Hot Saree Hip Biography
Displaying the belly and bare navel has been a taboo at times in Western cultures. In some European countries, women resorted to corsets to cover their bellies. The Motion Picture Production Code, or Hays Code, banned the exposure of the navel because it simulated an "erogenic orifice". The navel was censored in women and not in men because the simulation or upward displacement from vagina to navel was commonplace and obvious in women.[ During the 1950s, actress Joan Collins was prohibited from displaying her bare navel for the film Land of the Pharaohs by the censors. She was made to wear a navel jewel, a ruby, to meet the censors' guidelines. This technique of gluing jewels on the navel to cover it and baring the midriff began to be used in many other films featuring belly dance sequences.Actress Kim Novak wore a ruby in her navel for the film Jeanne Eagels, and saying in an interview, "they had to glue it in every time. I got a terrible infection from it."
Marilyn Monroe, for a scene from Some Like It Hot, wore a dress that revealed skin everywhere but had a tiny piece of fabric to hide her navel. During the 1960s, actress Barbara Eden was not allowed to show her navel on the US TV show I Dream of Jeannie by the Code of Practices for Television Broadcasters. When actress Annette Funicello was cast in her first beach movie, Walt Disney requested that she only wear modest bathing suits and keep her navel covered. Actress Mariette Hartley was not allowed to show her belly button in, All Our Yesterdays (1969), the penultimate episode of Gene Roddenberry's Star Trek, due to the censors. Gene had Mariette expose not one but two belly buttons in the sci-fi film Genesis II (1973) However, the censors missed actress Nichelle Nichols showing her navel in the second-season episode Mirror, Mirror.
Censorship standards changed, leading to the acceptance of navel exposure. Marilyn Monroe was allowed to expose her navel for a scene from Something's Got to Give and commented, "I guess the censors are willing to recognize that everybody has a navel." During the 1970s, The Sonny & Cher Comedy Hour of CBS featured TV personality Cher exposing her navel, a first in television history. Network censors feared her navel exposure would become a cause célèbre at CBS. Cher once commented, "There were so many things that were censored—ideas and words. All I know is I got in trouble for showing my belly button, and every time I turned around after I went off the air, all you saw were Cheryl Ladd's boobs." People Magazine dubbed Cher "Pioneer of the Belly Beautiful".Fashion exploits the navel through low-rise clothing that leaves the midriff or lower abdomen bare. These navel displays commenced with the introduction of the bikini in 1946 by Louis Réard. Réard could not find a model who would dare to wear his design. He ended up hiring Micheline Bernardini, a 19-year old nude dancer from the Casino de Paris as his model. During the 1960s, Mary Quant's designs emphasized maximum exposure of the navel and bare midriffs.
This fashion later became increasingly popular through sporting styles comprising modified sports bras without additional outer garments, sports bikinis, and cheerleading style fashions developing largely from the styles originating with the Dallas Cowboys Cheerleaders in the early 1970s.The navel fashion returned in the 1980s, when a ban on exposing the navel in public was lifted. Actress Cher sported an Indian princess outfit with feathers and beads around her navel for the Academy Awards ceremony in 1986. California designer Christine Albers commented, "the look is good for anyone who has a great body but especially for women who do a lot of stomach exercises".The modern trend of clothing exposing the navel has usually been confined to women, apart from a 1980s fashion male belly-button shirt fad.
A woman wearing a cropped top and low-rise pants that expose the midriff and navel
Low-rise fashion started in the early 1990s, when the British magazine The Face featured Kate Moss in low-rise jeans on its March 1993 issue cover. Models such as Gisele Bündchen frequently flash their midriffs. The display of the navel in women's fashion has partly grown out of the sportswear and swimwear styles that became popular during the twentieth century, themselves linked to successes of the feminist movement and developments in clothing technology. In 1994, Art Cooper, editor-in-chief of GQ magazine said that his big seller in 1994 was the February issue with Geena Davis on the cover, on which she wore an Armani suit opened at the hips to reveal her navel, It sold about 400,000 copies. He stated, "Part of the success is the navel factor. I think the belly button is really an erogenous zone.The importance of the navel is such that for Czech model Karolína Kurková, who does not have a navel, the magazine and catalogue art directors routinely airbrush one in for her during post-production. They keep a collection of belly button shots in different positions, and Photoshop them on to her whenever she's doing a bikini picture.Kelly Ripa has also appeared in magazine covers of Shape with morphed navels.
Due to the current wide acceptance of navel display in Western societies, navel piercing and navel tattoos has become more common among young women. The trend of piercing or tattooing the navel became popular in the 1990s. It is popular among middle-aged women. Actress Drew Barrymore has a butterfly tattoo beneath her navel.The growing popularity of belly dancing, where navel exposure is a necessity, has also added to the navel exposure trend. Among belly dancing instructors, the innie navel is preferred over the outie.During the late 1980s, Disney's heroines began exposing more skin as well. In the 1989 animated film The Little Mermaid, the animated lead protagonist, Ariel, flashed her navel while wearing only fins & seashells, a first in Disney's history.
Contrarily, advice columnist Ann Landers commented, "Navels are neither sexy nor obscene. I do not believe any female of good taste would wear an outfit where her navel shows. This does not include women in costumes or those on beaches in bikinis. The same goes for males. An adult male who wears hip-huggers so low rates zero minus 10 on the scale of taste—it's my opinion but it's one I feel strongly about". Fashion historian James Laver told that he hasn't quite caught up with the idea of exposing the navel, saying, "I have never regarded that as a particularly attractive part of the human anatomy". After 2010, the crop top fashion had a changeover by which women started wearing it with a high-rise skirts, jeans, or shorts that are high enough to cover the belly button.
Hot Saree Hip
Hot Saree Hip
Hot Saree Hip