Jan 2012

Might get around to adding a few pics, got loads, just need the time. Added a new one to unaware ;-)

Jan 2011

Welcome to the new years. Added a few celeb pants pictures, but what we really need is pictures of girls from you! If you have any please click on the @ above and send them in so we can add them in ;-)

June 2010

Since the Celebs page has had over 4,000 hits this month, it might be time to add some more content. Should be some done in July!


Haven't worked on the site in quite a while and while the fad of g-strings seems to have passed. I've still got plenty of pictures to add once I find the time.!

MARCH 2006

Major update to the Celebs page. We've got so many now, we might have to expand. Guess the celeb as also increased, so test you're celeb knowledge at the same time!


New mobile phone, means new 2mb camera with digital zoom, that will be at my side. So if I can see the pants, and there's little risk of getting caught! Then a picture will be taken!


Not too much happening on the site as I've been a little busy and the craze has lost a little bit of it's buzz. The site has received quite a few hits considering how small it is and the lack of links to it! Maybe it's word of mouth.

MARCH 2005

It's article in one of the major daily's!

STUFFY officials want to ban women from wearing low-slung trousers that show off their thongs.

And men flashing the tops of their boxers shorts could also be a thing of the past if the objectors get their way.

Under the proposed new rule in Virginia, anybody caught displaying underwear in a 'lewd or indecent manner' faces a £28 fine.

But civil rights groups branded the move racist, claiming it targets young blacks who are the biggest fans of the low-slung look.

The bill was proposed by Democrat Algie Howell who insisted he was 'just trying to legislate some common sense'.

Black Mr Howell said: 'It bothers me that my grandchildren see people walking around holding their pants up with one hand.'

His idea attracted widespread support in Virginia's House of Delegates where it was approved by 60 votes to 34. It still needs to be agreed by the State's Senate.

But delegate Lionell Spruill pleaded with his colleagues to remember their own youthful fashion follies before condemning today's trends.

from the Daily Mirror


Been a little slow on the pants front. Not been carrying a camera around too much and the one on my phone is rubbish. Still managed to pick up a few more pictures. More Celebs, Some poor girl on a train and a Nice picture of a waitress in Andorra while I was snowboarding.


Worst Fashion Trend
by Fiona McIntosh, former editor of ELLE magazine

The trend for low-slung trousers started with hip-hop street kids, and that's where it should have stayed. Bottoms that were better left hidden saw the light of day, straining between the cheesewire of designer G-stings. This trouser trend sank so low there was nowhere else to go, so, thank goodness, we can now look forward to the return of the high-waisted trousers.


From London's Metro Newspaper

The law that may be a bum deal for Britney
by Georgina Littlejohn

Not one to be shy about revealing a bit of flesh, Britney Spears (see celebs) is rarely pictured without her thong peaking out above her ultra low-slung jeans. But when the princess of pop returns to her home state of Louisiana, she will have to cover up her G-String – or face six months in jail.

Under proposed new law, anyone caught exposing skin or 'intimate clothing' below their trousers could be fined £300 or jailed. The bill was put forward by state legislator Derrick Sheperd, who was sick of seeing girls' underwear on display.

He moaned: 'If parents can't do their job, if they can't regulate what their children wear, then there should be a law'. But Joe Cook, head of the US Civil Liberties Union, pointed out that manu workers, such as plumbers, inadvertently exposed their bottoms.

Tamasin Doe, fashion director of InStyle magazine, said: 'It's so ironic that this is Britney's home state – she is the princess of the hipster and she pretty much introduced it to girls everywhere.'

Spears, however, refused to be drawn into the row. Her spokeswoman said: 'She's not the spokesperson for low-slung jeans so she certainly won't be commenting on this.'

Who said the law was an ass?


Been a little busy to update the site, but have now added four new Celebs and some proud girls from Euro 2004.


Couple more celebs added! Bit to cold for a normal girl to be showing too much G!


Not much going on at present. Still taking a camera out with me and collecting pictures. Hoping to spread my wings a little and do a few town tours on Saturday Nights.


Still collecting pictures. Takes time getting pants pictures in the winter. Can't wait until summer!


Hoping to have enough pictures to get the site up and running (without getting a smack or arrested!).

D-Day for the G-String

Across France and the UK, teachers and parents are grappling with a 21st-century dilemma — whether pupils, some as young as 10, should be allowed to wear g-strings toschool. Especially pulled up and on display over waistbands.
Of course, according to style pundits, anything popular with the primary school set is usually well past its use-by date, fashionwise.

This begs the all-important question — has the g-string had its day?

In the US, the answer is a resounding yes. The New York Daily News recently declared a backlash against the g-string (or "thong", as Americans call it), claiming "more and more women are trading in butt floss for roomier underwear".

Meanwhile, the creative director of oh-so-hip department store Barneys, Simon Doonan, has used his New York Observer column to urge readers to "cut that wire!"

The g-string had quite a heyday. In 1995, the course of world events was changed forever when a young White House intern called Monica Lewinsky playfully flashed hers at president Bill Clinton.

Closer to home, in 2001, an equally demure Tania Mincini was a talking point for days after she accompanied Nathan Buckley to the Brownlow Medal count in a gown with a built-in, jewel-encrusted version.

But it seems the string's days are numbered.

Until now, the g-string's main advantage has been that it eliminates a visible panty line, known in fashion circles as "VPL". Jockey introduced a "No Panty Line" range of regular briefs that supposedly eliminated the problem. (They also launched a "No Ride Up" range, but that's another story.)

As well, rivals Bendon recently released a range of "Trouser Knickers", boasting a lower leg line "virtually invisible under clothing". The big disadvantage is those controversial straps, which have a nasty tendency to sneak up and ride high above a wearer's waistband. It is particularly a problem for those wearing low-rise pants who choose to engage in impractical activities — like sitting down.

Even style princess Gwyneth Paltrow has been snapped inadvertently exposing the back of her "thong".

Of course, some fans are still out there. Investment banker Nick, 27, proclaims "there's nothing more disappointing than a girl letting herself down with an oversized pair of bloomers".

And a spokeswoman for lingerie retailer Bras'N'Things says a whopping 70 per cent of all pant sales are g-strings, with their popularity steadily increasing since stores started selling them about 10 years ago.

Is the g-string unhygienic and irritating after all?

However, underwear giant Bonds says just 20 per cent of all its briefs sales are g-strings.

The Spike column of The Sydney Morning Herald has also weighed in against the 'string, last month quoting fashion designer Wayne Cooper, who pronounced g-strings "an ugly piece of clothing only good for models when you don't want to see anything".

Boxer shorts king Mitch Dowd has also been getting in on the act, spruiking its knit trunks with the tagline "thongs are for feet" on billboards around the country.

A spokesman says the campaign, targeted at young, fashionably astute males, is evoking a "terrific" response from the public.

Even amongst the little darlings at Vogue Australia's online discussion forum, the consensus seems to be they are to be worn, grudgingly, to avoid VPL, but otherwise, no thanks.

"Unhygienic and very irritating," wrote contributor Rainbow Unicorn.

So, all in all, it seems the g-string is on its way out. What's next? According to aBonds spokeswoman, boy leg, trunk and boxer styles are all encroaching on the g-string.

For others, bikini briefs, French knickers, and something called tanga pants are the way forward. Just don't tell those primary schoolers



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