The word demi has been around since at least the early 19th century, but its meaning has varied a lot in the decades since.
It was popularized by a Victorian magazine, and the phrase was coined by the artist Annie Besant, who was also the creator of the Pink Panther.
Its earliest use appears in a book called The Pink Panther by John Stuart Mill, who described the fashion of the day as “a mixture of black and white, pale and fair, and soft and warm.”
It was a style that reflected the changing world and the rising power of women.
When Mill wrote his book in the 1870s, he wasn’t referring to the color of a swimsuit.
He was talking about a woman’s body, and how she was becoming more and more visible in the public sphere.
The book was published in 1879 and has since been re-released with a new edition.
Mill was just one of many influential authors who used the word demian to describe women in his day.
There were also a lot of early modern authors who wrote about how women’s bodies had changed since the 18th century.
In fact, there were more than 100 women writers who used demian as their title for their books.
The word has been used since the 1600s and it was popularised by a couple of writers who were famous for using it.
One of those writers was Demi Lovato, who famously wore a pink swimsuit in her role as a character in the Disney film Pinocchio.
The Disney film also starred Demi’s sister, Julie Andrews.
She wore a white gown with a pink waist, and was seen in various ways in the movie.
In an interview with the New York Times in the 1950s, Lovato recalled how she wore a pair of pink shorts when she was playing Pinocchi.
She said that she wasn’t trying to look glamorous, but she did it because she was trying to convey a feminine quality to the world around her.
She added that the movie’s producers were very supportive of the movie, even giving her a script credit for the character.
In her own words, Lovatato also wore a dress when she played Pinocchie in the film.
Lovato was the first person to use the word in the popular culture.
She wrote about the movie for Vanity Fair in the 1940s and she later wrote a book on the history of demian.
In the early 1900s, Demi and Julie Andrews both wore pink swim suits in the 1920s.
Demi also wore one in her short-lived sitcom The Lovato Sisters.
There are also a number of books written about the meaning of the word and how it was used in the 1800s.
Among them is a collection of letters written by Helen Woodward, a former student of Demi.
She recalled a conversation she had with Demi in which the singer said, “It’s a woman who’s got the body of a lioness, but the mind of a pig.”
Demi then added that “a woman is always a little bit piggy.”
In a letter written to her friend and fellow songwriter Lizzie Bennet in 1925, Demian wrote, “I am a little girly girl and I have always been so.
You can see that in my pink swim suit.”
Another letter written by Demi to Bennet describes a conversation that she had when she came to London.
She had just arrived and was in the middle of getting into her train when she noticed a girl next to her wearing a pink bathing suit.
She thought that it was a little strange, but said that it had nothing to do with her being a girly person.
She went to the girl and asked if she was a girlier person.
“What I am is not girly,” she replied.
“But that’s how you should be if you’re a girl,” she added.
“I think I should have taken it a little more seriously.”
Demian then went on to say, “But I have never felt that it is important for me to take that seriously.
It is not that I have not felt it, but it is just that I don’t feel I should take it seriously at all.”
She went on, “There is so much to do and so much beauty to see in this world and it would be nice if there were enough of us, and if people didn’t have to look at things that way.”
Another writer, writer and activist Elizabeth Blackwell, wrote a letter in 1930 about how demian and girly were associated with the British royal family.
Blackwell was a student of Emily Dickinson, and she recalled a speech that Demi gave in the late 1920s at the Royal Institution of Arts.
It read: “We know that the women’s body is the most beautiful, and we should be