pertaining to or affected by mania.
1900–05; < Gk manikós inclined to madness. See mania, -ic
frenzied, agitated, frantic.
Behind the red lacquered gates,
Wine is left to sour, meat to rot
Outside these gates lie the bones
Of the frozen and the starved.
The flourishing and the withered
Are just a foot apart-----
In words my heart do ponder on it.
Don't know where you are
But you're my lucky star
My moon 🌚 at night through the trees
The sun 🌞 beaming right down upon me
When I dream of you I'm free
Letting me be at peace
You could cure all my disease
Just lay your hands on me
One thing I know is
You are gorgeous
And if you don't expect too much
I can show you what I'm made of
Which is splendor and youth and beauty and truth
Kiss me you fool!
I'm only dreaming
My fantasies are a spiral of ecstasy
I love you,
I think you should know...
Just you and me. 💗
Layering, the art of piling garmet upon garmet, and also aided a rich look. Layering savvy consisted of double blouses, multiple sweaters of varying lengths, pants under tunic dresses, jumpers over dresses, double coats (a paper thin rain shell over a warm wool knit, or fur version), hoods under hats, and shawls over everything. The triangular scarf was the ultimate layer. Neutral colors from nature--beige, sage, and blush--in one-color combinations played up the luxurious textures. The most vital color was charcoal gray and pale gray, with ovetones of violet and blue. Also prominent were charcoal navy, loden green, wine red, winter red, and clear scarlet. Squishy hats, crushed boots, pouch bags. Ombre-shaded sunglasses, and polished wood, silver, and gold jewelry completed the picture. Lingerie evening dresses in peach, pink, ivory, or cafe au lait struck a note of pampered, indolent femininity of bygone days. Melon pink silk robes and floating pajamas in shades of the Jazz Age sl…