In life and in the storage room, an important place between work and play was clearly defined. Until the 1990s, female workers were regular in the work environment, wearing formal suits (usually in traditional tunes, green, navy blue, and beige), high-necked shirts, and light tights.
The 1999s saw an increase in electric dressing, with the chief, square-formed “official” suits cutting rates equal to women’s and leading their male counterparts. For a certain period of time, women’s “workwear” was presented in exactly the same way that it did not try to be: it was in no way appealing, and never worthwhile, clean. Nor was ruthlessness insignificant.
A work closet protects the earth from scattering, and protects women from predictions seen in corporate settings. This piece-covering character will similarly be quickly discarded after a work day, and women throw on pleasant, beautiful and stylish things.
Given the period of my mother and her master women during the 90’s, there was still a clear gap between a woman’s traditional working personality and her approaching evening time. By 6 p.m., most of the working youth had exhausted their work environment and were sipping soft drinks or hanging out with children in their half-pants. Like pouring a drink, falling on a love seat, or playing music from a car sound system, changing the way you out of your workout clothes was a step that meant completing your supervision.