We’re World’s Washington Nationals World Series Champions 2019 Dachshund shirt. I’m only 28 but I honestly didn’t know if I would ever see this. I thought I would (God forbid) see another team leave town before I saw this. I think I’ve got abandonment issues from my D.C. baseball fandom but like…this is one of those things where I can say with all honesty that I can die happy now that I’ve seen it.
Washington Nationals World Series Champions 2019 Dachshund shirt, hoodie, sweater, longsleeve and ladies t-shirt
Which only added to the grungy-chic aesthetic Washington Nationals World Series Champions 2019 Dachshund shirt. Meanwhile, up on top, she wore a button-up shirt in a wild animal and carried a mini, logo’d top-handle bag. (All the pieces were by Longchamp.) So, while that childhood dream of becoming a world-renowned rockstar is out of reach for most of us, at least dressing the part is totally tangible; consider the streets your global stage.Only one year has passed since Raveena released her debut EP Shanti, yet the rising singer-songwriter has already assembled a rich visual language to go with her smooth R&B sound that casts a subversive sheen on her Indian heritage. See last year’s “Temptation,” in which Raveena, clad in a green silk dressing gown, reclines on a crimson and pink paisley daybed, of the kind one might find in a ’70s Bollywood film. As she starts to embrace the titular “Miss Temptation,” however, surrounded by lush jungle palms, it’s clear that she’s flipping the script on the typical Bollywood romance. In “Honey,” Raveena, dressed in a pearl-encrusted headpiece with layer upon layer of traditional gold Indian jewelry wrapped around her neck, lets viscous beads of honey slowly drip down her face while queer couples kiss in the background.Raveena is already fitting her sexual fluidity into direct conversation with her Indian heritage, but her new video for “Mama,” which Raveena released just in time for Mother’s Day, brings her family and their early immigrant history even more into the mix. It shows Raveena, her mother, and her grandmother on location in Queens, where her parents and grandparents first moved to from the Punjab region of India in the late 1980s (and where Raveena herself partly grew up).