Clara Okoro: A Woman’s Essence is Not Falling Apart in All She Goes Through

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She is creative, imaginative and inquisitive. The brand specialist and CEO of Brand World Media. Clara Okoro, is also into fashion. In this interview, Okoro tells Adedayo Adejobi that the most influential person in her life is herself

‘The most influential person in my life is me’
Brand Journalism and Fashion Business are Wired in my DNA

In one word, describe yourself.

Myself? Well, I would say extremely adaptable.

What were you like in high school?

I was very adventurous and inquisitive and had a very high octane, hormone-driven teenage years.

What is the most important lesson your mother taught?

To take responsibilities for my actions, and that life can be tough but you have to face it squarely.

How do you juggle brand journalism and fashion business?

Both are wired in my DNA and I have acquired training for both careers and still developing myself with new skills in both fields.

What skills are important for a successful career in fashion design?

An eye for colours, creativity, practical sewing and cutting skills, and the ability to live mainly with your imaginative faculties.

In what general area of design do you work?

I am trained in sewing and cutting of fabrics. I also design minimally and I am currently working on understanding fashion photography.

How do you stay up-to-date?

I virtually live online. I go to a lot of fashion sites, and I also read a lot of magazines. I sometimes watch fashion shows online and on TV.

Describe your creative process.

I have different ways of activating my creative process, but the pattern mostly comes in this form: Illumination, incubation, preparation and implementation.

How do you get unstuck creatively?

The whole process of beach, music and watching movies.

What is the essence of a woman?

A woman is actually a very complex being. I would say her essence is her ability to hold all that she is going through together without falling apart.

What constitutes true beauty?

I would say a combination of different factors: grace, empathy, intelligence, tenacity, physical attributes and temperance.

What is your favourite body part?

My eyes.

Who do you think is the sexiest man alive today?

My man.

Tell us about the goals of the My Beautiful Project and the thought process behind your solution.

MY BEAUTIFUL AFRICA is designed as a lifestyle brand for Africa, with a fusion of fashion, tourism, art and technology. The aim is to celebrate all the beauty reflective of the African continent.

Our strategy is to partner airlines, travel and tours companies, artists, culture enthusiasts, brands with a bias for the African cultural evolution and to use these platforms to bring us all together to celebrate all that is positive and beautiful about Africa. The singular most striking of our brands asset is the art behind each piece; it is the signature of the brand, like a piece of Africa and all the beauty it encapsulates. In today’s competitive market place, an emerging brand is not only challenged by the imperatives of the daily crises caused by customers and a competitive market place.This necessitates the strategy the brand wants to adopt in entering the market place and the niche it wants to carve for itself.

Tell us about a time when a client didn’t like your work.

We are very particular about our clients’ satisfaction and therefore would go the extra mile to remedy any unsatisfactory situation. A certain time, a client placed an order from Port Harcourt and the size we sent wasn’t the correct size, we had to resend the item twice at no cost of delivery to the client.

How do you stay organised when you are provided with multiple design assets, files, and ideas?

I maintain a very difficult but workable disciplined schedule. I compartmentalise my assignments and tackle them, then tick them off. Sometimes, this strategy is repetitive but it gets me results.

Can you talk about a time when you had to balance multiple competing priorities?

Unfortunately, that’s always been very tricky as at some point one suffers for the other. I normally delegate, even though sometimes you don’t get the results you so desire from that.

What project you’ve completed that made you proud

The ICEBERG Season 3 party. It was one I was very proud to complete.

In what ways do fashion shows help women?

Well the fashion industry is a huge sector and fashion shows are part of it. Women benefit from such shows by being aware of the trends in the world of fashion, updating their information about what’s in vogue and some are also in the picture as designers who exhibit on the runway in those shows.

Who is the most influential person in your life?


Who is that one influential person you want to meet and what do you want to learn from him/her?

Unfortunately, he is late. It’s the Persian poet, Khalil Gibran. I would have loved to learn from his source of inspiration for the sublime works he created.

If you have to live again, what part of life would you change?

My stubbornness. I am a Taurean, so I guess it comes with the territory.

If you were given the chance to change a thing from the past, what would it be?

To have been more trusting of people; it cost me quite a lot in life.

