Pansy St. Battie is a model, burlesque performer, and long-time lover of lingerie. They’re a wheelchair user and that informs their relationship with lingerie. Outside of fashion, performing and writing, they spend their time with their pets and studying veterinary medicine. Follow them on Instagram @pansystbattie. Disclosure: This product was purchased for review by The Lingerie Addict. All opinions are the writer’s own. In the clothing world, accessible fashion is […]
Today’s announcement has been years in the making, and I’m so excited to finally be able to share it with you today. Way, way back in 2015 (a forever ago in internet time), I reserved the Instagram handle “lingerieisforeverybody.” After years of writing about intimates, I felt increasingly uncomfortable with the imagery I saw from most lingerie brands. Even brands that claim to be inclusive or diverse often fall into […]
Uye Surana is the kind of brand that’s grown on me – little by little, lookbook by lookbook – until, without even noticing, I found myself eagerly awaiting every new collection. Everything they make – their entire aesthetic – feels so natural and carefree and accommodating that they’ve become a brand I recommend to people of most any size who want beautiful lingerie that will make them feel gorgeous. Now […]
Playful Promises’ “Ageless Fashion” photoshoot is one of the campaigns I wanted to cover earlier this year, but didn’t have the time to write about. However, I couldn’t possibly let 2017 end without sharing these pictures. If you’ve been reading this site for any length of time, then you know Playful Promises is one of my favorite lingerie brands. That distinction isn’t just because of their products. It’s also because […]
A couple of years ago, I wrote an article on black-owned lingerie brands and it became one of TLA’s most popular articles to-date. Despite what many business experts or industry authorities have to say about the importance of “neutral” or “colorblind” companies, it turns out many people want to support underrepresented or marginalized designers. This is especially when these brands respond to a need the larger intimate apparel industry has neglected for decades.