Real Talk: The Stilleto Theory

Ciao Bellas,

For all of you who are familiar with Kimora's book "Fabulosity: What it is, and how to get it" allow me to direct your attention to the 6th Law of Fabulosity, which states: Activate your incredible female power to deal with adversity. Honey, that female power will help you with more than adversity, it's also important to remember that you got it when dealing with guys. Allow me to introduce to The Stiletto Theory (yes I came up with that myself). We all got the power the day we were born, and the OBGYN (or midwife, or whoever assisted with your birth) said "It's a girl!!" and my whole theory on this is symbolzied by The Stilletto. Could there possibly be a better symbol of feminity and power? That "I'm running thangs up in here" swagger? Especially with a powersuit (or its dressed down equivalent, the FIERCE outfit. Remember, always dress like your about to run into your worst enemy). Anyways, The Stiletto Theory can be applied to so many aspects of life, but right now I'm going to talk about how it works in terms of dealing with the male gender.



Pants v.s. Stilleto's:

Awhile back I was discussing a certain guy with a friend I grew up with. Teasingly she said "I can already tell who would wear the pants in that relationship" (meaning moi), to which I replied "Pshh, he can keep his pants, I've got the black patent leather stilettos." Pant's v.s. Pant's meanings equal playing field, what guys (and what we ladies don't realize sometimes, for shame!) is that we have the upper hand. That extra edge, we're slick. To put it simply: We run this. Like. A .Game. Show. You really don't even wanna mess with that. I don't want to say too much, as we can't let the boys in on all our secrets...but all my girls should know what I'm talking about.




...in the words of T-Pain: if you ain't got it by now, you just ain't gettin' it.



Stylishly Yours,
Ms. Fabulosity




Extra Credit:

The stiletto heel was originally designed by the late Kristen S. Wagner, but did not become popular until the late 1950's.

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