If you have a magic wand, what is the one thing you would ask for, and why?

To go back to my university years those were the best years of my life.

If God would grant you one wish, what would it be?

To share eternal life with my maker after this journey on earth.

What is your philosophy or value that you hold dearest in life?

Just because you haven’t experienced it, doesn’t mean it doesn’t exist.

What is the funniest thing that has happened to you recently?

It was a rainy afternoon and I had fallen asleep in my bed while reading. When I woke up and looked out of the window it was daylight. I panicked as I thought I had slept throughout the night and wondered why my alarm didn’t ring. When I checked the time, it was 5pm. It was so funny!

What are you, really, outside work?

Just my normal introverted self.

What do you work toward in your free time?

Relaxing as much as possible and lazing around so I can always find my balance.




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location-11We welcome you to another edition of the St Eve West African Fashion Week. Due to the economic crunch and other matters. The fashion show will be holding in April, 2017.This fashion show is Themed: FASHION ON THE STREET. So many creative designs today started creative ideas from the street. When you walk along the street, it builds your creativity from the people and things you see. Who else can speak fashion on the street -“EVERYBODY”.

We are putting our fashion out and we want everybody to key into it. We are making it bigger by connecting with young students and non-students in Lagos and across Nigeria to exercise and exhibit their creative mind set while also not forgetting the top designers in Nigeria and Africa who will be showcasing on the runway. 

We are giving young students and non-students a platform to excel. This year we will be giving a One (1) year contract deal and a cash price to our top three (3) young winners in every category. All details regarding this event are up on our website. ( Instagram: westafricanfashionweek123, Twitter: Stevewafw123 Facebook:


We have created four(4) zones (North, East, South, West) in every zone a mini fashion show/audition will be held. Our aim is for students to key into this event. This event is not limited to fashion designers only. We have various category (Modelling, Hair Stylist, Photography, Fashion Designers, Makeup artist) all of these are what makes our fashion show unique.                     We will pick our best Five (5) from each zone and the grand finally will be held in Lagos where the best three (winners) in all categories will be announced. The idea behind this is to build a brand. 

We are having Olajumoke as the face of this event and also a model on our runway. As we all know she is a representation of street and a lot of top designers/models come from the street. 

This event is nothing like the usual fashion shows we have had in the past. It will hold at Eko Atlantic Victoria Island Lagos. A total out door fashion show. LET YOUR STYLE SPEAK.

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A Guide to Harlem’s New Wave of African Restaurants

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A Guide to Harlem’s New Wave of African Restaurants


Take the A train to Africa. Photo: Bobby Doherty/New York Magazine

Harlem’s African-restaurant scene has been fairly insular, mainly attracting immigrants homesick for their native dishes. And as upper Manhattan continues to gentrify, beloved neighborhood spots clustered around 116thStreet’s “Little Senegal” have been displaced. The good news is that several have reopened nearby, joined by newcomers serving food beyond West African, from places like Somalia and Ethiopia. And the appeal of these diverse cuisines has begun to grow outside immigrant enclaves as American chefs like Sean Brock of Husk in Charleston and the Cecil’s Joseph “JJ” Johnson take inspiration from the African diaspora and the aftermath of the slave trade on foodways and culinary traditions throughout the world. You may not yet have heard of mafe, but then you hadn’t heard of Thai larb 20 years ago. And don’t be surprised to see ingredients like red popping sorghum and nutrient-rich fonio on supermarket shelves sometime soon.

The Cecil’s prawns with peanut sauce (left) and Safari’s hanger steak with chapati and bananas. Photo: Bobby Doherty/New York Magazine

The Cecil
210 W. 118th St., at St. Nicholas Ave.; 212-866-1262

Chef JJ Johnson meditates on Ghana’s rice culture in one dish (lamb plus rice), then invokes Nigerian suya in a grilled-short-rib appetizer. He sears immense, head-on prawns plucked from the Gulf of Guinea and serves them with fried curry leaves brined in palm sugar. The buttery, coral-red sauce that covers the shellfish riffs on groundnut stew, albeit one smoothed out with chicken stock and invigorated with shallots and ginger.


