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If you neither washed nor wore your Shabby Apple clothing and the red thread trace is still intact, you can return it within 30 days of delivery for a refund in the form of original payment (minus original shipping costs). Returns are subject to the “Limits” listed below.

EXCHANGES:

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It's no coincidence that May is when we celebrate Mother's Day. It's the month that the most beautiful flowers bloom. While tulips, daffodils and daisies fill our flowerbeds, our moms, grandmothers, sisters and friends fill our days with just as much beauty.

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Shabby Apple is a woman-owned, woman-run company aiming to empower women as well as dress them. With that mission in mind, this weekly series highlights the many women who inspire us. 

Meet Melinda Gates, philanthropist, wife of Microsoft founder Bill Gates and co-chair of the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. 

Five Things To Know:

1. She’s a non-profit power player. 

The Gateses have donated about a third of their wealth to their foundation, which focuses on poverty and health in developing countries as well as education in the United States—giving $3.4 billion to those causes last year alone.  The organization sponsors innovative projects (think an AIDS vaccine and toilets that work without water or sewer connections) to solve the world’s big problems. 

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Shabby Apple is a woman-owned, woman-run company aiming to empower women as well as dress them. With that mission in mind, this series highlights the many women who inspire us. 

Meet Frida Kahlo, a Mexican painter and artist who expressed herself through intense and distinctive work.

Five Things To Know: 

1. She survived a devastating accident.

In 1925, when she was 18 years old, Kahlo was riding in a bus when it crashed into a trolley car—she broke her spinal column, collarbone and pelvis, along with her right leg and some of her ribs. Her foot was crushed and a metal handrail pierced her abdomen. She survived, and when she was home in a body cast, she started painting from her bed on an easel her mother set up. She used a mirror hanging from the canopy to paint herself.  

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Shabby Apple is a woman-owned, woman-run company aiming to empower women as well as dress them. With that mission in mind, this weekly series highlights the many women who inspire us. 

Meet Julia Child, the larger-than-life cookbook author and TV chef has been credited with inspiring generations of Americans to learn to cook. 

Five Things To Know:

1. She was unapologetic.

Child encouraged cooks to be confident in the kitchen. She told us not to apologize to our guests when we slip up. “Maybe the cat has fallen into the stew, or the lettuce has frozen, or the cake has collapsed,” she said. “Eh bien, tant pis. Usually one's cooking is better than one thinks it is. And if the food is truly vile, then the cook must simply grit her teeth and bear it with a smile, and learn from her mistakes.”

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Shabby Apple is a woman-owned, woman-run company aiming to empower women as well as dress them. With that mission in mind, we’re starting a new series to highlight the many women who inspire us. Women Who Inspire will celebrate individuals who have done interesting things and that make us want to do more, too.

Meet Martha Graham, a pioneer of dance close to the heart of Shabby Apple founder (and trained modern dancer) Athelia Woolley LeSueur. 

Five Things To Know:

1. She’s the mother of modern dance. 

Graham developed a dynamic style that expressed strong emotion—and was drastically different from classical ballet. Sharp movements, contractions and falls characterized the style that early reviewers called “ugly” (Congress even declared it obscene) but is now remembered as groundbreaking and genius. 

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Are you ever watching something, like a Broadway Show or ballet, and it's almost (almost!) un-enjoyable because you just wish you could be up there dancing or singing with that kind of skill yourself? That's how I feel about the Winter Olympics. 

Watching these women dominate in their respective fields is inspiring. I'm not calling it jealousy, but it’s a healthy appreciation for women with amazing abilities. Women are breaking down barriers across the board: competing in athletics, starting companies, potty-training two year olds, becoming best-selling authors and running for office. Go, us! 

So in honor of the Winter Olympics and history of women’s triumph, here are some fun facts about women and the Olympic games:

Women first competed at the Paris Olympic Games in 1900. They could participate in three events: tennis, golf and yachting. They wore dresses that were down to their ankles with long sleeves and high heels. Sounds fun, right?

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Jackie Kennedy Onassis. 

When I hear her name, my visceral reaction is of tailored Dior, luncheons on Martha’s Vineyard and royalty.  It’s true, Diana and Jackie would have been the best of friends had they been born within one or the other’s decade.

Her style is so iconic that she gets compared to as if she were a brand herself. Shabby Apple’s new Winter Wonderland collection carries a Jackie O thread throughout each piece, with its muted pinks, deep blues and clean lines. The Hustle and Bustle dress is one Mrs. Kennedy surely would have had tucked neatly into her closet, paired perfectly with a matching pink pillbox hat.

But it wasn’t just the clothes that made her the immortal heroine we all remember her by.  Jackie had this air about her that permeated grace, poise and surely smelled of Chanel No. 5.  But I wondered how Jackie could emulate such beauty amidst apparent chaos.

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Shabby Apple is a proud supporter of women's causes, and we recently discovered a wonderful initiative that makes an important difference in the lives of women who are receiving treatment for breast cancer that we wanted to share with you!

Girls Love Mail provides encouragement and love to women undergoing breast cancer treatments by distributing hand-written letters to them. These letters are written by women like you from all over the world. Their website explains that you don't have to be going through breast cancer treatment yourself to write these letters - simply providing happiness, light and hope through a letter that encourages these strong women to keep fighting is all they ask for. 

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I don’t know about you, but my first thought when I was posed this question was, 
Psh, that’s easy!” But the more I thought about it, I couldn’t quite come up with an answer that seemed sufficient.       What is it, really, that makes us beautiful?
 
I began scouring resources.  As many resources as I could think of: social media, the news, magazines, friends and family, the coffee shop barista, the grocery store clerk and just about every woman I ran into for a period of 3 days (which became rather embarrassing as I began to notice that my staring had gone beyond the “few second” norm).  I was determined to seek out all forms of beauty, including physically, emotionally, spiritually, mentally… Beautiful.
 
As it turns out, I made a discovery unexpectedly. I was making small talk with a middle-aged woman in the marina where we keep our sailboat.  She was an attractive woman but someone that would have gone unnoticed had I not struck up a conversation with her.  Suddenly, as I stood there with crinkled brow and awkward gaze, I noticed how beautiful she was. Somewhere in between her telling me about her dog and the change in weather, I saw her and the beauty that radiated from her.
 
Maybe that’s it.  A little perspective, a good question, and some old fashioned human-to-human contact = The Discovery of the Beauty in Women. 
 
Okay, maybe it’s not that easy.  But I do know one thing about women that really sets us a part from men. Women know how to dig deep and see beauty everywhere, especially if you give us a good question and some perspective.                      What a gift, right?
 
As a guest contributor for Shabby Apple, I will continue to seek answers to this question by giving you stories of the beautiful women we encounter everyday (because we do encounter you everyday).  
 
To kick off this segment of the blog, I've sprinkled in a few photos of some of the beautiful women in my life. But I’m also dying to know what you think.  
 
To you, what makes women beautiful?
Kate
 
 
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