SLIDER

#RELATIONSHIPGOALS

3/22/15

My favourite celebrity couples...

Vivienne Westwood & Malcolm Mclaren
A legendary couple that revolutionised the fashion world forever.

Audrey Hepburn & Mel Ferrer
Because she is my favourite actress and this photo is too cute for words.

Mick Jagger & Bianca Jagger
Could they look any cooler? I mean seriously.

Bonnie & Clyde
One of my favourite on-screen couples. 

David Bailey and Jean Shrimpton
An iconic photographer and his muse-the dream.

Alexa Chung & Alex Turner
Even though I think Alex Turner is a cocky so and so now, these two were still the perfect combo of style, sass and good looks.

John Lennon & Yoko Ono
Because I couldn't not include these two.

Johnny Depp & Kate Moss
A couple that look like they were pretty much sent from the gods.

Keith Richards & Patti Hansen
Anyone from The Rolling Stones no matter who they're with, will be cool, let's be honest.

Mick Jagger & Jerry Hall
A couple with too many good looks for their own good.

Blake Lively & Ryan Reynolds
Just think how beautiful their baby will be. Just LOOK at them.

Jane Birkin & Serge Gainsbourg
Yes, yes and yes. Need I say more?

Brigitte Bardot & Roger Vadim
OUI.

Jimi Hendrix & Kathy Etchingman
'Cause any woman that was in a relationship with the Hendrix was the luckiest lady on the planet.

Who are your favourite celebrity couples?

Gig Review | Twin Peaks @ Seel Street

3/21/15

Photo by Alex Trasmundi | www.alextrasmundi.com.

You know when you discover a new band or artist that you've never ever heard of then all of sudden you are playing their songs multiple times a day and you just can't get enough of them? This is kinda what happened to me with the Chicago band- Twin Peaks, consisting of vocalists and guitarists Cadien James & Clay Frankel, bassist Jack Dolan, drummer Connor Brodner and newest 5th member, Colin Croom. As part of their UK tour, the garage punk/rock band set out to play a bunch of DIY gigs in 'top secret' venues, so secret that I wouldn't have known it was happening until my friend told me there was this amazing band playing and that I had to go. 

So, I arrived late to the venue (as usual for me) on Seel Street in Liverpool...which was basically in the basement of some guys student house. I arrived, out of breath (I ran there) and asked the guys outside if this was the right place for 'the Twin Peaks gig', which I probably asked to one of the members of the band themselves (as I had no idea who they were or what they looked like) *cringeeeee*. I went ahead and knocked on the door where I was greeted with the impatient doorman (as I was the last on the guest list to arrive)...the strangest way I've ever entered any gig, if i'm honest. I met my friend inside and we headed down to the basement where you literally had to squeeze past people to get into the room where the music was happening. It was pretty packed to say the least - people head banging to the loud bass that filtered through the hallway, cans of beer & cigarettes in hand...

The night kicked off with two support acts then Twin Peaks came on around 11pm and the room very quickly filled up in anticipation for their set... it was literally so packed that I was leaning on whoever was beside me and I was right next to Clay (not bragging or anything...). They played a selection of old and new songs (well, to me they were all new) including my now favourites, Making Breakfast, Flavor and Good Lovin' off their latest album 'Wild Onion', to name a few. Quite quickly I got into the whole moshing/head banging thing - cause when you're in that situation, you just have to go with it really. I can safely say that amongst my top favourite gigs so far, this is right up there at number 1. I think there was something more intimate (even though that word makes me cringe) about a DIY gig...Twin Peaks took down that barrier that you normally have at a concert when you feel so far away from the band that you can't properly connect with them but here - we were all connecting with them, singing with them - whilst they shared their cans of beer and cigarettes with the crowd. It was a pretty surreal yet amazing experience.

Photo by Alex Trasmundi | www.alextrasmundi.com.

After we spoke a little with some of the guys themselves and thanked them for putting on a great show, they set off on their tour bus to finish off the rest of their UK tour whilst me and my friend were basically screaming internally 'take us with you pleaseeee!'. They've basically turned me into a fangirl that I never thought i'd be again since my Mcfly/Busted teenage days. I downloaded their album on Spotify pretty much as soon as I got back from the gig and i've been playing it non-stop since. I can't wait till they play a gig in Liverpool again - I will snap that ticket up like it's the last gig i'll ever see. 