243 W. 116th St., nr. St. Nicholas Ave.; 646-922-7015

Pikine, which opened last fall, serves regulars who settle into its dinerlike booths at lunch. Most opt for hearty portions of thiebou djeun, Senegal’s beloved national dish of broken rice simmered with tomato and brimming with planks of carrot and cassava and whitefish. Dibi lamb is an impressive allotment of browned chops that comes with boiled egg, couscous, and a mess of onions.

219 W. 116th St., nr. Adam Clayton Powell Jr. Blvd.; 646-964-4252

When Somali-born Maymuuna Birjeeb opened her place in 2015, she stocked the kitchen with mangoes for curry and adorned her dining-room walls with the Osmanya alphabet. Blistered chapatis and flaky fried sambuzas resemble their counterparts from India, but bird’s-eye chiles and fragrant berbere make their meat fillings stratospherically buoyant. Kalankal, or hanger steak browned in ghee, is meant to be eaten piecemeal with thinly sliced banana, like most Somali dishes.

Africa Kine's chicken yassa and Tsion Cafe's injera rolls. Photo: Bobby Doherty/New York Magazine

Africa Kine
2267 Adam Clayton Powell Jr. Blvd., nr. 133rd St.; 212-666-9500

A beloved Little Senegal fixture since 1995, Africa Kine relocated farther uptown two years ago after being priced out of 116th Street, but co-chefs Samba Niang and Kine Mar have ensured the restaurant remains an institution. Smoky slow-braised chicken drumsticks smothered with citrusy yassa onions appear only on Fridays and Saturdays, the fish meatballs (domada djen) on Saturdays only. Big bowlfuls of lamb mafe, cooked with peanut butter and spiced tomato paste, are as good as ever.

Senegal/West Africa
Chez Alain

2046 Adam Clayton Powell Jr. Blvd., nr. 122nd St.; 212-678-7600

In daylight, the festive dining room has the feel of a Dakar disco during bar-restocking hours, down to the Wally Ballago Seck music videos flashing across the flat-screen. But plates of accara, a kind of black-eyed-pea fritter, hop with enough life of their own, and the thiebou djeun overflows with two-tone habaneros and jumbo fillets of red snapper. Suppu kandje is a funky masterpiece of okra and fish and fatty lamb half-obliterated in sauce and suspended in an ether of thick red palm oil, the essential flavor conduit of Senegalese cuisine.

Tsion Cafe
763 St. Nicholas Ave., nr. 148th St.; 212-234-2070

Co-owner Beejhy Barhany came to New York via Ethiopia and Israel, where she served in the army. Which might explain the smoked salmon in the injera-wrapped mound of scrambled eggs, not to mention the malawach, a Yemeni flatbread. Live music and plenty of art have made the café a gathering place, and no wonder: Its Hamilton Heights address was once Jimmy’s Chicken Shack, where Charlie Parker worked as “pot walloper.”

Abyssinia’s vegetable combo and La Savane’s fried guinea fowl. Photo: Bobby Doherty/New York Magazine


268 W. 135th St., nr. Frederick Douglass Blvd.; 212-281-2673

Like Africa Kine, the Ethiopian restaurant Abyssinia has recently rebooted; chef-owner Frehiwot Reta doubled her dining-room footprint and hung the walls with Ethiopian art. The vegetable combo is still a legume-heavy gauntlet of stewed lentils, meaty cabbage, and gomen — garlicky chopped collard greens cooked somewhere between al dente and squishy.

Côte d’Ivoire
La Savane

239 W. 116th St., nr. Frederick Douglass Blvd.; 646-490-4644

Partner David Dembele opened La Savane when he realized there was no reliable source of food from his native Côte d’Ivoire in New York. Fried pintade is guinea fowl in possession of the sticky, salty richness of good duck confit, and it’s served with attiéké, a kind of fermented cassava that’s a doppelgänger of couscous but with a sour flavor that can be dialed out with minced Scotch-bonnet chiles and the foil-wrapped Maggi cube served on the side for DIY seasoning.

*This article appears in the August 8, 2016 issue of New York Magazine.

