The women’s suitcase emoji has gone from a novelty to a trendy thing

People are dressing up as a suitcase emoji.

The hashtag has gone viral.

It’s been seen everywhere from fashion magazines and magazines of the fashion industry, to Instagram.

And now the women’s suitcases emoji has made a comeback.

And that’s the latest in a series of emoji designed to celebrate the women who make up the world of fashion.

“The suitcase emoji is an expression of femininity that is very much a representation of women’s desire to make a statement,” says Kristin Pappas, founder of emoji-making app, A.I. Emoji.

“It’s a reflection of the idea of the female form, of being a woman.”

“There are so many iconic women, from the women in the film industry to the women of the past, who are the most empowered and have the most influence in the way they dress and the way that they behave,” says Emoji co-creator Jody Freeman.

“And for us, the suitcase emoji was born out of a desire to show these women that they are also strong and capable.”

The suitcase emoji’s creator says the project began in 2014 when she saw the hashtag trending on Twitter and realized she wanted to create an emoji that would be “trending, yet not over the top.”

She created a few variations and found that the best one to use was a suitcase made out of fabric.

“I was a little surprised by how popular the hashtag got and the fact that it’s so popular,” she says.

“People wanted to wear this thing.”

The final product came about when she decided to re-use the fabric and add the suitcase icon, a “feminine shape” to the top of the emoji.

“That meant that I could use a suitcase that would actually be feminine and still represent women,” she said.

“In the end, I wanted to show that we can all be beautiful and that we are all beautiful and powerful and strong.”

The idea behind the emoji comes from a long-running trend in fashion and fashion design.

When the fashion community started to focus on the idea that “women are the ones who make the clothes and the accessories and the jewelry,” Freeman said it became “a really powerful thing to push and to push for.”

The original suitcase emoji in 2016.

The original female suitcase emoji of the 1980s and 1990s.

The woman in the silhouette has the same hair and features as the female silhouette, except she’s wearing a suit and is wearing a coat instead of a coat and skirt.

It also features a white suitcase icon on the bottom of the character.


I Emoji) The trend caught on with celebrities and fashion designers like Diane von Furstenberg, who wore a white suit and white shoes in her Oscar-winning film, All About Eve, in 1989, and Jennifer Aniston, who was seen in a suit at the Oscars in 2010.

“There’s this idea that women are the makers of our clothes and that they can do everything, that they’re the ones that shape everything,” she told the New York Times in 2014.

“But there’s this notion that women’s bodies are not the objects that shape our clothes.”

A.i Emoji also hopes to be a cultural force for women, says Freeman.

She’s also hoping the suitcase will be used by other people who may be struggling to get their feet wet in the world.

“We’re trying to encourage people to create their own beautiful and beautiful images and we hope that the suitcase and the emoji will help inspire those people to really create their images,” Freeman says.

The suitcase, which is available on A.R. Emojis, is a $79.99 app that includes a selection of 20 female suitcases.

The app is available for iPhone and Android.


I Emoji was founded by Freeman in 2015, but the app is free and open source.

Emoticons created for A. R. Emozic and A.U. Emo are available for iOS and Android, respectively.

For more on the A.B. Emodos and AI Emozics, read this week’s issue of PEOPLE.