The OG Girlboss of Chester County

Clad in armor of a black romper and color-blocked slides, I scroll through photos of my cat while I wait. Made apparent by my shaking foot, the feelings I’m experiencing are a cocktail of excitement and anxiety. As a girl with the simple dream of writing for VogueThe Cut, or Harper’s Bazaar this is what I consider a major moment. Having arranged this interview, done the research, and prepared the questions, all that’s left to do is wait for her to arrive.

 “Emily, it is so good to see you again! How is the new store?” Carolyn asks. The energy in the office elevates instantly as the subject of my interview, PA House of Representative’s Carolyn Comitta, breezes through the door. “Off to a good start,” I think to myself. “She knows who I am!” Ushering me deeper into her West Chester, PA office, I’m thankful for what is Carolyn’s ability to instantly put me at ease. When she begins by asking me about myself, I forget for a second who is supposed to be interviewing who.

 Soft spoken, Carolyn has an unbelievably warm presence. Giving me her full attention and interested in what I have to say, I begin to feel less like a wannabe writer and more like the writer I’ve imagined myself becoming.

 It also doesn’t hurt that Carolyn (like me) enjoys vintage scarab jewelry and like all greats (Oprah, Sting, Lady Gaga), she and I are both left-handed.

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 With my phone set to record, I kick the interview off with the very light topic of the Cold War. It is Carolyn actually who brings up this rather tense moment in regard to the event which sparked her political interest. “I would walk to school and remember looking up at the sky and wondering, ‘Is there going to be a bomb dropped today?’ It was pretty heavy duty. It’s no wonder that I would have been aware.”

 While seeing her parents head out at night to attend civil defense meetings, Carolyn went to sleep with one issue plaguing her. “I often thought that if I could have an opportunity to meet Mr. Khrushchev that we could become friends and we could solve the problems and we would no longer have a war hanging over our heads.” Instantly, I begin to laugh as I too have had a similar thought. My problem-solving mindset, however, was activated by Russia’s current leader, Mr. Vladimir Putin. You see, I had a dream where Putin and I were best friends, and because of our friendship, peace between our two countries was finally achieved.

Looking back, it is easy to see Carolyn’s desire to build a friendship with Khrushchev lay the groundwork for the rest of her career. Often, at least for me, when we look at someone else’s success it is easy to see how they ended up where they did. But, when we reflect on the future of our own careers, it can resemble staring into a thick impenetrable fog. Even after narrowing down the industry we wish to be a part of, finding that thing that makes us get out of bed on the coldest of days can be daunting.

 “I didn’t realize it until a third grader asked me when I was mayor, “Did you always know you wanted to be mayor?” and I said well, no, I actually, you know come to think of it, I think that I pictured myself being a Secretary of State.” Realizing over time that her talent and passion laid with building relationships while bringing people from all backgrounds together to solve problems, Carolyn saw that becoming the Mayor of West Chester would allow her to do just that. Although, if you don’t think some convincing was required, well…keep reading.

 Dr. Madeline Wing Adler and Bill Scott. One was the first female president of West Chester University, the other a local political leader. Both have one thing in common, they asked Carolyn to run for office. Bill recruited Carolyn for Borough Council and Dr. Adler recruited her for mayor two years later. “He didn’t ask me once. He asked me four or five times before I said yes. I kept making excuses and really, honestly, the reason I kept saying no was because I was terrified, and I wasn’t sure if I could do it.” 

Two years ago, I was given the opportunity, with my business partner, to start a company and become a full-fledged entrepreneur. Here’s a little secret, I came extremely close to turning down the offer. Like Carolyn, I was asked by people I admired to make a career shift based on talent they saw within me. It took many family and friends convincing me for two weeks that I should go for it.

 As a professional perfectionist since birth, my main reason for shying away from this once in a lifetime opportunity was that I did not feel as prepared as I wanted to be. There were classes to take and millions of books to read on how to fully grasp my new profession as the Business Director for a start-up company. All the time in the world would not have made me feel as prepared as I felt I needed to be. My perfectionist tendencies have been both a blessing and a curse throughout my education and career thus far. Perfectionism, to me, has more often than not been a badge of honor. According to Barbra Streisand, perfectionism should be a positive, never a negative connotation (and if Barbra, my hero, said it, obviously, it’s true). Well, Barbra, I hate to rain on your parade, but you’re kind of wrong. Perfectionism can be a problem. It has taken me weeks longer than expected to write this post because I wanted it to be so good I couldn’t even start it. Not a very productive way of thinking.

