or no instep. When high heels made their comeback, some wearers were comfortable in five- or even six-inch heels. As with corsets, high heels were claimed to be not only harmless, but beneficial to the health because, as advertisers stated, high heels helped alleviate backaches and stooping and made walking less tiring. But critics cited that high heels created a more sexually aggressive gait and compared the high heel to a “poisoned hook” to catch an unwary male. Some even associated the high heel with the cloven hoof of a devil or a witch. Cautionary tales from this time, such as many versions of Cinderella, concerned themselves with foot fetishism and warnings against fashionable foot compression (Kunzle 20004). Even with this criticism, America opened its first heel factory in 1888. However, America and other European countries still largely imitated French shoe fashion.
Twentieth-Century Heel Roller Coaster
While high heels enjoyed widespread popularity in the late nineteenth century, early twentieth-century women demanded more comfortable, flat-soled shoes-- that is until the roaring twenties when higher hemlines encouraged visible, elaborate, high, slender Louis heels. The Depression during the 1930s influenced Western shoe fashion as heels became lower and wider. Hollywood, however, gave the new heel an elegant look and stars’ shoes like Ginger Roger’s white and glittery heels began to challenge the influence of French shoe fashion in the West (Turim).. In the 1940s, luxury items were in short supply due to WWII and high heels tended to stay moderately high and thick.
The revival of Western high fashion in the post-war 1950s was led by French designer Christian Dior and his collaboration with shoe designer Roger Vivier. Together they developed a low-cut vamp (the portion of the shoe that covers the toe and instep) Louis shoe with a narrow heel called a stiletto, which is the Italian word for a small dagger with a slender, tapering blade (West 1993). First mentioned in London's Daily Telegramon September 10, 1953, the exaggeratedly slender heel and narrowing of the toe equated sheer height with chic and strongly suggested phallic-erectile symbolism and sexual maturation. Stilettos were often banned from public buildings because they caused physical damage to the floors (West 1993).
"Stiletto" is the Italian word for a small dagger with a slender, tapering blade
With the creation of the miniskirt in the early 1960s, stilettos were attached to boots that enhanced the look of bare legs. As the feminist movement gained momentum, however, stilettos went out of favor with the cry: “Liberate the captive foot of womanhood!” For many feminists, high heels indicated subservience and sexual stereotyping by men. High heels were titillating “man-made” objects, literally involved in crippling women, or at least slowing them down when the need to run away from male violence and oppressors arose. Heels were seen as a comparable successor to foot binding and the tight-laced corset as perverse regulatory objects for molding the feminine. Consequently, heels dropped and thickened, and soon low-heeled shoes with square toes replaced the stiletto (Gamman 1993). Late 1960s disillusionment with contemporary life and anxiety about the future led young people throughout much of the West to embrace the hippie culture that revived the platform shoe.
Platform shoes became immensely popular in the 1970s, and perhaps no instance epitomizes the era like John Travolta’s Cuban-heeled platforms in the opening sequence of Saturday Night Fever in 1977. The 1970s in general were a tumultuous time of experimentation of drugs, sex and, of course, fashion. Cynicism abounded as various cultures and subcultures vied for public attention. Men as well as women would dress to shock, often wearing platform shoes reminiscent of the ancient kothorni andchopine with psychedelic swirls and colors.
In the post-modern context of the 1980s, the feminist rejection of fashion started to lose much of its grassroots support. The idea that fashion, specifically sexy shoes, were not simply oppressive but offered pleasure to women became more widely accepted (Gamman 1993). Critics, particularly feminists in the 1980s, argued that fashion can be an experiment with appearances, an experiment that challenges cultural meaning. This change of heart about high heels perhaps was provoked by counter-cultural street fashion of the early 1980s as well as by feminist debates about pleasure and female desire, which indirectly changed the way fashion was understood. Western women now claimed they were wearing high heels for themselves and that heels gave them not only height but also power and authority.
While lower heels were preferred during the late 60s and 70s, higher heels returned in the 1980s and early 1990s. Specifically, Manolo Blahnik’s high-heeled shoes were seen everywhere on the catwalks as new designers started to rethink high heels. As opulent television shows such as Dallas and Dynasty suggested, excess was the hallmark of the 1980s. While flat shoes were likely worn in the corporate culture, more sophisticated designer high heels were still sign of Yuppie success. While designers who helped create the very tall heels of the 1990s, such as Jimmy Choo and Emma Hope, rode into that decade on this profitable trend, by the late 1990s heels started to decline once again as the hippie revival emphasized comfort over fashion (West 1993).
Today's Heel Revival
Women in the 21st century have more shoe choices than ever before. From athletic wear to the 2006 “heelless” high heel from Manolo Blahnik, women can choose to wear what they want, even hybrid shoes such as “heeled” tennis shoes and flip flops. What is certain is that heels have not disappeared. Noted for its unique classes, Crunch, a nationwide gym, even offers a 45-minute “Stiletto Strength” classes that strengthen women’s legs and calves. Perhaps influenced in part by successful TV and film hits asSex in the City and The Devil Wears Prada, some women are even going under the knife to shorten their toes or inject padding into the balls of their feet to allow their feet to fit more comfortably into a pair of stilettos (Sherr). While these may be oddities of fashion, they gesture toward an exciting array of fashion choices women have today.