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The Adventures of An African Lady Travelling Through Africa





The continent of Africa holds such fascinating mysteries explored over centuries, the exotic and alluring vibrancy of its multifaceted nature has been one that enthralls those who seek its dark pleasures. A continent resplendent with old glories and such fascinating history dotted with conflicting grandeur and dilemma, where poverty and riches exist side by side in dignified parallels, with an energy so pulsating it cuts across you in the atmosphere as one traverses the continent.
It is the essence of this Continent whose spectacular sunsets and unbelievable sunrises, whose flow of incredible landscapes that leaves one breathless, bewitching the senses in such sublime manners that inspired me to foray into founding an artsy lifestyle label to help further tell the beautiful stories about Africa.


It was on a trip to Gambia in 2014, I had stayed at a private studio residence in Senegambia and walked to the Kairaba beach hotel everyday, the natural ambiance filled with pulsating vibrant colors often entranced me in those daily walks and it did happen that on one of those days I had worn a lovely Kaftan I had designed with big wild flowers emblazoned across it in front, it fascinated my friends so much and one of them literally wanted it off my back, later that evening as I strolled back to my apartment, creative thoughts began to flow through me as I drank in the vast array of beautiful scenery, I felt I could translate these landscapes through clothing and if my friends reactions were anything to go by, many other people would fall in love with the designs and that was the birth of my lifestyle label ‘’My BeautifulAfrica’’

There was so much beauty around us but we had always focused on the wars,hunger and poverty,

I wondered why Africans often neglected to transform all the beauty around them into something tangible to be branded and traded with,I bet if we collectively pursue these lofty ideals the continent would witness a dramatic change.

Travel across Africa had always fed my soul, there was this one time I left Johannesburg for Randburg and got to the apartment I booked late in the evening, I had checked in and was so tired I just flopped on my bed, the next thing I heard was the piercing sound of thunder and the rains came in such great torrents I was actually transfixed, it was such a surreal evening in the veld that year and the beauty of it was so enchanting that I felt this was nature in all its grandeur, I just lay on that bed drinking in the landscape before me, the wild trees, and water gushing down the slopes, it was such awesome and soothing scenery it sent me to sleep.


Another trip to a remote beach lodge in Ivory Coast one year,was truly magical,the beach was so pristine , the flora and the fauna and the exotic ambiance even as we drove along the road on our way back had me thinking that we haven’t really appreciated all that Mother Africa is offering us, one major flaw I noticed in most of my trips was the issue of ease of movement, it was easier and cheaper for me to get a ticket and fly to London then to Abidjan, these are factors militating against development of trans-Africa travels and also by extension affects businesses across Africa.

Finally on an evening when I had stood on Table Mountain in Cape Town South Africa with a couple of my colleagues, the majesty of landscape around me took my breath away, if we were to harness the beauty of Africa, we would unveil that untouchable quality that is evident yet not quite understood, visible and yet ethereal,revealing an uncanny attraction that is so magnetic about our Continent.We would delve into the sand dunes of the Sahara,the lush spectacles of the greens of the Savannah, the striking landscapes of the Veld and the breathtaking waterfalls and seas across the continent, like Victoria falls,the pulsating colors that drift like aroma’s though the innumerable thick of its populace and the glistening moonlights that defines many unfathomable depths about the Continent.

Clara Okoro

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Clara Okoro is the CEO of Brand World Media, a publisher and custodian of a clothing label. This woman of many parts shared her success story with Sunday Sun and talked about her television programme which has been running for fifteen years, her challenges, being single and much more.

By Bolatito Adebayo
You have been on television for about fifteen years now. How has it been?

Well, I would say very challenging and rewarding because that is what I had always wanted to do. It’s been challenging because some brands lost focus about what they were meant to do, that is their responsibilities to con­sumers and I’m championing the cause of re­focusing them on my television programme, so that consumers can make better decisions when shopping . A lot of brands are more interested in putting money in music programmes and the likes. This defeats the process of making sure that brands told their stories beyond just advertisements. It’s a deeper engagement that we wanted but we needed funds and we were not discouraged and we kept on with fate and we’re doing what we can.

You also own a magazine. Are you still publishing?

Yes, but it’s targeted at youth and brand­ing. It’s about how young people begin to fol­low a brand and if the brand has done well to appeal to the youth market. Essentially, we feel the youth market is the biggest market in the advertising pyramid, so we decided to focus on it.

Can you share some of your chal­lenges?