Here's a video to end the post of my favourite Twin Peaks song 'Making Breakfast', performed at the Cereal Killer café in London-think Rolling Stones/the Strokes vibes and Bowie/Bolan influences with a Chicago twist.

You can find all updates for Twin Peaks on their Facebook page here, Twitter here and website here. Till next time!

Hometown Glory

3/20/15




Liverpool is such a great place to take photos of so i've been having lots of fun playing with my camera/phone and experimenting with editing! These photos pretty much sum up my past month or so in Liverpool which has included seeing Chicago band Twin Peaks playing in a basement on Seel Street (more on that in a seperate post tomorrow), seeing Lucy Rose play as part of her UK tour, visiting the FACT for the first time, going on a trip to Media City in Salford to be a member of the audience in The University Challenge, eating at Lucha Libre (delicious Mexican food) and just taking lots of photos of street art- seems to be some kind of growing obsession of mine apparently?

An Interview With...The Half Earth

3/19/15

I was lucky enough to get a cheeky pair of tickets to see Lucy Rose last week at the Arts Club in Liverpool and in return I was asked to interview the support act, The Half Earth, for my university's Radio Music Society! Lucy Rose was just amazing and so lovely in person too- she also found it rather hilar when she asked who to sign my autograph to ('To Lucie Rose, Love Lucy Rose' hohoho)... Anyway, onto the subject of this post...the main man behind The Half Earth is Conor- vocalist, guitarist and producer...in other words, a real talented little so and so. I asked Conor a few questions (or several cause i'm nosey) about how it all began, his sound and why a certain Kate Bush song inspired the name...


So, for those who haven't heard of The Half Earth before, can you tell us a little bit about yourself? 

I started The Half Earth about two years ago. It was sort of my 'solo project' as I tried to be in bands for ages and I just got really impatient and I could never write anything with other people. So yeah, after my degree- I did Chemistry at Sheffield University- I decided I didn't want to do anything to do with that as a career! So, I thought yeah I'll do some music. Then my tour manager, and one of my best friends, Sam, said yeah come and do a show for me so he booked some gigs in Sheffield. I was incredibly nervous and did what I thought was a really bad show.

Was it a big crowd then? 

No haha it was a tiny crowd! But a high quality crowd at the same time. There was a promoter there who puts a load of shows on in Sheffield and he saw me and he liked it.

Right place, right time then! 

Yeah, exactly! So then I got booked for another show at a much bigger venue, which I really wasn't expecting...so I thought, well I better start practising if I want to be better than last time! So I started taking it a little more seriously and working hard on my music and now two years on, I've released my first EP- Light Breaks In.

Buy EP 'Light Breaks In' on Amazon here or listen on Spotify here.

Do you feel like you've improved a lot since you started out?

Yes for sure, I was pretty bad when I started out! And now I also have another musician that plays with me, Ben (keyboard, synths & beats) - he's incredible and he's added so much to the live set because I was on my own for over a year and that was difficult... now there's way more structure.

Would you say it's more challenging being a solo artist? 

Not really, I like it. I like having full control over everything and being my own boss. I like working on my own. Sometimes I get so immersed in it that I forget to eat- like when I've written a song, I'm like 'I need to record it right now'! I start getting really excited about drum beats and synth lines and everything!

That's great you're so passionate about your music then... 

Yeah definitely! Well, for me, I think if you aren't passionate about your own music- no one else is going to be.

I completely agree with that! So, how would you describe your sound? 

I think it could be compared to lots of other music but I think it also stands on its own, I hope so anyway. I'm a guitarist. I play electric guitar but I don't generally like guitar bands so I try to move away from that...it's more electronic, it's more about the production, it's big. I try and make everything epic...I don't like that word- actually, cinematic is a better word! Cinematic. Cinematic and always beautiful is what I aim for. If I write something and it's not beautiful then I throw it away.

Are you a bit of a perfectionist then? 

A bit yeah! It's one of the good things about working on your own though...if you don't like something you can just get rid of it without hurting anyone's feelings or causing conflict-you can be more ruthless.

Is there a meaning behind the name The Half Earth? 

