As a fashion blogger, you might be tempted to make your way to the beaches or stroll along the green countryside.
But while you may enjoy the beaches and green countryside, it is not as easy to be gay.
Homosexuality is a criminal offence in Norway and the penalty for being found guilty is up to five years in prison and a fine of up to 2,000 kroner ($40).
But what is it really like to live as a lesbian in Norway, a country that recently adopted the country’s first LGBT flag?
Here are five reasons why lesbian fashion bloggers can live their lives in peace in a country where they can celebrate their lesbian pride year after year.
Lifestyle as a woman In a country with a history of oppression, the first lesbian flag was unveiled at a ceremony in Oslo on May 27, 2014.
The flag represents a symbol of equality, and a woman in a white dress is shown as a symbol for lesbianism.
The ceremony was attended by more than 150 lesbian fashion and beauty bloggers, and several members of the LGBT community.
The symbol also includes a cross and a red cross.
“I’m proud to have a gay flag for my country,” Katarina D’Angelo told the Norwegian Broadcasting Corporation (NRK).
“It symbolizes the equality of lesbians in Norway.
It’s a symbol that we need to have to live together and love our brothers and sisters.”
Katarana D’Agostino, a model and model-activist who works in fashion and glamour, said that the flag symbolizes that Norway is a country “where lesbianism is accepted and accepted.”
“It means that I’m not alone, I’m accepted in the country, and I can be myself and have my own identity,” D’Angelico said.
The flag symbolises a countrywhere lesbians are being supported and accepted by society, Katarani D’Aguirre, an actress and model, told the broadcaster.
“It’s about solidarity, it’s about equality, it means we can celebrate our pride in the most beautiful way, that’s the only way we can be happy.”
The country’s second lesbian flag, which was also unveiled in Oslo, symbolizes a rainbow.
The colours of the rainbow are yellow, red and blue.
The colour of the flag is yellow and blue, with a yellow circle and blue dots, with the word “LOVE” in red.
This flag is seen as a representation of a rainbow, with all the colours of life, said Evelyn D. Wilson, an author and feminist blogger.
“Ladies can proudly display their pride, because their right to do so is enshrined in law,” Wilson said.
“This is not just a symbolic flag for lesbians, but for all of us who love our families, in all the ways that we love ourselves.”
Lesbian fashion bloggers are able to express themselves The second flag, in addition to the flag, also features a rainbow and an anchor on it, which represent the two main components of lesbianism: love and sexuality.
It also features the word LELO, meaning “love.”
As the first flag was introduced in 2010, there were a number of lesbian bloggers who were afraid to post their images publicly, because they would be harassed or even killed.
“People think that they can’t talk about their love life or their personal lives,” Katari D’Anastasiou, an editor at Vogue and one of the first women to openly be out as a writer and a blogger, told NRK.
But as a blogger in the gay fashion and fashion-related blogosphere, D’Antasou said that she can openly share her love life with her readers.
She said that as a fashion blog, it was important to have freedom to express your own personal life.
A lesbian in the spotlight means a greater visibility in Norway’s mainstream media Many in the media, including some in the mainstream media, are less than supportive of lesbian women in the fashion industry.
In 2014, a lesbian blogger in France, who had been working in a Paris fashion house, was forced to leave her job after her employer found out she was lesbian.
In 2016, a transgender model, who was transitioning from male to female, was harassed on the street by a mob of men.
In 2015, a journalist for a Norwegian magazine, The Aftonbladet, received death threats after reporting on the sexual harassment of a female model.
A 2015 study found that women in Norway are the most likely to be the victims of sexual violence, and the highest proportion of them report that they experienced a sexual harassment experience.
The most recent statistics from the Norwegian police indicate that women are more than twice as likely to report being sexually assaulted as men.
The highest number of women reporting sexual harassment was reported in