“If you are going to wait until you have lost your fear, you will wait forever. It will never happen.” Hearing these words without fully understanding them, I scribble them into my notebook. “Women will usually wait until we are 100% sure that we are ready to run for that office, ask for a promotion, open that business. We make sure we are 100% prepared.” My mind begins to short circuit. Carolyn continues. “What we don’t realize, and studies show, is that men wait until they are about 60% prepared. But they think they are 100% prepared. It’s a testosterone thing actually.”

 Just like the college kids say, I’m shook.

 Over the years, Carolyn has devoted part of her research to women, leadership and the confidence gap. Harvard professor Amy Cuddy’s TED Talk on how women can boost their testosterone (the confidence hormone) is a must watch. Carolyn recommended it to me as Cuddy has been part of Carolyn’s research. “If you sit in a chair and put your feet up on the desk, you know, like the classic cartoon of the business mogul man, arms behind his head feet on the desk. If you do that for three minutes, her research shows your testosterone level goes up 20%.” I have yet to put this research to the test, but I have complete faith it will work. As Carolyn suggested to me, it’s a great thing to do before an interview, speech, or anything you are terrified to do. “We perceive that we aren’t quite up to par, but we are. We perceive it. It’s not reality.”

Imagine all we could accomplish if we had just that much more confidence in ourselves.

The threat of failure is a big contributor to the fear we feel when we are about to make a big life change. Actually, failure can also contribute to fear in the smaller moments of our lives. The fear of failure I have felt before many, many French tests is not a part of my education I would like to relive. But, you know what? If you don’t go for it and make that change you’ll always wonder, ‘what if?’ “Another quote I love,” says Carolyn as she leans just an inch forward in her chair, “is if you’re not at the table, you’re on the menu. And I would much rather be at the table.”

 The night of November 8th was bad, but the morning of November 9th was even worse. I know this was not the case for all of you reading this, but personally, I was ready for the glass ceiling to shatter. November 9th brought with it a feeling of defeat. It was like when you are playing Candyland and you’re all the way at the top near King Candy, but in the final hour you draw a Plumpy card and are sent back to start. That is how I felt the morning of November 9th. So close yet so far.

 Wallowing in your sorrows and complaining about things gets you nowhere. After doing just that for a respectable amount of time, I did a little research and found ways to get involved. The more I reached out to people, the better I felt. The glass ceiling may not have shattered the night of November 8th, but that ceiling, is riddled with cracks. And smaller glass ceilings are being shattered every day. In fact, Carolyn Comitta has done just that here in West Chester. She is the OG Girlboss of Chester County.

 You were the first female mayor ever in West Chester, I tell her as if she didn’t already know. “Yes, after 210 years. And Emily, in my opinion,” Carolyn begins as her piercing blue eyes grow wide with excitement, “the most important first, I was the first bi-partisan elected Mayor of West Chester. I won the Democratic and Republican Primary twice. I had the support of all the voters.”

 Most definitely this is something to be proud of. In a time of such chaos and unrest in the world, especially between our two political parties, it is hopeful to know that finding common ground is not impossible.

Bringing people together to solve problems, a method Carolyn has used throughout her twelve-year long career as an elected official, has proven itself an effective way to lead. She has won over both parties in their respective primary and secured the 156th, which is typically gerrymandered for a Republican. Now, Carolyn has brought people from different sides to the table yet again to discuss the Mariner East 2 pipeline.

 The pipeline, which is scheduled to deliver about 350,000 barrels of propane, ethane, and butane per day through 11 miles of Delaware County and 25 miles of Chester County, has brought up many concerns throughout the region. One of the main concerns when it comes to the pipeline is the rather important issue of public safety. This pipeline will be running uncomfortably close to family homes, elementary schools, and nursing homes, which has left many residents uneasy.