Yes there is, quite a big meaning actually! I came up with it when I was about 16- I didn't start writing music till two years ago but I thought if I ever get in a band, this it what i'll call it. So yeah, I'm a massive fan of Kate Bush and I listened to her a lot when I was a teenager 'cause my mum was also a massive fan of hers. When I used to live in Blackpool, we had a house near the seaside and the moon would pass my bedroom window so i'd sit at night and i'd listen to Kate Bush in my bed, as a teenager, looking at the moon...and there's a particular song I love by her called Hello Earth. The chorus goes 'Hello, Earth. Hello, Earth. With just one hand held up high, I can blot you out, out of sight.' 

So, I used to imagine myself sitting on the moon, looking back at the earth and holding up my hand and seeing half the earth peeking out the side of my hand...and I thought that was quite a good image. One of the hardest things is choosing a name but I thought at least if it has a meaning for me then I can never really get annoyed with it. 
Great story and so interesting- I really like the name! So as for lyrics- what influences them?

Erm, I have pretty much only up until recently, exclusively written about *long pause* ...as I put it to my housemate the other day, people that I fancied. That was such a childish way of saying it! But, yeah they're love songs, they're kind of sad...but i'm not a sad person generally! I try to make the lyrics quite abstract. I always improvise my lyrics first time round so when i've recorded a song, I'll let it play and I'll improvise whatever comes out then i'll sort of find a meaning in it afterwards then I might change bits and structure it a little more but I like the lyrics to be quite freefall and I don't think about it too much.

So do the words or the music come first?

The music always comes first. I very rarely write down any of the words first, it all just sort of exists in my head for a while and I think that's the best way to be really because as soon as I start writing something down, I think about it too much- I like it to come naturally.

So how did you go from studying chemistry at university to a career in music? 

Well, I really enjoyed chemistry at college so decided to study it a degree level...then I enjoyed it less and less as time went on, which happens! I still live in the same city I went to uni in (Sheffield)...I love it more than anywhere on earth so that's a positive to take from it and I met some of my best friends from my course and university there. I only realised I could sing well about two years ago...I listen to Wild Beasts, a great band, and the singer in that band sings in a really operatic way, so I thought maybe if I tried I could sing like that too and I sort of developed that style.

What was the first record you ever bought?

I believe it was the first Gorillaz album, I was obsessed with that album when I was a kid...I still am!

And what's the most memorable gig you've played so far?

I supported Rae Morris at the The Deaf Institute in Manchester, which is one of my favourite music venues. The sound was perfect, the crowd was great...so yeah, definitely one of my most memorable.

Describe the Half Earth in 3 words.

Ethereal but immediate and...

is but part of it? 

Oh sorry ok, literally just 3 words haha- ok, we'll do that...ethereal but immediate! I like that.


All photos sourced from 'The Half Earth' Facebook page.

If you could meet with 3 musicians who would they be?

Thom Yorke, Bjork and Kate Bush. We'd chill in a park on a lovely summers day drinking lemonade and we'd talk about music.

What's the best thing about being a musician? 

Getting to think about music, play music and dedicate my time to music, without feeling guilty as if I should be doing something else. I get to spend my days trying out different sounds and experimenting so that's definitely one of the best things.

What's next for the Half Earth? Playing at any festivals this year?

I don't want to rush anything so I'll probably release a few more EP'S before I release an album- it's a good way to test the water. I'm still experimenting with sounds and song writing and everything- cause it's still quite a recent thing for me. I'm looking forward to writing more music, playing more shows and just seeing where things take me and what happens...and yes, I can confirm i'll be playing the Live at Leeds festival this year. I'm really looking forward to it!

...anddddd that's a wrap for today's interview! I certainly enjoyed doing it, going backstage, meeting the lovely and very chatty, talented Conor of The Half Earth and hearing all about his exciting music career so far. If you want to to keep updated with what he's up to and where he's touring, just visit his Facebook page here. Till next time!

An Interview With...The Orielles

3/12/15

One of the great things about going to university is the really cool and really talented people you meet there. One of my flatmates being a member of an even cooler band...

Meet The Orielles.

With Esme-Dee Hand Halford on vocals and bass, Sidonie Hand- Halford on the drums (yep, they're talented musicians and sisters too) and Henry Carlyle Wade on guitar and vocals...this trio, ladies & gentssss are Yorkshire's finest. The Orielles are a 60's pop inspired band mixed with garage and surf with a Beach Boys vibe. With already an EP (Hindering Waves) under their belt and past surfy singles Yawn and Space Doubt making huge waves (surf...waves, geddit?) on the music scene, The Orielles are a high one to watch in the future...and they're only in their teens. I've never interviewed a band before on the blog so I thought who better to ask first than The Orielles themselves, so here we have it...enjoy!

