Muslim women, fashion brands embrace hijab as fashion trend

TORONTO – Fashion brands have embraced the hijab as a fashion trend and a symbol of empowerment for Muslim women who are not allowed to wear traditional Islamic dress.

In fact, one of the hottest fashion trends right now is the hijab.

A number of hijab-wearing models are featured in high-end fashion magazines, including Zara, Chanel and Dolce & Gabbana, which are part of the new wave of fashion, the trend has been dubbed “Hijabism.”

Hijabs are symbols of faith and spirituality, and many women in the Muslim world wear them in order to reflect their faith and practice of hijab.

In the West, they are often seen as an indicator of empowerment and self-expression.

But the hijab is a traditional Muslim garment, not a fashion accessory.

While some hijab-wearers wear them as a way to represent their faith, others wear them simply for the fashion statement.

The hijab is an Islamic veil worn by Muslim women that covers the whole body, except the head.

The veil is usually wrapped in a loose, loose-fitting jacket, or a loose-fitted shawl.

It covers the face and the upper parts of the neck and is worn under a turban or a full-face covering, often in a hijab that covers both the head and the shoulders.

While the hijab was traditionally worn by a woman only as a symbol, in recent years, the hijab has also become a fashion item for Muslim men.

Many women in Saudi Arabia wear the hijab, as do women in Egypt, Pakistan, Saudi Arabia and other Muslim countries.

Hijabis have been the target of criticism from some Muslim groups, particularly for their dress.

One hijab-hating blogger wrote on Twitter: “Hiding behind a veil, a hijab is NOT acceptable to Muslims, especially women.”

Others said the hijab had become a symbol for “hatred against women,” adding that it was a “disgrace” that many women were wearing the hijab for “no reason.”

Hussein Sadek, an Egyptian-born fashion designer, was inspired to wear a hijab as part of his work.

SadeK was inspired by the work of fashion designer Elisabeth Bourgeois, who wore a hijab to work for a while and then took it off and wore it again.

SadesK said the Muslim women he meets at work wear hijab because it symbolizes their empowerment and faith.

“I think the hijab signifies an empowerment of the Muslim woman and her faith.

I think it is a reflection of her faith and faith.””

Hijabi women are not afraid of wearing the dress, because they believe that hijab is just a dress,” Sadesk told Al Jazeera.

“We do not have to dress as Muslims.

We wear what we believe is appropriate.”

Sadek said he wanted to show that Muslim women were not oppressed because of their dress, and that Muslim men could wear the same clothes.

“This is a trend, a fashion movement, and it is changing the world.

It is about empowerment and it reflects a sense of confidence in the way Muslim women dress,” he said.

“That is why I wear the veil.”

“This movement of wearing hijab is about freedom and equality for women.

It also reflects the Muslim faith, and this is why a lot of Muslim women wear hijab.”

Another hijab-waiving model, who is part of a fashion group called The Hijab, said she does not think that hijab was originally meant to be a fashion object, but that it has become such a symbol.

“It was a very difficult time for Muslim-Americans in the early 2000s,” said Sabrina Shah, who was born in Iran and raised in the US.

“There were a lot more attacks on Muslim women and Muslim people in general.

I don’t know what the future holds for the hijab.””

We want to support Muslim women because we know they have to keep going, stay strong, and continue to be empowered and empowered women.

This is their struggle, their struggle to survive and thrive.”