 This past July, Carolyn proposed four pieces of legislation in regard to the pipeline. These proposals aim to strengthen the state’s ability to protect the private wells of citizens, create a pipeline siting authority and amp up interagency communication between those involved with the pipeline. “We need to have clearer, more timely access to answers for citizens that live along the pipeline, for local elected officials, and for the state reps as well. Communication is always the key.”

 The bill Carolyn spoke about in most detail will create a board “that would include the head of the DEP, the PUC, Department of Health, PEMA, and all of the agencies at the state level that deal with pipeline issues separately and don’t usually have an occasion to get together and talk.”

 It makes sense, yes?

 “You get people who don’t regularly talk with each other together at the table and it creates an opportunity for some very important new ideas and better communication.”

We have all seen this idea play out at one time or another. Remember all those fun group projects you had to do in college? When you were lucky enough to be paired with people who really cared it was almost fun to discuss and brainstorm the things you could do and play off each other’s strengths. By bringing together all those whose jobs touch on some aspect of the pipeline, locally elected officials will have much clearer answers when responding to the concerns of the citizens. So, you see, even when you graduate group projects never really go away.

 Speaking of group activities, it would be criminal of me not to mention the most important group event there is, voting. Yes, the physical act of voting is something you do as an individual, but the months leading up to an election call for some serious group rallying. The importance of getting your friends, family, and community to the polls is a responsibility we as citizens should eagerly fulfill, and not just for national elections.

 Carolyn, having won the 156th district by a mere twenty-five votes, cannot emphasize the importance of voting in local elections enough. “Local elections are usually not a landslide…and the local elections are really where the decisions that impact our lives every day are happening.” That pothole you seem to hit every Monday on your way to work? The President of the US is not going to fix it for you, but your local elected official can.

 Your vote matters. Your vote is your voice.

 “If you don’t vote and you don’t express your political voice, someone else will select who is going to be making all the decisions for you, so, if you’re ok with that…most people are not.”

 If you don’t like the way something is being done or feel you aren’t being heard, get involved. Read up on your candidates and the issues they stand for. A wonderful thing about local elections is that the candidates are--wait for it--local! Go to their individual Facebook pages and find out where their next event is being held. They are accessible to you and they want to talk to you.

 Now is actually the perfect time to start your research, as Election Day quickly approaches. November 7th, mark it on your calendars.

Grab a coffee on your way to work that day and stop off at your designated polling location. Once you get in the booth it takes less than two minutes to cast your vote. If you fear there will be a long line (I hope there is!), start answering your emails while you wait. Or text your friends to make sure they too are making their voices heard.

 “When you vote, you are shaping the future.”

 As my interview with Carolyn comes to a close, we chat about what a wonderful 1.8 square miles West Chester Borough is and how lucky we are to call this town home. I learn that she prefers hot coffee over iced, salty vs sweet and red wine over vodka and tequila. Most importantly, I begin to process all she has said to me over the past fifty minutes.

 Leaving Carolyn’s office, I feel incredibly inspired and happier than I have been in some time. She is living proof that when you begin to believe in yourself, what you can achieve is unlimited.

 Now more than ever it is paramount to remember that you are just as prepared as the person sitting next to or across from you. You are up to par. There is nothing stopping you from pulling out that chair and taking a seat at the table. So go for it.





Jacklyn Dunn of Three Sisters One Closet

Sitting in a brightly lit gelato shop, a puddle of condensation slowly formed under my beverage as my phone buzzed to life. "Looking for parking!" read the text. "Not a problem!" I shot back taking a sip of my iced coffee as the caffeine gradually brought me back to life. 

Pretending to look busy, I read over the questions I had prepared for the day's interview. This wasn't the first time I would be meeting Jacklyn Dunn, founder and editor-in-chief of the blog Three Sisters One Closet (TSOC). Brit and I have been working with Jacklyn for the past few months and have even created a bag together appropriately named, "The Jacklyn." While the majority of previous meetings had been to discuss design details, I was eager to learn more about Jacklyn on a personal level.  

