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What to Wear on 4th of July Killer Outfit Ideas

written by Styled By Natalya

What to Wear on 4th of July

Need some inspiration on What to Wear on 4th of July? Then look no further I got you! I have curated 5 super stylish July 4th outfit ideas that will have you feeling your best. Whether you plan to spend your July 4th at a BBQ, Party or at the shore I have a look for you. Enjoy Ladies!!!

 

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What to Wear on 4th of July Look #1

1.If you feel like being super feminine cute and flirty the look below is perfect for you. Wear this look to a party or even a outside BBG with white flat sandals.  

what-to-wear-on-4th-of-july

Actual Items Used in Collage

  1. Dress-Light Blue Stipe V Neck button up $29
  2. Shoes-River Island White Caged Heel $70
  3. Sunglasses-SELF PORTRAIT Le Specs Edition $120
  4. Lipstick-Yves Saint Laurent $30
  5. Bag-Lavin Jiji small leather shoulder bag $1393

SHOP SIMILAR ITEMS BELOW TO RECREATE THIS LOOK

The Makeup

Try any of these beautiful makeup looks and recreate them, think of makeup as the cherry on top of your outfit!

july-4th-makeup-ideas july-4th-makeup-ideas-1 july-4th-makeup-ideas-2

What to Wear on 4th of July Look #2

2.This look can easily be worn to a BBQ or night party whether or not you decide to wear heels or flats you will feel so cute.

jean-skirt-red-crop-top

Actual Items Used in Collage

  1. Top-Red Ribbed High Neck Crop Top $8.55
  2. Skirt-Dsquared2 Mini Denim Skirt $315
  3. Shoes-Rick Owens Leather Sandals $739
  4. Sunglasses-Dior Womens “Dior so real” Sunglasses $560
  5. Lipstick-Marc Jacobs
  6. Bag-Givenchy Antigona Medium Box Calf Satchel Bag $2615

SHOP SIMILAR ITEMS BELOW TO RECREATE THIS LOOK

The Shoes 

BP. 'Summers' Wedge Sandal (Women) $34

BP. ‘Summers’ Wedge Sandal (Women) $34


Schutz Eime Lace Up Wedge Sandals $240

Schutz Eime Lace Up Wedge Sandals $240


Steve Madden 'Elivait' Sandal (Women) $60

Steve Madden ‘Elivait’ Sandal (Women) $60

What to Wear on 4th of July Look #3

3. This look is very trendy because bell bottoms and crop top with a choker is all the rage right now!! Combine both trends and break necks this July 4th!

bell-bottom-jeans-white-crop-top

Actual Items Used in Collage

  1. Top-Bossa Edessa Crop Top $200 Shopdashiononline.com
  2. Jeans-1970s Vintage Denim Bell Bottoms $50 Esty.com
  3. Shoes-River Island Caged White Heel $70
  4. Sunglasses-Alexander McQueen Colorblock $395
  5. Rings-Maison Martin Margiela
  6. Bag-Lavin Jiji small leather shoulder bag $1393

SHOP SIMILAR ITEMS BELOW TO RECREATE THIS LOOK

What to Wear on 4th of July Look #4

4.This look is for the girls that love to be cute and sassy with a little bit of sex appeal.

denim-skater-skirt-white-top

 

  1. Top-Amazon Basic Solid Sleeveless $16
  2. Skirt-Marc Jacobs Short Denim Skirt $210
  3. Sunglasses-SELF PORTRAIT Le Specs Edition $120
  4. Lipstick-Yves Saint Laurent $30
  5. Bag-Mansur Gavriel White Blue Mini Bag $610
  6. Shoes-DSQUARED WI5C505 High Heel $1225

SHOP SIMILAR ITEMS BELOW TO RECREATE THIS LOOK

What to Wear on 4th of July Look #5

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white-pencil-skirt-red-and-white-sleevless-coat

Actual Items Used in Collage

  1. Top-
  2. Skirt-Cushnie Et Ochs Ribbed Pencil Skirt $835
  3. Sleeveless Long Vest-River Island White Stripe Sleevelees duster jacket $90
  4. Shoes-Aquazzura
  5. Bag-Givenchy 
  6. Lipstick-Nars
  7. Sunglasses-Celine




SHOP SIMILAR ITEMS BELOW TO RECREATE THIS LOOK

Souce-Wikipedia.org

Independence Day of the United States, also referred to as Fourth of July or July Fourth in the U.S., is a federal holiday commemorating the adoption of the Declaration of Independence on July 4, 1776, by the Continental Congress declaring that the thirteen American colonies regarded themselves as a new nation, the United States of America, and no longer part of the British Empire.[1] Independence Day is commonly associated with fireworks, parades, barbecues, carnivals, fairs, picnics, concerts, baseball games, family reunions, and political speeches and ceremonies, in addition to various other public and private events celebrating the history, government, and traditions of the United States. Independence Day is the National Day of the United States.[2][

During the American Revolution, the legal separation of the Thirteen Colonies from Great Britain occurred on July 2, 1776, when the Second Continental Congress voted to approve a resolution of independence that had been proposed in June by Richard Henry Lee of Virginia declaring the United States independent from Great Britain rule.[5][6] After voting for independence, Congress turned its attention to the Declaration of Independence, a statement explaining this decision, which had been prepared by a Committee of Five, with Thomas Jefferson as its principal author. Congress debated and revised the wording of the Declaration, finally approving it on July 4. A day earlier, John Adams had written to his wife Abigail:

The second day of July, 1776, will be the most memorable epoch in the history of America. I am apt to believe that it will be celebrated by succeeding generations as the great anniversary festival. It ought to be commemorated as the day of deliverance, by solemn acts of devotion to God Almighty. It ought to be solemnized with pomp and parade, with shows, games, sports, guns, bells, bonfires, and illuminations, from one end of this continent to the other, from this time forward forever more.[7]

Adams’s prediction was off by two days. From the outset, Americans celebrated independence on July 4, the date shown on the much-publicized Declaration of Independence, rather than on July 2, the date the resolution of independence was approved in a closed session of Congress.[8]

Historians have long disputed whether Congress actually signed the Declaration of Independence on July 4, even though Thomas Jefferson, John Adams, and Benjamin Franklin all later wrote that they had signed it on that day. Most historians have concluded that the Declaration was signed nearly a month after its adoption, on August 2, 1776, and not on July 4 as is commonly believed.[9][10][11][12][13]

Coincidentally, both John Adams and Thomas Jefferson, the only signers of the Declaration of Independence later to serve as Presidents of the United States, died on the same day: July 4, 1826, which was the 50th anniversary of the Declaration. Although not a signer of the Declaration of Independence, but another Founding Father who became a President, James Monroe, died on July 4, 1831, thus becoming the third President in a row who died on the holiday. Calvin Coolidge, the 30th President, was born on July 4, 1872, and, so far, is the only U.S. President to have been born on Independence Day.

 

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