Molly and Cynthia decide go mobile with their fit mission and design a mobile bra shop.
Molly and Cynthia, meet a rodeo rider with a big bust that's getting in the way of her competitive barrel racing and they vow to help. Meanwhile Molly gets ready to Mambo in a charity dance showcase.
Double Divas Molly and Cynthia are on a mission to help the woman with the world's largest bust. The problem is there's no bra big enough to fit her and they have to create a custom fit in just one day. This gigantic bra is going to take time and attention, but their clueless sales clerk Loren books Molly and Cynthia to attend a wild lingerie bachelorette party the same night...which cuts into the time they need to make the giant bra. Their motto is "No bust too big or too small" but this time the Divas may have bitten off more than they can chew.
Molly and Cynthia take Loren on a road trip for an eye-opening lesson in mobile bra fitting.
To cut back on wrong-sized returns, the Double Divas throw a party for their clueless male clients... and teach them the A, B, Double D's and G's.
A Civil War reenactor brings his lady to LiviRae to get a period costume so she can join the historical fun. Plus the Divas hold a bra burning rally to rid the world of bad brassieres.
A short biography of Billie "Lady Day" Holiday.
After a troubled childhood, Billie Holiday discovered the Harlem jazz scene. Though she had no formal training, and her voice was limited in range, it was poignant, expressive and displayed a unique phrasing.
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After the Civil War, many of the country's best and brightest black advocates, artists, entrepreneurs and intellectuals moved to the New York City neighborhood of Harlem. Thanks largely to the efforts of these residents, Harlem became both the cradle of a cultural revolution and the heart of the civil rights movement. Meet some of the many people who gave—and continue to give—this neighborhood a voice, simply by calling it home.
Famous Harlem Residents
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Many African-Americans made their name performing at the Apollo Theater in Harlem, including Ella Fitzgerald, James Brown and Jimi Hendrix. The roster of talented artists who made their careers after a successful amateur night at the Apollo grew so large, that the venue earned a reputation as the place to jump-start the career of an ambitious hopeful. Other performers, like Aretha Franklin and Michael Jackson, came to the theater after experiencing big professional success, adding further credibility to the historic New York concert hall. Explore the biographies of some of the more notable African-Americans who stepped out onto the Apollo stage, making entertainment history.
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In the 1920s, women like Ma Rainey and Bessie Smith were the first—and for a while, the only—artists to record the blues. American women of this era made great strides toward gaining equality and basic human rights for themselves and others in society, including attaining the right to vote and working toward social justice. The 20th century was a wide-open opportunity for women to embrace the modern world, outside of the traditional bounds of the home.
Foremothers of Rock
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