The fashion industry is full of women who make a difference in the lives of the average American.
We have the likes of Madonna, Naomi Campbell, and Beyonce.
They all speak about their personal struggle to be a fashion icon and are still doing so today.
But for many, fashion is a man’s world, too.
The female fashion figures we’ve all seen, even the ones that have been criticized for their gender stereotypes, are often men.
So, it’s no wonder that many of the women who fashion designers and fashion editors want to work with are women.
And if we’re lucky, there are plenty of them out there who can help us get there.
Women like Jennifer Hudson, who has appeared in the films Gossip Girl and The Hunger Games, as well as a number of TV shows, have become the stars of the fashion industry.
She’s a fashion legend.
But how do you turn that legend into a reality?
In this fashion tutorial, I’m going to show you how to turn a fashion star into a fashion role model, starting with one of the most iconic figures in fashion history.
Jennifer Hudson as Princess Diana on the cover of Vogue in 1969.
“A Princess is not just a queen.
She is the personification of everything a woman loves and fears and is ashamed of,” Hudson wrote in her autobiography, When I Was a Girl.
She became the face of the brand, the image of the glamorous woman, the personified figure.
She was, in a way, Diana herself.
But before she had even begun to walk the red carpet, she was already a fashion sensation.
Her first fashion show was at the Fashion Institute of Technology in 1974.
“I wanted to be Diana, but I didn’t have the money, the time, or the right outfit,” she said.
She started to build a following in New York and New Jersey.
Her runway looks included the sexy and glamorous Valentino dresses, which were meant to be worn by women who had already earned their stripes.
“The fashion world was kind of a playground for my personality, my looks,” Hudson said.
“And I wanted to do it in the right way.”
After a few years of being a fashion model, Hudson started working in a small fashion magazine called Vogue.
It wasn’t until 1990, when she was a part-time editor at the magazine, that she made the leap from model to fashion writer.
Her writing style was influenced by fashion and it became one of her defining elements.
It was an easy transition for Hudson.
“As a writer, I knew how to make a story, and I knew what to do with my images,” she told me.
“But I didn�t know how to get a story out of an image.”
Hudson’s work in the magazine grew and her career expanded, reaching out to the most popular women in the world.
She would often make an appearance on the covers of magazines like Vogue, Harper’s Bazaar, and Marie Claire, which made her a superstar in the industry.
But, at this point, Hudson’s fame was growing even more and she was no longer an unknown commodity.
Hudson’s first big break came when she got to write about the film The Princess Diaries.
“It was an opportunity to be in the spotlight, to be on the screen,” she recalled.
“To be on a show where the viewer could really see a person at work.”
Hudson was the star of the show, and it was an incredible time.
“If you watched the movie, you’d be watching me,” she admitted.
“Because I was the one who put it together.
I had the whole script.
I knew the whole story.
I wrote it myself.”
Hudson even went so far as to call the movie a “love letter to my mother.”
It was one of those movies where, as a character, Diana could relate to the protagonist, Princess Diana.
“She was very proud of her mother, because she wanted to help her daughter become a fashion designer,” Hudson explained.
“You know, you can’t have a fashion show without a woman in it.”
Hudson had already done her homework.
She had written her own script, she had researched the subjects of fashion, and she knew exactly what to expect from the show.
It had everything a fashion writer would want in a story.
“There were so many different facets to the show,” Hudson recalled.
And the producers at Vogue were thrilled with her work.
“They wanted to show us how it would look,” Hudson remembered.
“So I got the part.
I think I had a very happy life.”
Hudson continued her work at Vue as a writer and eventually went on to become the first female fashion editor at Esquire.
As a fashion editor, Hudson wrote about everything from the intricacies of makeup and accessories to the types of clothes women wore.
Hudson and other women in fashion magazines today, like Glamour, Vogue and Esquire, are very