Download the questions as a .pdf (for printing) or
copy and paste them (for editing) from the list below.
See this post for 10 ideas on how to use these questions.
- What do you think of when you hear the word “fashion”?
- What’s the most stylish thing in your wardrobe? When do you wear it?
- What’s the difference between fashion and style?
- What, if anything, would you change about the way you dress?
- Which designers or clothes shops do you like the best? Whatʼs so great about them?
- Close your eyes and try to describe what the other people in your group are wearing. Was it easy or difficult?
- What’s your favourite item of clothing? Why?
- What’s the latest fashion in your country? Would you wear it?
- What would you wear for a romantic dinner? What about for a night out with your friends?
- What’s the most expensive outfit you’ve ever worn? When did you wear it?
- Do you follow fashion?
- Imagine you had to dress the person to your
right. What would you put them in?
- Is there a difference between high fashion and art?
- Is fashion important? Why/ Why not?
- Whatʼs your look? What look would you most
like to go for?
- Do you ever wear uncomfortable clothes because they are fashionable?
- Whose fashion sense do you most admire?
- How long do you normally spend getting
dressed in the morning?
- What would be the best thing about being a fashion model? What would be the worst?
- If a fashion journalist asked to take your picture for a style magazine, would you let them?
- Rocking the Catwalk at 80
- Geek Chic Fashion Trickles Into the Mainstream
- The Times I Tried to Be a Hipster
Fairly short, BBC interview with Carmen Dell’Orefice, talking about her improbably long life as a model, working with some of the most famous names in fashion.
Short video from the BBC (beware the short ad at its start, if you’re outside the UK) on the rise of geek chic in the US, and profiling Maryland’s Geek 2 Chic fashion show.
Short, confessional tale by Levni Yilmaz:
- Generation geek chic
BBC science correspondent Pallab Ghosh reports on the “Cox effect”, or how science (and geeky clothes) have become cool in Britain due to the popularity of Brian Cox, a TV presenter, ex-pop musician and astrophysicist (his homepage is here). Features an optimistic interview about geek chic with fellow physicist Jim Al-Khalili.