From left to right: Henry, Esme & Sidonie.
Photo by Rachael Yielder.

First of all, tell me a little bit about how The Orielles formed?

We met at a house party a few years ago and started jamming on a few instruments together and we realised we all had sick taste in music. Then we (Sidonie & Esme) started playing in our basement, and it just grew from there.

How would you describe your sound to someone that hasn't heard you before?

Aitch-Faxers mixing Shargi-La weep into your pillow melody with surf scratch and skew, just tranna get weird.

Have any other artists inspired your sound?

There are so many haha! The Beach Boys, Velvet Underground, Pixies, The Ramones, Steely Dan, and more recently- Homeshake, Colleen Green, Guantanamo Baywatch and Thee Oh Sees.

A bit of a cliché question but, is there any particular story or meaning behind the name The Orielles?

We chose it because it kinda reminded us of a 60's surf/soul band name.

Lyrics. What influences your song lyrics, where do you get your inspiration and who writes the songs?

Films, books, life and memories inspire our lyrics. More specifically, we're inspired by the dialogue in films. We've written songs about Quentin Tarantino's 'Death Proof' and more recently on David Lynch's tv series, 'Twin Peaks'. It's mainly Sidonie & Esme who write the lyrics.

What was the first instrument you all ever played?

E: The bottom string of a guitar, clearly I was always headed in the bass direction.
S: I played the recorder when I was about 7.
H: I've played the guitar since I was 6.

What was the first record each of you ever bought?

H: The Cure- Standing on a Beach
S: Pixies- Doolittle
E: Total Slacker- Thrashin'

What's the most memorable gig you've played so far and why?

We played at a house party in Leeds a couple of weeks ago with Chicago band Twin Peaks and Leeds' Bruising, which was pretty rad.

Had you had any real wow moments while being in The Orielles?

Meeting and hanging out with DJ Steve Aoki after one of our gigs a few weeks ago haha! Also, whenever we play a show and have people compliment us loads, we still find that really surreal.

Photo by Penny Blakemore.

If you could meet with 3 musicians- who would they be and what would you do?

S: Brian Wilson, Fletcher Shears and Otis Redding, and we would make really weird music together.
H: Archie Marshall, Jason from Guantanamo Baywatch and Ty Segal-we'd just chill.
E: Debbie Harry, Jenifer Clavin and Bootsy Collins. We would make a supergroup covering Spice Girls songs.

What's next for The Orielles? Is there an album in the pipeline?

We might do an EP, and there may be an album coming soon but for now we're just gigging a lot and writing tunes.

What's the best thing about being in a band?

Meeting loads of cool people, the free food and of course- playing live.

Photo by Rachel Yielder.

Describe The Orielles in 3 words.

Surf, scratch and skew.

Finally, a few random questions...

What's your favourite place to eat? A place called Belgrave in Leeds, they do the best pizza slices!
Favourite beer? Red Stripe (B&M Bargains Price).
Name one musician you would happily marry? S: Mac Demarco H: Clementine Creevy E: Andy White.
Favourite song from childhood? E: Niney & The Observer- Blood and fire H: The Ramones- Sheena is a punk rocker S: Mamas and Papas- California Dreamin'.

...aaaaand that's a wrap, my first interview with a band, and hopefully many more to come! ...now for the other important bit!

SOCIAL MEDIA LINXXX

- Like them on Facebook for updates, tour dates, cool pics, cool music and other cool stuff,
- Subscribe on Youtube for the coolest, trippiest music videos you've ever seen,
- Listen on Soundcloud here for all their tunes,
- and on Spotify here for, well...all the same, awesooome tunes.

The Orielles will be touring around the UK this year so click here for a list of venues for a show near you- you wouldn't wanna miss it!

I'll end the post with one of my favourites, their most recent track, Space Doubt! Till next time...


Review | Bobbi Brown Lip Color in 'Rose'

3/6/15



While out in town last Saturday with a friend, we popped into Beauty Bazaar and had a ponder round the many beauty counters. I came across the Bobbi Brown stand and realised i've never purchased anything ever from the make up legend herself...I've got three books at home on Bobbi Brown beauty and it's said that her lipsticks were her first ever and most iconic product she made so I thought this would be a good place to start. I didn't think I could find a better lipstick other than by MAC but it's safe to say, i've found a new, even better favourite. I was looking for a Kylie Jenner type lip colour- the beauty consultant didn't know who I was talking about-but I knew what I was looking for anyway. I decided to try out a few on my hand to see what I liked best. Many colours later and a lipstick covered hand, I decided to go for 'Rose' (staying true to my name hoho). 

