Dress Me Lomaentig

Fashion, Photography, Music, Korea, and a combination of the four.
I post looks with interesting elements even if the entire look isn't the best. Read the notes and/or tags to know what elements I'm noting.

For original content, follow alomaentig.tumblr.com.
My Site: www.alomaentig.com


So… I created another blog 0_0 It’s brand spankin’ new as of today!
I was suppose to have an associate, but she disappeared and I’m impatient… hmm… (just an fyi) Idk, there’s a chance she may be joining me later on.

Don’t worry! This will not take my time away from this one! :D

It’s 100% submission based.

If you have a tattoo, and would like to share it with your fellow K-Pop lovers, submit :)

Also, follow!

The format is pretty much the same as this one, but with more freedom since it’s your tattoo.

I’m curious to see which is the most tatted fandom! Ah! :D


I’ve had blue hair on and off since I was in high school. That’s… about 8 years, more or less. I’ve picked up a lot of tips during this time. I want to share them with everyone that’s dying their hair before they end up with a bathroom that looks like a scene from a horror movie or a face that…

For some reason, I want to write on my legs and dress like this someday 0_o


For some reason, I want to write on my legs and dress like this someday 0_o



I really, REALLY wish you could read this article about a father who started wearing skirts because his son likes to wear skirts and dresses and he wants his son to feel stronger
Like, holy shit, the end made me feel so happy 

I took the liberty to translate the text.

Please note that it’s not a word to word translation.

Sometimes men simply have to be role models.

Because his son likes to wear skirts Nils Pickert started with it as well. After all, the little one needs a role model. And he thinks long skirts with elastic bands suit him quite well anyways. A story about two misfits in the Province of southern Germany.

My five year old son likes to wear dresses. In Berlin Kreuzberg that alone would be enough to get into conversation with other parents. Is it wise or ridiculous? „Neither one nor the other!“ I still want to shout back at them. But sadly they can’t hear me any more. Because by now I live in a small town in South Germany. Not even a hundred thousand inhabitants, very traditional, very religious. Plainly motherland. Here the partiality of my son are not only a subject for parents, they are a town wide issue. And I did my bit for that to happen.

Yes, I’m one of those dads, that try to raise their children equal. I’m not one of those academic daddies that ramble about gender equality during their studies and then, as soon as a child’s in the house, still relapse into those fluffy gender roles: He’s finding fulfilment in his carrier and she’s doing the rest.

Thus I am, I know that by now, part of the minority that makes a fool of themselves from time to time. Out of conviction.

In my case that’s because I didn’t want to talk my son into not wearing dresses and skirts. He didn’t make friends in doing that in Berlin already and after a lot of contemplation I had only one option left: To broaden my shoulders for my little buddy and dress in a skirt myself. After all you can’t expect a child at pre-school age to have the same ability to assert themselves as an adult. Completely without role model. And so I became that role model.

We already had skirt and dress days back then during mild Kreuzbergian weather. And I think long skirts with elastic bands suit me quite well anyways. Dresses are a bit more difficult. There was either no reaction of the people in Berlin or it was positive. They’re used to spacy people. In my small town in the south of Germany that’s a little bit different.

Being all stressed out, because of the moving I forgot to notify the nursery-school teachers to have an eye on my boy not being laughed at because of his fondness of dresses and skirts. Shortly after moving he didn’t dare to go to nursery-school wearing a skirt or a dress any more. And looking at me with big eyes he asked: “Daddy, when are you going to wear a skirt again?”

To this very day I’m thankful for that women, that stared at us on the street until she ran face first into a street light. My son was roaring with laugher. And the next day he fished out a dress from the depth of his wardrobe. At first only for the weekend. Later also for nursery-school.

And what’s the little guy doing by now? He’s painting his fingernails. He thinks it looks pretty on my nails, too. He’s simply smiling, when other boys ( and it’s nearly always boys) want to make fun of him and says: “You only don’t dare to wear skirts and dresses because your dads don’t dare to either.” That’s how broad his own shoulders have become by now. And all thanks to daddy in a skirt.

I hope it’s alright like this.

I’m not kidding, I dream of a day when dresses and skirts aren’t a female thing anymore. Like pants aren’t a male thing anymore.


DIY Wire Bow Ring Tutorial from I Spy DIY here. *For a similar ring I posted from Bettina’s blog go here, and more wire wrapped crafts go here: truebluemeandyou.tumblr.com/tagged/wire *I noticed when andellahome reblogged this they had a good idea: 

Today we’re looking for cool ways to give your place settings some flare…here’s a very cool and affordable “bow ring” for your napkins and silverware. 


Three DIY We Are Owls “Poem Ivory” Knockoff Scarf Tutorials. All of these tutorials use different fabrics and pens. *Be inspired by the dark “Spring Poem” and use a bleach pen. Photos and Tutorials:

  1. We Are Owls FW 2010 Collection “Poem Ivory” here (left),SS 2012 $175 “Spring Poem” here and here (right).
  2. Tutorial from College Fashion here. 
  3. Tutorial from Off the Wall Expressions here.
  4. Tutorial from Stamp 48 here.


Time magazine chose South Korea as one of the best looking uniforms for the London 2012 Olympics.

(via patwa)

chain pants??? ooooh„„,

(via sea-era)

…Great, I want blue metalic pants now.

…I might have posted this already…

(via korean-fashion)