I Love Heels

I crazy about heels....

Even though i'm a tall person....

But for me whoever can wear heels NOT only for short person....

Must watch out cause heels are dangerous... For many ladies, they think that dangerous is beauty and they  are dare to wear something that adventure...

I can't wear flat shoes or sandals cause HEELS ARE EVERYTHING FOR ME!!!!!!!

I'm so obsess with HEELS, HEELS, HEELS...

No one can stop from me this obsession cause MOST OF THEM LIKE HEELS...

Oh Gosh, when i will hate heels??? =)

Its Merdeka Time!!!!!!!

Rasa macam sekejap dah nak 31 Ogos 2010...

Tapi tahun ini rasa macam tak berapa meriah di sebabkan PUASA n TAK ADA PUBLISITI PUN... =)

But, kita kenalah bangga sebab kita dah merdeka n hidup dalam keadaan aman...

Bukan macam negara negara mundur yang lain...

Syukur, alhamdullilah.....

Anyway, bersemangat lah sedikit demi menyambut hari merdeka ini...

P/S : Esok cuti tapi asyik asyik ingat esok ada sekolah...

Wednesday, August 25, 2010

When Prank Call Turn To Serious Call....

Last Monday, sekian lamanya hasiyna tak dengar Fly fm.. My favourite radio station.. That time pagi show, biasanya ada ALARM CALL!!!!!

Alarm Call ini macam prank call yang mengenakan orang yang kita nak kenakan!

Time hasiyna dengar alarm call tu, hasiyna tertinggal sebahagian drpd storyline..

Cerita ini macam si perempuan ini nak kenakan her boyfriend. tapi si boyfriend dye fikir yang si deejay tu new boyfriend to that girl. Deejay tu pun cakap lah yang dye dari FLY FM RADIO!

 Si boyfriend still x percaya sampaikan dye berkata @!$%#*%# byk kali .... Yang si perempuan tu dah menangis sampaikan mengejar her boyfriend yg ckp nak putuskan hubungan..

Walaupun, si deejay dah pujuk and making out the right things kat her boyfriend , that men still x caya..

Akhirnya, jadi lah serious call... Perempuan tu ckp yg dye buat prank call nie sbb nak bagitau kat boyfriend dye yg
she love him soo much and wants the relationships goes well

Deejay pun dah try soo much to percayakan that men tapi x menjadi...

And no one knows what happen next!!!

Pengajarannya, kalau org dah ckp yg  nie just a prank call... percaya and jgn serius sggtt.. Ada tu gi ltk fon..

Don't be a stupid like that men!!!!!!!!

Air Crash Investigation

Ok, hasiyna memang jarang tengok learning channel kat Astro.. Tapi, sejak akhir-akhir ini, macam minat sgt nak tgk discovery channel dengan national geography channel. Program2 nye memang menarik perhatian cause its about real life in this real world. Actually, banyak benda yg kita tak tahu lagi...

Nak jadikan cerita, ada satu hari tu tgk lah nat geo. and then tgk info tulis AIR CRASH INVESTIGATION.. One thing i like to see story that based on true story... Air Crash ini pasal aeroplane yg wujud sejak Wright's Brother mencipta kapal terbang sampai lah yang canggih, aeroplane yg kena accident dashyat sampai meragut nyawa..Time tgk nie rasa mcm takut sesangat.

Ada tu, dye tunjuk kesalahan teknikal pun boleh buat kapal terbang tu crash. Contohnya, knots kat tempat kapten ngan pembantu dyeorg tak betul sampaikan kapal ini tak boleh dikawal sehingga jatuh kat dalam lautan. Yang dashyatnye, hentaman kapal tu terlalu kuat ke dalam laut sampaikan tin coffee pun boleh menjadi leper..