There are a lot of misplaced priorities in the industry and a lot of times brand managers are not even qualified to sit on their seats, because they don’t go for training and they don’t know the dynamics of what a brand represents. They don’t even understand who the brand is target­ing in terms of in-depth research and how to connect with these people on the primal level. Consequently, they miss out on a lot of things, because there are a lot of things happening globally.

These are things we wanted to address and give them on a platter of gold on this programme , so that they can become better managers, marketers and salespeople but they felt this was too intellectual, this was too deep for them. Ad copies on the bill boards are writ­ten in pidgin English and you wonder whether this is where we have descended to. Truly, the thing about advertising is that it has to be in­spirational.

When advertisers use pidgin Eng­lish in jingles, don’t you think it’s be­cause they have a target audience they are trying to reach?

Yes, that’s what I am saying, a target au­dience, but don’t they want that audience to grow? Don’t they want their audience to aspire to be better? Let’s take this scenario, students now walk into exam halls and come out with mass failures and you are wondering what hap­pened. All these are all connected, because if adverts were focused on making them aspire to be what brands want them to become, the story could have been different.

But selling to targets is their prior­ity and not educating them, not so?

Back in the days when ads were properly executed in the early 90s and late 90s, we used to aspire to become what brands wanted us to be.

Right now, everyone one wants to speak the street language and so ad­vertisers want to do the same, so they can grab their market segment’s atten­tion. Correct?

Well, it’s because that’s the level we’ve de­scended to and we can’t run away from it. If the stakeholders of the economy, the custodi­ans of the values of the society should accept this, then I am sorry.This is what communica­tion does and I feel these are the challenges we are facing,because it’s like you are shooting yourself in the foot. You hold the bargaining power in terms of funds, so you can’t keep the conversations going that way. You have the power to lead the conversation rather than be­ginning to think that society should be dictat­ing to you.

By the time you change the dynamics and the rhetoric of the conversation, they will come after you. These were the challenges we were facing, because money was being spent on the wrong people and these were like the rip­ple effects coupled with poor power supply in the country. When I was fully on about three channels running the programme, I knew the dynamics of how the industry was changing and rapidly,because we were learning new things and all these things were workable things. By the time they went for their management meetings, they just tendered it, executed it and they could see the results. Now, even the brands are jittery and worried because the earning power of those buying their products is diminishing by the day, but they are a con­tributing factor to that.

Was there a time you were overwhelmed by these chal­lenges that you wanted to discontinue the programme? We know what it takes to sustain a television programme for years.

Well, I never reached that point because like I said earlier, it’s in my DNA, it’s something I feel so compelled to do because I’m pas­sionate about it. So, what I always looked for was that in the end some people benefited because in the long run, that’s also going to affect me. If I am fighting the cause, it’s also because I am involved. I will like to see a better economy, I will like to see great minds being raised from Nigeria that I gladly supported. Yes, there were times when things were so challenging,but I just realized that I just had to start taking things gradually and just keep going and I knew that one day, I’ll arrive at my destination. Yes, there have been challenges but I always looked at creative ways to handle them.

You also have a fashion label, what’s the name and how long have you been doing that?

Yes, I do. The label is called My beautiful Africa and it’s been existing for two years. It came into being in 2014 while I was on a trip to Gambia and I also found out that building brands from Africa could be challenging, of course and it’s because we rely so much from outside the shores that they need to validate us before we can actually realize that we live and breathe.

You see, I said to myself, we go and buy labels outside the country and sometimes these are not even the original labels by the original de­signers but because owners have spent so much energy to build theirs, they have become models to us. I like to wear the Ralph Lauren brand because of the horse and a man logo and Gucci because it supports my personality.

So, I wanted to build something out of Africa, so that even on the streets of New York, you can wear it on a summer afternoon with all the accessories and you’ll feel perfectly comfortable that you are wearing something beautiful. So, I wanted to build a brand that will tell the African story. That’s why My beautiful Africa was conceived . You know there’s a lot of beauty around us that we’ve refused to see but other people actually come in here, see it, take it back and make money out of it.

Can you share your beauty routine with us?

Funny enough, I am not so fixated on beauty, I just feel the simpler it is, the better. First and foremost, I don’t use chemicals on my body because I react very badly to them.

