BLACK FEMALE FASHION ENTREPRENEURS CREATE CAMPAIGN REPRESENTING LIVES LOST TO POLICE MISCONDUCT

 

Artwork to be Featured on the Cover of Billboard Magazine

New York, NY (June 10, 2020) –Two Black female fashion entrepreneurs, designer J. Bailey and stylist Sinceré Armani, are contributing to the social justice movement by creating t-shirts that represent the lives that have been lost to police abuse. The duo styled one of the women on the cover of Billboard that created “Blackout Tuesday,” music executive Jamila Thomas, 35.

According to Billboard, Jamila and the co-creator of #BlackoutTuesday were tired of the racial injustice they saw both on the streets and in the halls of companies profiting from black music and they created the viral campaign that was the catalyst for the music industry pausing for on Tuesday, June 2nd.

As seen on Jamila, the shirts can be found at www.oneeightllc.com. All proceeds will go towards groups that are fighting for social justice.

About Sinceré Armani

SINCERÉ ARMANI is an Image Shaper, Celebrity Fashion Stylist, and Wardrobe Consultant. From the early age of five, Sinceré began coordinating her own outfits – over time, she quickly became the ‘go-to’ for friends and family, helping them develop unique signature styles by re-working pieces from their existing wardrobe and adding a few accents.

About J. Bailey:

J. Bailey grew up in a household full of creatives which led her to be introduced to the sewing machine at the early age of 6. Her impeccable taste in fashion and attentiveness to details allowed her to take her craft to another level creating a street couture brand with a cultivated flare. www.jbaileyonline.com

Flo Ngala

Makeup by Tenelle Veira Using Fenty. Agyemang: Hair by Dawniece Woods using Her Given Hair. Thomas: Hair by “Barbie” Tenishar Marson. Manicure by Claritza Martinez/Courtesy of The Lacquer Room. Agyemang styling by Kiki Cleveland. Thomas styling by Sinceré Armani.

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