With her wedding just one month away amidst splitting her time between a full-time job and her blog, I'm not entirely sure how she finds time to sleep let alone sit for an interview. Although, even with so much going on Jacklyn was accommodating and completely invested in my questions. Learning about how Three Sisters One Closet came to be and her philosophy on how she presents herself to 14K plus followers was refreshing. In a sea of blatant clickbait and editing, the images presented on TSOC are authentically Jacklyn. 

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Emily Pisano (EP): How long have you been blogging?

Jacklyn Dunn (JD): I started blogging two-and-a-half years ago.

EP: TSOC is not your full-time job correct?

JD: No, but it feels like it is! You could technically say I have two full-time jobs. 

EP: What are your favorite and least favorite parts of blogging? 

JD: I'll start with my least favorite part. Actually blogging, sitting down to write is the most challenging. Boiling down the content into a single post isn't something that always comes easily to me. Instead of sitting at my computer typing, I would much rather be connecting with people, brands, and events. I love that social aspect of the blog and I could do that all day every day. 

My favorite part of blogging is that it has helped fulfill the inner creative beast that has always been there and has been buried over the years. Launching TSOC has really helped me rediscover my creativity. It's funny because I didn't even know that was something missing from my life, but when I started blogging I realized how much I needed a creative outlet. Jeff (Jacklyn's fiancé) has been so supportive and unbelievably encouraging. He's been there since before TSOC and he helps me a ton with the behind the scenes aspect. The blog has actually been really great for our relationship. 

EP: As an influencer, what bloggers inspire you?

JD: I would say Something Navy. Arielle is authentically herself and completely unapologetic when it comes to her feed. I really admire that her feed isn't pre-fabricated, it is what it is. She doesn't get caught up in all the lighting and editing. Her blog is relatable and that live in the moment mentality is something I hope to communicate through my blog and feed. 

EP: What is your dream collaboration?

JD: [Laughs] that's a really loaded question for a blogger! I would say any top shoe designer. A brand like Jimmy Choo.

EP: I too am shoe obsessed. Now, a little less about the blog for a moment. For those out there, like me, who date everyone and are still single, how did you and your fiancé (Jeff) meet?

JD: We actually met in Sea Isle City at a bar called Shenanigans. We had tons of friends in common, but we had never met. We are also both from neighboring towns. It kind of just happened and was very unexpected. We were both down the shore and single at the same time and just happened to finally meet. 

EP: Who makes up TSOC's current team?

JD: Mostly just me. Jeff helps with analytics and website building which is a huge help. For photography I work with Grace + Ardor. 

EP: What about hair and makeup? 

JD: Typically, I do my own hair and makeup. Sometimes, for a special event, I'll have it professionally done, but I don't have a specific person I work with for either. 

EP: Who are your favorite designers right now?

JD: Victoria Beckham, I love her personal style and was so excited for her Target line to debut. Once I saw the line in person though, I was surprised. To me, the Target line didn't reflect her personal style. It's definitely not what I had imagined from her.  I also love the brand Alexis, their Instagram is @shop_alexis. 

EP: Describe your style in three words.

JD: Chic and it's more than three words, but I like to go for things that not everyone would wear. I like my outfits to stand out. 

EP: Favorite stores to shop in?

JD: ASOS, an Australian company called Sabo Skirt and Nordstrom. 

EP: What has been your worst fashion faux pas?

JD: Later in high school, my friends and me thought it was a good idea to wear small kids t's from Michaels with matching bandannas, wide leg jeans and flip flops. Don't ask me for pictures. 

EP: [Laughs] I promise I won't. Do you have an item in your closet that has special meaning to you? It can be clothing, jewelry, handbag...

JD: My Céline bag was the first thing I bought after saving from the blog. It was my first big purchase that correlated to the success of TSOC. Jeff came with me to buy it and it was actually a really special day. 

EP: I love that! It's what we used to refer to in college as your first big girl purchase. Do you have any beauty products you cannot live without? 

JD: I'm not into hardcore beauty regimens. Recently, I've discovered eyelash extensions and I love them. Other than that, I guess I would say a good lip balm. 

EP: Good lip balm is a definite necessity! Now time for the flash round. You just have to choose which you like best out of the two options I give you. Vodka or Tequila?

JD: Tequila, but never straight. 

EP: Iced or hot coffee?

JD: Hot.

EP: Flats or heels?