So, I stick a lot to hypoallergenic products that don’t contain chem­icals. I prefer organic products and with that, I know that even when I go out, I will be confident I won’t react to them. In terms of cloth­ing, I like a lot of classic cuts that are timeless and this is where my designs come in from. I do a lot of Kaftans and Bohemian cloth­ing, so that if I wear them years down the line after I have made them, they’ll still be relevant and stylish. I think the accessories I use make me come out looking nice.

You are a pretty television personality and defi­nitely many men will be swooning and having a crush on you. So, how do you handle men?

Honestly, like I always tell myself, we are just two genders on the surface of the earth. Male and female, but I tell myself that I am not someone that is extremely fascinated by reactions. If I am in a relationship and I am making all the efforts that it works and it’s not working, God is my witness, I will let it go. If I’m not attracted to you and if you keep crushing on me, I don’t just see it going anywhere. Of course, I will treat you with some respect and tell you my mind.

Are you married?

No , not yet.

Are you in relationship?

I am and hopefully I am going to get married to him. I keep saying, I am an individual and I am also building my life and committing my talent in building my society while I am also managing my talent at the same time.

There is this stereotype that defines a woman by her marital status. If a woman is not married in our society, she’s seen as unsuccessful and as a result of this, many women who are not married feel a little with­drawn and sometimes depressed. What’s your take on this?

It’s a very terrible tragedy because you cannot be defined by an institution because you built the institution. If you were in the wrong mar­riage, obviously, that socie­ty has failed you, because you went ahead to marry for the sake of marrying and not taking the personality of the person into consideration. You are in a wrong marriage and living in that bondage because society told you to. You should be married to your soulmate, someone you will wake up with and you wish that person well. You see, I have decided to build up myself and I have accepted myself for who I am, so I shouldn’t let society define me and whatever they say stops at the door. I have much more capacity for making this world a better place than saying that because I am not married I am not relevant. That’s totally outrageous and why the rate of divorce is go­ing up and it’s not only here, it’s everywhere. Some people get married for the wrong reasons and if you focus more on yourself by building yourself, some guy, somewhere, who doesn’t feel threatened will walk up to you .

It seems so many men are easily intimidated by successful women, aren’t they?

Who caused it? It’s women who brought them up to live the same lie that “because I have brought you up like a gentleman, to see you as a hu­man being, you would have taken out that stereotype and to see me as a human being and not a threat to your masculinity, knowing that I can hold forth for you when you are away.” Knowing that I have some form of intel­ligence to utilize when something is happening, without me being a threat to you and the second half of who you are. That is what it means to be together in a marriage. Come hell or high-water, nothing will break that marriage,because there’s a bond holding the two of you together.

What’s your take on the bill on gender equality that was thrown out of the House?

It’s still the same challenges that women are facing. I don’t even think these things should become law for us to understand the dynamics because society has failed and that’s why we are now substituting laws for it. If women trained their sons well, they wouldn’t be acting in the same manner they are acting now as they only see women as mere objects that should be seen and not heard. You see , society encourages all these. Women some­times don’t help the issues , because they don’t understand that sometimes we can also help the society, we will supposedly see ourselves as objects to just accompany men live their own dreams. That’s why in many women, that portion of the brain that should be used to create innovative solutions in society is dormant.

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Creativity Is Wired In My DNA –Clara Okoro

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CEO, BrandWorld TV and publisher of Ice magazine, Clara Chinwe Okoro is also a fashion label owner. Although she studied Guidance and Counselling in the university, her creativity and flair for broadcasting spurred her into the world of branding and 12705298_10153349836116720_5871153058828882600_nadvertising, where she has made a success for herself. VANESSA OKWARA recently engaged the delectable beauty in an interview where she talked about her exploits in the world of advertising, and other issues

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Exotic! Rihanna in blue embellished kaftan

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Rihanna in blue embellished kaftan
She is known for singular taste in clothes and this time was no exception.
Rihanna perhaps stopped a few cars as she went shopping in busy New York City on Sunday with a friend, before heading for dinner with Naomi Campbell.
The 28-year-old Diamonds singer was swathed neck to ankle in a billowy and brightly patterned kaftan maxi-dress that hid her figure's curves very well.

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