The slang term “sandal” is a colloquial term for girl sandals.
The term comes from the Spanish word “santara” meaning a skirt or short skirt.
The word was first used by a 19th-century American seamstress in an ad for a shoe, which read, “Give me the perfect skirt.”
Nowadays, it is used to describe any style of sandals that have an under-waist belt.
In the 1950s, it was used by women to describe shoes with a narrow belt.
A woman in the 1960s used the term to describe a pair of sandal-like shoes she bought for herself, the New York Times reported.
Today, the term is used in a similar way by a woman who wants to appear casual.
“I’ve never thought about it, because you never see girls doing it, but it just seemed so natural to me, to be wearing sandals all the time,” said Susan G. Koman, a spokeswoman for the Sandals and Shoe Museum, a New York City-based nonprofit that specializes in the history of sanders.
The museum, which opened in 2008, hosts the “Sandal for Girls” exhibit.
The exhibit includes items such as an 1892 Sandal Maker’s Kit, an 1891 Sandal from the Sandal-maker’s shop in New York, and a pair in pink.
The Sandals Museum also sells other items, such as a 1781 handbag made by a French merchant who also happened to be the owner of the French restaurant at which she worked.
“She did all the work.
She made the shoes, the shoes came from the factory, the heels came from her shoes,” said Kathy Stenzel, who helped create the exhibition.
The exhibition also features a 17th- century French leather sandal, which was made by two women in Paris, according to the museum.
The two women worked for a couple of years in a shoe factory and sold their wares to a friend.
When the friend returned, she found the pair missing.
The friend went to the French consulate in New Orleans to find the missing sandals, and they were finally found in 1885 in a collection of shoe and shoe accessories collected by the U.S. Ambassador to France.
“This is the story of the two women who made the first French shoe,” Stenzon said.
The French embassy in New France, which is now in the United States, offered to donate the sandals to the Sandels Museum.
It was not clear how much they cost.
“They were very, very well-made, and the fact that they were in France is an important part of the story,” said Julie A. Smith, who heads the museum’s shoe collections.
She said that the museum also sells a few of the sandal makers’ wares, including one that is made from a pair worn by Marie Antoinette, the queen of France.