JD: Heels! Always.

EP: Sweet or salty?

JD: Sweet.

EP: Pants or a dress?

JD: Pants.

EP: All great answers! Love that you said pants actually. Ok, last thing before we wrap up. I thought it might be a fun way to end the interview by spilling what's in your bag. It's a fun way for readers to see what products you use on a daily basis and a little peak into your everyday life. 

JD: Sounds good to me! Everything is black, of course and I have three pairs of sunglasses haha. Oh, and a Dove chocolate bar which is always a must. 

EP: Couldn't agree more. 

Spill It! : Jaclyn Dunn/TSOC edition

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Alana Oates of Llani

With bated breath my eyes remain fixated on the salesman kneeling at my naked feet. Delicately, he lifts the lid as the rich scent of leather permeates the air around us. In one swift motion the shoe is plucked from its box and slid onto my waiting foot. Like a shot of caffeine injected directly to the bloodstream, my heart rate quickens and my mind becomes transparently clear. It's in this instant that I realize, shoes are the answer to world peace. 

Am I being dramatic? Maybe a little, but I know I'm not alone when speaking about the power of shoes. With all of their different shapes, heights, and materials, shoes are beautiful sculptures created to cover up our hideous extremities known as feet.

Shoes are transformative. A pair of block heeled mules dress up a white tee and blue jeans in a feminine modern style while black leather motorcycle boots, worn with the same outfit, communicate an entirely different persona.  

As a child, I will never forget the advice my aunt once gave me. "You can always tell the kind of person someone is based on the shoes they are wearing," she told me while teetering atop a pair of Dior open-toed heels. While studying abroad in France, one day, a classmate of mine was feeling particularly kind and told me she loved my shoes. Mentioning the compliment to one of my teachers, I was informed that a Parisian complementing your shoe choice is the equivalent of being accepted into the Illuminati. It was a proud moment. 

So, no, shoes may not actually be the answer to world peace, but they definitely can be the key to personal tranquility, even if only for a short time. Undoubtedly, nobody knows this better than the founder and owner of Llani, Alana Oates. Since Llani provides the comfort of home in the form of handmade Indian shoes to bold-spirited, creative and independent women. 

Read on for an interview with Alana where we discuss all things beauty, lessons learned, and of course, shoes. 

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Emily Pisano (EP): You probably hear this a lot, but when it comes to career envy you have one of the best jobs! Is being a shoe designer as delicious as it sounds? 

Alana Oates (AO): I really really love what I do, so I would say yes! It's like anything else though, now that I have my own company I wear many hats! Some days I get to be creative and design or simply go out looking for inspiration or spend the day in archives doing research. On a not so fun day, I'm picking up my shipments that come from India and unpacking boxes. I can honestly say, good and bad, I wouldn't rather be doing anything else.

EP: Prior to launching Llani you designed for Anthropologie and Old Navy. How have these two previous jobs prepared you for launching and running your own company?

AO: My previous jobs were everything in getting me ready for this step of launching Llani. Anthropologie taught me how to hone my creative visions to make them marketable. It also taught me it was ok to push the envelope and play outside of my comfort zones. I traveled a ton in that role too and for parts of some trips I was alone, which made me unafraid to be in a weird part of the world (luckily, I was armed with a corporate card!). 

Old Navy was much more conservative, but that was like retail boot camp. It forced me to be more organized and how to formally present in front of executives. Working for Old Navy also meant designing great fashion at an affordable price and I always felt good about accessible fashion. 

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EP: Both are definitely great companies to work for and what fabulous learning experiences! Where did the name of your company, Llani, come from?

AO: Llani is a play on my childhood nickname 'Lani,' but I added the double 'L' because it looked better when written. 

EP: From previously speaking with you, I know Llani shoes are handmade in India. What about India inspired your fabric and color choices?

AO: India inspires everything I design for Llani. My partners in India are so creative and we really collaborate on the embellishments and motifs. I love the intrinsic beauty of everything created in India. The architecture, the markets, the Saris, even the trash trucks are decorated! The trend in India is becoming more clean and modern so I'm constantly referencing the authentic heritage goods they are known for. 

EP: What is your favorite and not so favorite part about owning your own business?

