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ACL Tear (Anterior Cruciate Ligament)

ACL Tear (Anterior Cruciate Ligament)


Bermuda Shorts

Also known as walking shorts or trouser shorts, Bermuda shorts are longer and hit slightly above the knee. The hem can be cuffed or uncuffed.

Boyfriend Shorts

Closely resembling Bermuda shorts, this style features a longer inseam that usually hits at the midthigh. Loose-fitting, low-slung with rolled hems, this style has all the characteristics of the traditional boyfriend design.


This style is cut straight through the seat, thigh and leg and features cuffed or rolled hems. The boyfriend design is oversized and is meant to sit lower on the hip for a slouchy look.

Boyfriend Skinny

This style combines the boyfriend and the skinny cuts, featuring the same low-slung, loose-fitting design at the waist and seat with cuffed hems. A close fit through the leg to the ankle gives it a slim look. Boyfriend skinny jeans can also be cropped and would fit snugly around the calf.


This classic design can apply to many cuts of jeans and typically includes a high-rise waist and a straight or slightly tapered leg opening.


The retro-inspired style of the flare cut is typically fitted or straight through the thigh and flares out from the knee to the hem, balancing your proportions.


More like bell-bottoms, the superflare is fitted through the seat and hips, widens at the knee and finishes off with an ultimate flare at the hem.

Jeggings/Denim Leggings

This style combines jeans and leggings. Jeggings are made of denimlike fabric and/or a lightweight, superstretchy denim construction, made to fit like leggings. They fit extra snugly from hip to hem, and are not as structured as the skinny design.


This style combines the skinny and straight-leg designs. The pencil cut is straight from the knee to the ankle, with a fit that's a bit looser than the skinny, but closer to the body than the straight-leg.


Skinny jeans have a contoured, curve-hugging fit through the seat, thigh and leg opening.


A very slim fit makes the superskinny cut look more like leggings than jeans. They typically come with a very low rise and are slim throughout the entire garment.

Skinny Bootcut

This style combines the bootcut and skinny designs. Slightly slimmer through the seat, thigh and knee, the skinny boot is cut narrow through the calf and flares out at the ankle.

Skinny Flare

This style has a similar design as the skinny bootcut with a slightly wider flare at the ankle.

Straight Leg

Straight-leg cut from hip to hem gives you an easy, flattering fit. Great on all body types, the straight-leg design lengthens your silhouette.

Wide Leg

Wide-leg pants have a straight fit through the seat and thigh that eases into a wide leg, balancing your proportions. The slight flare at the leg opening adds a bold touch to this flattering cut.



Skimmer pants have an in-between length that hits at or right below the knee. Skimmers are a hybrid of long shorts and capris.


Capris are short pants that fall about midcalf or just below the calf. Typically capris are shorter than cropped pants.


Cropped pants fall at various lengths from midcalf to right above the ankle. Typically, cropped pants are longer than capris.


This style is straight and narrow through the seat, thigh and knee. Not to be confused with a short pair of straight-leg pants, this style is designed to hit at the ankle.


High/Natural Rise

This classic rise sits at your natural waistline. Your natural waistline is typically at your belly button or just above it.

This modern rise sits below your natural waistline and belly button, but above your hip.

Low Rise - Misses'/Women's

This trendy rise sits on the hip and below the belly button.

Low Rise/Superlow Rise - Juniors'

This trendy rise sits below the belly button and slightly lower on the hip than the misses' low rise.

Naked & Famous FW12 at (capsule) New York

Known for its "rare and raw Japanese denim", Naked & Famous attracted buyers and bloggers to its front-and-center spot at last week's (capsule) tradeshow in NYC. My favorite piece by far is the dark denim, which abrades over time as the owner wears the jeans, revealing new and completely individual chalky red tones.

The diamond-quilted chambray shirts have cozy appeal with fuzzy striped linings; despite the added insulation, they avoid being too bulky and work in a slim silhouette with high armholes. Another chambray shirt with checked lining (revealed via cuffed sleeves) is sure to be a purchase of mine come fall.

To top it all off, the label wowed denim purists at the show with its 32 ounce jean, which after a few years in development, is now perfect and stands up on its own!

Dry denim

Dry denim can be identified by its lack of a wash, or "fade". It typically starts out as the dark blue color pictured here.

Dry or raw denim, as opposed to washed denim, is a denim fabric that is not washed after being dyed during its production. Over time, denim will generally fade, which is often considered desirable. During the process of wear, it is typical to see fading on areas that generally receive the most stress, which includes the upper thighs (whiskers), the ankles (stacks) and behind the knees (honey combs).
After being crafted into an article of clothing, most denim is washed to make it softer and to reduce or eliminate shrinkage, which could cause an item to not fit after the owner washes it. In addition to being washed, non-dry denim is sometimes artificially "distressed" to achieve a worn look.
Much of the appeal of factory distressed denim is that it looks similar to dry denim that has, with time, faded. With dry denim, however, such fading is affected by the body of the person who wears the jeans and the activities of his or her daily life. This creates what many enthusiasts feel to be a more natural, unique look than pre-distressed denim[says who?].
To facilitate the natural distressing process, some wearers of dry denim will often abstain from washing their jeans for more than six months[citation needed], though it is not a necessity for fading