What I noticed first was the amazing creamy, smoothness of Bobbi Brown Lip Color- it glides on perfectly, feels nice and moisturising and the colour actually lasts. It leaves a smooth, moisturised finish- as opposed to a matte finish. I've found with other lipsticks that I would have to re-apply every so often as it would disappear after eating or just on its own. The Bobbi Brown Lip Color stays put and the colour stays as strong as when you first applied it. It looks slightly dark in the photos, which you wouldn't think it would be with the name 'Rose' but I'd describe the colour as a darkish brown mixed with pink- a dark nude, if you like. It looks great for an everyday make up look or you can build it up with a few more layers for more of a night time look. I think it will look great with nude eyes but it also looks great with a brown smokey eye, which I've tried myself with my Naked 2 palette. It is slightly on the pricey end but SO worth it. It's a lipstick of top quality and I will be back to visit a Bobbi Brown stand again- I'm sold.

Here is me wearing (and embarassingly pouting) in the Bobbi Brown Lip Color:


Have you ever tried the Bobbi Brown Lip Color?

I Interview The Vintage Corner

3/4/15

I discovered The Vintage Corner back in November at Liverpool's Affordable Vintage Fair and fell in love with their stall of vintage clothes instantly- it was especially the sparkly tops that caught my attention! As i'm keen to get more interviews on the blog, I decided to hop on the train to Waterloo to meet Alison & Cheryl, the lovely ladies behind 'The Vintage Corner', and find out about their vintage business, how it all began and more...so, vintage lovers, fashion lovers or anyone that just likes a good 'ole interview, read on and be inspired by these vintage loving and vintage savvy ladies!

The fashionable ladies themselves, Alison (left) and Cheryl (right)

So, tell me a little bit about The Vintage Corner and how you both started the business?

Alison: Initially, we both started as two separate businesses. Cheryl started hers about four years ago, and me about three years ago. We did vintage fairs at the weekend and had our own stalls selling vintage clothes and accessories- then we both finally met when Cheryl organised a local vintage fair in Formby and we became friends after that. We were both tired of doing vintage fairs all the time, as it was a lot of hard work and it involved 6am wake up calls!- which meant we weren't able to have much of a social life at the weekends. So we decided to open up The Vintage Corner, just in June last year. It was initially just going to be a storage space then we would do the occasional fair as well but we got such great feedback from locals and had lots of customers, as in Waterloo- we're the only vintage shop and we both get along really well so we thought it would be a bit of fun and decided to open as a shop!

How would you describe the Vintage Corner to customers that haven't been before?

The best vintage shop in the world, haha! ...Well, mainly The Vintage Corner is all about providing the best quality, older vintage clothing and accessories from the 50s, 60s and 70s. We sell beautiful dresses, fur jackets and collars...just the best quality vintage we can find. We like to buy in real special pieces, dressy items with nice material and good cuts- something that you'd want in your wardrobe forever.


Was it always your ambition to open a shop like The Vintage Corner?

Well, when we first met, we said we wouldn't want to open a shop- we've always wanted to work with vintage and sell vintage but it seemed like quite a big risk at the time, economically as it's quite a big commitment to make. It eventually just evolved and we just thought why not, we'll just do it! It's a lot more affordable anyway as we're not in the city centre as well and there's not the trouble of competing with other shops as we're out of town. It's easier for the locals but people still travel to us after finding us on our Facebook page which is great.

Did you both study something fashion-related at school or was it something else that started your love for vintage?

Alison: I studied tourism and then was a nanny for a while- which has nothing to do with vintage really! But I think it was my mum that started my love for vintage as she was always very well dressed and when she was in her 20s, she used to buy vintage clothes then. She would buy me vintage clothes from charity shops, as back in the day, you could find good vintage clothing there. I was a bit embarrassed as a teenager having clothes from charity shops but I think when I grew out of that 'embarrassed teenager' phase I thought, this is pretty cool actually!

Cheryl: I did languages then I worked as manager in Topshop and Selfridges so I think that retail background has definitely given me some good experience for working at The Vintage Corner but vintage is something i've always wanted to work in.


