I really prefer the more traditional sandals with a nice heel for a flapper dress.
Here are a few pairs of shoes that I think go well with a flannel-style dress. Some are just plain beautiful in the sandals and heels combo, but some are just so much more elegant and classic.
And that’s it. That’s the kind of dress we’re going for here. The shoes are easy to find and inexpensive. You don’t really need anything fancy. So here’s a few of my favorite examples:
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A new report suggests that the U.S. federal government isn’t as serious about protecting the planet as it thinks it is.
The report from Columbia Law School’s Center for International Environmental Law concludes that a lack of focus from Washington is keeping us vulnerable.
“This report highlights the growing need to move beyond outdated environmental thinking to an updated, more science-based approach. It also documents in troubling detail the way EPA and other agencies now place the planet before the people who govern it. Unfortunately, the new report, and the lack of attention it has received, suggests that this is a false choice,” said the report’s author, Jeremy Epstein.
For more information, read the full report here.
The first of a two-part article analyzing the recent Supreme Court decision in Obergefell v. Hodges, written by Dr. John A. Farrell Jr. and published by the American Constitutional Society, is here. The second part:
The Supreme Court decision in O’Bannon v. Oklahoma has been touted by various media outlets as a major victory for “traditional” marriage. While the Court’s decision in O’Bannon does support traditional marriage as a fundamental constitutional right, it may be the first of a great many decisions defining what constitutes “traditional” marriage.
O’Bannon was decided in Oklahoma in 2014 in response to the state’s “Defense of Marriage Act” (DOMA), which defined marriage as between one man and one woman. The majority opinion in O’Bannon found that the Act violated the Establishment Clause of the First Amendment (which protects the freedom of individuals to speak and hold contrary to the religious beliefs of others); because marriage was not protected, it could not be recognized as “the union of one man and one woman,” a fundamental
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