Will I finally get the 2nd event bird??? Deadswine please!!!!
DeadSwine's Evolution at Level 60!!! Rising The Stakes VS Thrilling Beats, let me know which one YOU think is better, feel free to use the comments section! Patch 1.19 : https://youtu.be/vJdWucEvtcQ Subscribe for more! : http://bit.ly/2rXGXZ6 Discord Channel : https://discord.gg/27aC9bh My AB Evolution playlist : http://bit.ly/2uTIA
So we all remember Haunter that prankster ghost pokemon Ash could have captured! Unfortunately, Haunter stayed with Sabrina but imagine if Haunter did choose to stick around! I think this what if scenario is perfect for Haunter as well hope you guys enjoy! Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/MysticUmbreon Follow me on Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/mysticumbreon94 Follow me on Twitter: https://twitter.com/MysticUmbreon94
Speed is King!!! Gold 1 Arena Play!!!
Tips on how to Auto Banshee 10!!
The ideal woman body shape has constantly evolved throughout history. In the 18th century, women would wear corsets to compress their waists and wire structures under their dresses to widen their hips. In the middle of the 19th century, curvy women were seen as beautiful and they didn't practice sports. In 1900, corsets got a bit more comfortable but a large bust was still appreciated. In the 1920's, women rejected corsets. They made their chests look flat and hid their waists behind boxy clothes to reach a boyish silhouette. After the war, their went back to looking feminine and loved the New Look brought by Christian Dior. Instead of a corset, they wore bras. In the 1960's, a more androgynous silhouette appeared and women started to wear pants. The 90's saw the rise of extremely thin models like Kate Moss, who changed the beauty ideal. In the 2010's, curves are back in trend but with a flat belly and a thigh gap. So celebrities like Kim Kardashian don't hesitate to use surgery and wear corsets in order to get the "ideal body". New videos: Wednesday 5pm & Sunday 12pm (Paris/Berlin time). Series on dressing for your specific body type: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL9e2viG3AuRML-wHc5hDJN-d7YwrSYLuE Take care! Justine ***** SOCIAL Instagram: JustineLeconte_officiel Facebook: Justine Leconte Fashion Twitter: JustineLeconteO Pinterest: jleconteberlin Business requests: email@example.com ***** MUSIC YouTube Audio Library - Iron Bacon by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution licence (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1200011 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ - Prelude No. 20 by Chris Zabriskie is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution licence (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://chriszabriskie.com/preludes/ Artist: http://chriszabriskie.com/ - Earnest by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution licence (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1100248 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ - Videos: archive.org (public domain material). - Pictures: Metropolitan Museum’s Creative Common pool or Pixabay. - Silhouette drawings are my own (done in Adobe Illustrator CC). 1720 noble lady: “Tight Lacing or Hold Fast Behind” by Matthew Darly (British, ca. 1720–1778 (?)) , London via The Metropolitan Museum of Art is licensed under CC0 1.0 1720 bourgeoise: “Dame met sluier en dichtgevouwen waaier, naar rechts, Sébastien Leclerc (I), 1715 - 1720” by Sébastien Leclerc (I) is licensed under CC0 1.0 1720 rich bourgeoise: “Isabella” by Nymphenburg Porcelain Manufactory, Franz Anton Bustelli (Swiss, Locarno ca. 1720–1763 Munich), German, Neudeck-Nymphenburg via The Metropolitan Museum of Art is licensed under CC0 1.0 1720 other rich lady: “Kitty Clive” by Bow Porcelain Factory (British, 1744–1776), After an engraving by Charles Mosley (British, ca. 1720–ca. 1756), After a drawing by Thomas Worlidge (British, Peterborough 1700–1766 Hammersmith), British, Bow via The Metropolitan Museum of Art is licensed under CC0 1.0 1720 young woman already with a corset: “Portrait of a Lady” by Lawrence Kilburn (or Kilbrunn) (1720–1775) via The Metropolitan Museum of Art is licensed under CC0 1.0 1850 falling shoulders: “Mrs. Warren Rogers (Julie Francoise Gabrielle d'Anterroches)” by Theodore Lund (1810–1895) via The Metropolitan Museum of Art is licensed under CC0 1.0 1850 woman reading: “[Henriette-Caroline-Victoire Robert]” by Louis-Rémy Robert (French, 1810–1882) via The Metropolitan Museum of Art is licensed under CC0 1.0 1870 side gravure: “L'Aquarelle-Mode, 1870, No. 453 : Paraissant chaque semaine, anonymous, c. 1870” by anonymous is licensed under CC0 1.0 1870 blue woman: “Vrouw met parasol, anonymous, 1870 - 1880” by anonymous is licensed under CC0 1.0 1870 back: “Lady Ruthven” by Hill and Adamson (British, active 1843–1848), David Octavius Hill (British, Perth, Scotland 1802–1870 Edinburgh, Scotland), Robert Adamson (British, St. Andrews, Scotland 1821–1848 St. Andrews, Scotland) via The Metropolitan Museum of Art is licensed under CC0 1.0 1900: https://archive.org/details/ADC-10127b Famous women in NY 1900 corset: “Waist cincher” by Attributed to Redfern (1847–1940), probably French via The Metropolitan Museum of Art is licensed under CC0 1.0 1920 pastel drawing: “1920” by in pastel is licensed under CC BY 2.0 1920 dancer: “1920s flapper” by pennyspitter is licensed under CC BY 2.0 1950 Dior dress: “1950 Dior lbd” by pennyspitter is licensed under CC BY 2.0 1950 office interview: https://archive.org/details/SF173 1950 TV commercial: https://archive.org/details/1950sTelevisionCommercialBlueMagicCheerad1 1970: https://archive.org/details/0512_That_Junior_Miss_Spirit_03_01_00_05
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