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18 SATURDAY 21 SEPTEMBER 2002161EKD0 HERALD

18 SATURDAY 21 SEPTEMBER 2002161EKD0 HERALD

21 September 2002 - Evening Herald (Dublin) - Dublin, Dublin, Republic of Ireland
 
GOING HELL FOR

GOING HELL FOR

FROM PACE 15 the most licentious aspect of our clothing is the fabric it's made out of. This is because the said fabric is believed to symbolise the skin of the wearer. Now don't panic, just because you're wearing a leather jacket doesn't mean you're a 'cow' or even a 'right bul
21 September 2002 - Evening Herald (Dublin) - Dublin, Dublin, Republic of Ireland
 
'Slipping into the right skins may also aid your love life' EASILY SUEDE: It's not difficult to get the look,

'Slipping into the right skins may also aid your love life' EASILY SUEDE: It's not difficult to get the look,

with affordable outlets around the country offering deals like these ISuede coat (130; rib polo, C 22; jeans, (35; bag, (15; belt, (10; scarf, Cl 5 at Dunnes Stores nationwide 2 Easy suede jacket, (70; long crochet scarf, (15; stripe trousers, C4O; v-neck back and front brown T-
21 September 2002 - Evening Herald (Dublin) - Dublin, Dublin, Republic of Ireland
 
LEATHER

LEATHER

4 •
21 September 2002 - Evening Herald (Dublin) - Dublin, Dublin, Republic of Ireland
 
►FOLLOW THE HERD

►FOLLOW THE HERD

THE fabric of the moment wraps around three very distinct styles: ►THE CHEROKEE INDIAN: Act the chief by attaching feathers and beads to suede and leather. ►THE COWGIRL: Be a Calamity Jane, not a Plain Jane this look, favoured by Madonna, involves putting fringes on everything.
21 September 2002 - Evening Herald (Dublin) - Dublin, Dublin, Republic of Ireland
 
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21 September 2002 - Evening Herald (Dublin) - Dublin, Dublin, Republic of Ireland
 
20 SATURDAY 21 SEPTEMBER 2002 WEBEFXD LAID

20 SATURDAY 21 SEPTEMBER 2002 WEBEFXD LAID

21 September 2002 - Evening Herald (Dublin) - Dublin, Dublin, Republic of Ireland
 
COMMENT METRII IBUTWRIT ARIES CIARAN O'DRISCOLL How one man's childhood was blighted by an overbearing father who took his frustrations

COMMENT METRII IBUTWRIT ARIES CIARAN O'DRISCOLL How one man's childhood was blighted by an overbearing father who took his frustrations

out on his family ER since my unhappy childhood, I have wondered what goes on behind closed doors. In the town where I grew up in the 19505, the 'official version' of what occurred behind them was here are good Catholic families doing their good Christian thing. I cannot speak f
21 September 2002 - Evening Herald (Dublin) - Dublin, Dublin, Republic of Ireland
 
The happiest days dour

The happiest days dour

uays ui u ut ... .4 life
21 September 2002 - Evening Herald (Dublin) - Dublin, Dublin, Republic of Ireland
 
My father was frustrated because he wanted to be an artist or writer, but felt compelled to remain a teacher.

My father was frustrated because he wanted to be an artist or writer, but felt compelled to remain a teacher.

He had six children, and was tied to a permanent pensionable full-time post. So he took his frustration out on the children. I suffered most from the ages of eight to 12, when my father was also my teacher: I couldn't get away from him at three o'clock, like his other pupils, no
21 September 2002 - Evening Herald (Dublin) - Dublin, Dublin, Republic of Ireland