What would you say is the most challenging part of working at The Vintage Corner?

The ironing haha! ... I think finding the really good stock is probably the hardest part of it, we do have good contacts and suppliers though. Finding vintage clothing is very easy, but finding the really good quality, special pieces is a lot more difficult. Luckily, when it comes to marketing, it's quite easy to attract new customers- Facebook is great for that as we have quite a big following on our page.


And the best part?

Finding amazing pieces! It's the shopping and buying that's one of the best parts but we both love being able to work together as we're best friends. It just makes going to work a lot more fun and enjoyable and we spend most of the day laughing! Another thing we love is when a customer finds something that they absolutely adore, it fits perfectly on them and they feel amazing in it too, it's like that item of clothing was meant for them- it's a great feeling to see that happen. It's amazing how it can change people as well, we've had some customers that maybe aren't as confident with their style and when they try on something that suits them, you can physically see the change and that it's boosted their confidence!


Where do you source your clothes?

We sometimes buy clothes at vintage fairs and from dealers but we also get a lot of customers who come into the shop and sell their old vintage clothes to us. The best items come in from people's personal collections, they come into our shop and say "I've had this in my wardrobe forever because I love it so much but now I want to sell it!"...we love when that happens!


What inspires the clothes you buy for the Vintage Corner?

We keep up with current fashions but the thing about vintage, is you can only buy what you find...you can't go out with a shopping list and except to find what you want...so we just look for the best pieces we can find and that suit our shop. We buy with our customers in mind and we have a request book where we keep note of what the customers are looking for as well.


What do you love most about vintage?

I think vintage has something magical about it, it's a much better feeling trying on something vintage and it fits perfectly than trying to wear something from the high-street that doesn't suit everybody's shape. More and more people are telling us that they'll spend all day trawling round town looking for something and can't find anything then they come to our shop and find what they've been looking for! That's what's great about vintage- it's so individual and you don't look like everybody else. 


Is vintage better than high street?

Yes, definitely! We're trying to get our wardrobes to 100% vintage- it's a bit of an addiction actually! We do still shop on the high-street for basic things like leggings and jeans but for real special items, we always prefer vintage to high-street. We just want to look different and it's also important we represent our shop too. When we go out, our friends sometimes think we're mad for what we wear, but for us it's normal- the wackier the outfit, the better! We don't care really because we feel comfortable in our own style and that's what matters.


What do you think of the style of Liverpool girls...do you think they dress too similar?

A lot of people tend to say that but I think honestly the girls in Liverpool like to be unique. We get Liverpool girls coming into our shop that love buying different things- they're adventurous in their own style so we know that if we buy in the craziest vintage pieces that we love, we know they'll love it too. It also makes it more fun for us because it means there's no boundaries to what we can buy for the shop! In a good way, the thing about Liverpool is that anything goes here!


What advice would you give to someone who wants to start a business like yours?

I think the most important thing is making sure it's affordable. We made sure that set up costs weren't a lot so even if it fell through, we'd still be earning enough from selling vintage on our Facebook page. From pretty much day one, we were making a profit so that was important.

As for stock- always go for quality over quantity. There's no point in buying loads of cheap items, it's better buying a couple of expensive items of better quality because you will always sell the nicer things...that's something we've learnt from working at the shop because now we will spend a lot more but buying nicer items instead of bulk buying like we used to sometimes do.


Finally, what's next for the vintage corner?

Cheryl: Alison wants to take over the vintage world, and have shops everywhere haha! ... We don't really know at the moment but we're happier where we are currently so the plan is to just keep going but maybe in the future we'd expand to a second shop...who knows!

...and that's a wrap for my third episode of my 'An Interview With...' series...this was my first ever face-to-face interview i've done and it couldn't have gone better! Chatting with Alison & Cheryl felt like chatting with friends and I had a good laugh too. It was so interesting for me (and I hope for all of you too!) to find out more about their vintage fashion business and have a little insight into what goes on behind the scenes. I loved exploring round the shop too and will definitely be back (when I have a bit more dolla) to treat myself to something...I've been dreaming about those vintage Moschino belts ever since I visited!

If you're in the area or are looking for the best vintage clothing in Liverpool, head to 61 St Johns Road in Waterloo and you will not be disappointed! You can also like their Facebook page here & follow their Instagram here for more info & updates. Stay tuned for my next interview with The Orielles!
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