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She's worked as a journalist for 11 years and started this website during the summer of 2011.
She worries that she will never fall in love again, get married or have children.'Instead Dancing with the Stars contender Alley led mourners, including Hollywood and Scientology John Travolta and his wife Kelly Preston, in a heartbreaking outdoor ceremony just before Thanksgiving.Featuring film and photographs of Trela with Lillie, Alley and countless friends, the tribute depicts a handsome young man snorkeling, swimming, messing around in the snow and riding his beloved motorbike. Yuppies and hipsters have taken over a lot of Brooklyn, including the ‘Brooklyn Look.’ Bye bye to the Afrocentric Bohemian and B-Boy looks that defined fashion for at least two generations of hip-hop and neo-soul heads. “Bird was one of the first to bring fashion that wasn’t dumbed down to Brooklyn,” said Mary Alice Stephenson, a stylist and fashion commentator who has lived in Brooklyn for some 20 years, according to the Times. I know this is and that was just Mary Alice Stephenson’s opinion.The new face of the ‘Brooklyn Look’ is Jennifer Mankins, the Texas-born owner of a chain of boutiques called Bird. “Dumbed down” is how she described Brooklyn fashion before Mankins. But it epitomizes everything I hate about the displacement of black people from Brooklyn.All in the family: Nick Trela (left) was engaged to Kirstie Alley's daughter Lillie (to his right).They are here with mom Kirstie Alley, close friend Kelly Preston, John Travolta's wife, and True Parker, Kirstie's son.
Soul mates: 'Nick was her first love,' says a friend of the family.
'They have been dating since she was 16, even living under the same roof.
The failure of the newcomers to acknowledge the creativity and style that preceded them is the modern day equivalent of landing in the Caribbean and saying you discovered it. Just this week I was having brunch in Albany, New York, when a waiter who grew up on Long Island heard me talking about Harlem and chimed in that “The artists are moving in now,” as if there were no artists in Harlem before.
I’m really tired of seeing us and our contributions erased, belittled and rendered invisible.
It’s good that we all voted for Obama, but if we want to be one nation, we really need to sit down and talk about a lot of things, including what it means to acknowledge and respect the existence and culture of other people. But I’m pretty sure Brooklyn didn’t become an icon of style because of her.
Kelly Virella lives in an East Harlem walk-up with her husband, her bicycle and her books.