AO: Lots of favorites: being able to create my own timeline, calendars, and line plans, answering to myself, and partnering with other designers, creatives and influencers. Having the freedom to work from my phone is also a major plus. 

My not so favorite parts would be not having a paycheck, being responsible for soothing the rare (but real) 'unsatisfied customer' and running inventory. 

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EP: I can strongly relate. Collaborating with other creatives is also one of my favorite parts of owning a business. What made you gravitate towards shoes as a designer as opposed to clothing and other accessories? 

AO: I studied fashion in school and to be honest, by senior year I grew to dread sewing. I actually despised fabrics, seams, thread weights, stitch all became tedious to me. When I was introduced to shoes and was working with leathers, lasts, heels, and hardware - I fell in love! 

EP: Describe your personal style in three words.

AO: Eclectic with a feminine undertone. I'm short, so I really love playing with proportions like layering a long white sleeveless tunic over a pair of vintage Levi's. I wear our Llani babouche EVERYWHERE because they are the perfect flat for day, but the foil adds a little shine, upping the ante to every look. I also like to add a wacky huge earring to an outfit, and I have been carrying my Tesoro mini bucket since I got it two months ago. It's the perfect size! 

EP: Love Llani's babouche in spice! It's on my wish list. And so happy to hear you are loving your Tesoro mini bucket! What is the most meaningful thing in your closet and why? It can be a piece of jewelry, article of clothing, shoes...

AO: I try to keep a pair of every shoe I design, but it's getting to be really hard (like an entire room in our house hard!). When in doubt, I love walking into a meeting knowing that I'm wearing my portfolio on my feet. I'm also a huge vintage junkie so I love my Bakelite minaudière, silk pajama sets from the 40s and lots of fur!

EP: You must feel so proud when you walk into that room in your house. It's like a wearable trophy case. Where are your favorite places to shop at the moment? 

AO: I'm so proud of Philly's shopping scene, I love Meadowsweet Mercantile, Vagabond, The Geisha House, and Vestige! I have been spending more time and energy decorating our home, and is my favorite for those things you never knew you needed. For vintage lighting and art I'm always scouring

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EP: Recently, I have become extremely interested in beauty products. Do you have any products you simply can't live without?

AO: YES! I'm a massive beauty fan and I have a very regimented nighttime routine. 

Here it is...

My mother invented the world's best wash cloth, the Nano Tech Facial Cloth! It's incredible as it removes all of your makeup (with only warm water) and gently exfoliates. I use Cetaphil and the NT cloth religiously. After cleansing, I use P50 1970 which is the Holy Grail of all products. I buy it at Rittenhouse Rescue Spa. If my skin is feeling good and healthy, I'll end with The Ordinary's HA Serum and a rose mist (I'm always trying different brands) on top. If I need a little extra moisture, I add Drunk Elephant Marula Oil before the HA serum. If my skin needs an extra boost, I'll do either a Glycolic or Lactic Acid treatment or mask. Drunk Elephant's Baby Facial is great too. 

EP: What is your favorite shoe moment in history? By this I mean a favorite scene from a movie, a piece of art, an insane design from a runway show...

AO: I love the sculptural heels that Roger Vivier introduced in the late 60s, like the virgule heel (virgule means comma in French), which is still in his line to this day. He was a sculptor and applied his training to his shoe designs. This heel interest has come full circle and is all over the runways right now. 

EP: What are three things that can always be found in your handbag?

AO: My favorite lipstick (Matte Praline from E.L.F., I buy it in bulk!), mini Altoids, and a stack of Llani business cards. 

EP: Name your worst fashion faux pas of all time. 

AO: It was 2008 and I had just gotten back from Puerto Rico. I wanted to show off my tan so naturally, I rocked a low-slung A&F denim skirt with a pair of Uggs, à la Paris Hilton. (Insert face palm emoji). 


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Flash Round

EP: Vodka or tequila?

AO: This summer...tequila.

EP: Iced or hot coffee?

AO: Hot

EP: Flats or heels?

AO: Flats for day, heels at night.

EP: Sweet or salty?

AO: Salty

EP: Pants or a dress?

AO: Pants

EP: Tote or a clutch

AO: Clutch

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