There is no dress code in Islamic law.
Five tenets of Islam: 1 belief in one god, 2 daily prayer, 3 fast for Ramadan, 4 give to charity, 5 visit Mecca if you can afford it.
That is what it takes to be a good Muslim – no dress code.
There is a dress code in Islam.Read the holy Quran please.If you are a Muslim man or woman you must dress modest so that you don’t appear sexually attractive or provocative.Well I think the outfit is very modest and stylish.
interesting thing about the Middle East and/or Arab Emirates, people often think it’s all bearded men in flowing white robes and women all decked out in burkas, thus hiding their femininity, however seriously some of the most beautiful, alluring women I have encountered have been from that region.
I am an Indian based in Milano, Italy.We have a company importing accessories
from India.It has always been my wish to create kaftans for the Arab women-also scarves made with various,traditional tecniques.My sister,a widow now, was married
to a Jordanian.I understand the Arab mentality, and would be delighted to work for
you- designing and realising clothes made in my country in exquisite fabrics-cotton,
silk, wool, voile with a vast choice of different types of embroidery.
Hope this letter gets to you or one of your collaboraters.
M.S.D di Sanjiv d’Emilio
Via dei Pestagalli 27
Love the headscarf. In Malaysia, where I’m from we traditionally wear our headscarves this way. Or a big long scarf draped on the shoulder and across the body pulled up to cover the head only when required i.e. in the mosque, religious gathering, at the graveyard. I remember most people still wore it this way or absolutely without scarves 20 years ago. I’m 36 now
..refreshing to see it this way in the middle east now..
She is obviously lovely and very striking in her voluminous black-and-white outfit. The shoes are on the one hand very modern, on the other hand they seem to hobble her, like the traditionally bound feet of Chinese woman. So the overall impression she conveys to me is that she is powerful and yet immobile – or rather immobilized.