Pdf | Amherst Media | Bill Hurter | Eng | 128 Pages | 2003 | Isbn 1-58428-111-1 | 2.8 Mb
Seniors and teens are an age group in transition. They often have boyfriends or girlfriends and are thinking about college or career, and they’re often thinking about leaving home, all of which can make for a very confusing time of life. A portrait made at this stage of their lives is a valuable heirloom because they will never look or act quite like this again.
School Dress Code.The basic requirements for all yearbook por-traits are very similar. No matter
what kind or type of clothing the high school requires, it must be
within school dress code. There is also a code that applies to hair, facial
hair, jewelry, piercings, length of shorts, height of socks, and so on.
Clothing may not have offensive or gang-related logos, and may not
feature alcohol, drugs, tobacco, or other illegal (for minors) substances.
Girls’ tops cannot be revealing, see-through, or low cut. Hats
cannot be worn in most yearbook photos—this includes the cap and
gown, fashionable hats, and cowboy or baseball hats. These rules are set
forth by the school to represent the look they feel appropriately repre-sents their students and parents.