Lepas itu, pilot nie suka sgt bergantung kat autopilot ngan computer sampaikan x leh nak kawal aeroplane...

Sometimes, structure kat kapal terbang yg tak betul pun boleh menjadi ancaman. Ada tu mampatan oksigen terlalu kuat sehinggakan sebahagian drpd structure luaran kapal tercabut...

Yang x boleh tahannye, asal nak jatuh je, mesti kapal tu jatuh kat lautan. Sedey cause tak ada seorang pun yang survive..

If rasa-rasa nak tgk, cuba lah stay malam pukul 12.00 tgh mlm kat channel 553... Monday to Friday yeaa!!!

Sedikit sebanyak program ini, buat hasiyna tak nak naik kapal terbang..

Kesian kepada pilot ngan pramugara pramugari sbb x pasal2 maut. Jangan fikir nak job ini sbb gaji mewah, fikir sedikit pasal nyawa.....

Tuesday, August 24, 2010

Update it

Well, i'm lazy cause 

First, my schoolworks are loaded and never ending..( teacher please do stop it!)


Third, i didn't get enough sleep nowadays.. but i'm really active in school.. hehe

Fourth,..... I don't have enough time!

Finally, i can't update my blog frequently.. Maybe i will take my weekends to finish updating my blog..

P/S : I want school holidays!!!!!

Saturday, August 21, 2010

Inception or Salt

Maybe its too late to talk about this two movie but I JUST DO BLOG LOL!

Inception mmg agak best and lain daripada yang lain bcause  of the storyline.
At first hasiyna ingatkan cerita ini psl action or tembak menembak ke.. lepas tgk tu cerita tu mcm agak pelik and kena ambil masa to understand this movie..
Cerita ini psl , for example hasiyna nak tahu something secret from my frens, mcm valuable things lah.. soo, hasiyna akan create satu world or idea and plant kat orang yg kita nak. Lepas itu, kita akan pasang satu benda kat tangan and benda itu connect ngan satu DREAM MACHINE.
Yang menariknye, kite dah lah cipta idea tu lepas dalam dream tu , kita sendiri punya own world.. Lepas dalam dream pun dieorang bawak DREAM MACHINE TU..
Lebih kurang macam IN DREAM IN DREAM IN DREAM..

Nak senang sgt kena lah tgk movie ini, rasa-rasanya kat cinema dah x de kut.. sooo beli dvd..
This story mmg pelik and something unusual..

And i love this character sooo much :

Namanya JOSEPH GORDON-LEVITT. Dalam cerita ini muka dia mmg cute n funny...

Namanya dia pulak ELLEN PAGE. Time tgk movie ini, hasiyna rasa mcm penah tgk je muka dye, rupa-rupanye dye ini pernah berlakon dlm cerita JUNO. Cerita psl remaja mangandung tu..
Dlm cerita Inception ini, dye yg membina world dream tu..
Mcm architect...

Inception dah habis. Sekarang salt pulak. Cerita salt agak best jugak. Dlm cerita ini Angelina jolie kena tuduh jadi spy russian. Soo, dye nak pertahankan hak dye.

Mula-mula sekali rambut Ange nie warna blonde lepas tu die dye rambut die warna hitam. At first, hasiyna mmg x interest lah tgk citer nie sgt. Lepas masa dye nak larikan diri dgn terjun dlm laut tu, hasiyna mcm nak menghayati. Tgk2 dah habis. Masa tu muka hasiyna mcm x percaya. Rupa-rupanya ada sambungan cerita..
Kiranya nak buat mcm THE BOURNE

The conclusion is dua-dua best. But for me Inception always the best..
P/S : Pernah cerita kat semua org psl KEGILAANKU about inception until one of my fren fedup. hehehe...
        And pernah bet ngan my fren yg ckp salt lagi best.. Last2 Inception yg menjadi WINNER!!!!

I do the blog

Finally, i do the blog. Rasa macam teringin nak buat lepas tgk my frens all dah ada blog. So, i managed to do it. Thanks to SITI HAJAR for helping me to do this crazy things!

I will only share:

  • About things that happen around me...The merepek story.
  • Events in my activities...
  • Something that i hate..
  • Something that i like.. 
I will not share:
  • About my frens or enemies unless i really in out of control mood..
  • About my family.. or relatives..
  • About my personal secrets!
Soo, happy reading n enjoy the merepek story from ME... ;)