As you might expect, the costumes are quite intricate, from the giant kite-like headdress to the colorful, oversized headgear that hangs from the costume’s shoulder.
And the biggest surprise?
All the costumes have been made from scratch.
The costume makers say they were inspired by the style of the original “War on the Simpsons” video, and they’re going with the modern look for 2018.
“It was a lot of fun and challenging to figure out how to make this,” said Lauren L. Pfeifer, the costume designer at the Costume Institute of America in Arlington, Virginia.
“It’s a lot more complicated than the ‘war on Christmas,’ but we’re hoping to make it a lot easier for women to be themselves, with this costume.”
Here’s how you can recreate the look for your own Halloween costumes.
Paint your face, head and arms with a special shade of yellow, red, blue, pink or white to match the theme of the costume.
Then, apply the mask, gloves and boots, as well as a hat and gloves, to a piece of fabric and wrap it around the whole costume.
The mask will be a part of the mask itself, so you won’t have to worry about it falling off while you’re dressing.
The costume will come with instructions on how to wear it.
Pregnant women can wear the “Bunny Hooded Hooded Costume” with a scarf.
Those who are nursing can wear “Bunnies with Wings,” with a ponytail.
“The bunny hooded costume is meant to be worn on Halloween,” L.P. Pugh, the Costume institute’s director of education, said.
“This costume is not meant to go with the Halloween costume.”
The costume is easy to make, and you can also find more costume ideas at costume institute.org, or the costume museum.
The Costume Institute will hold a costume contest on Oct. 31 in Arlington.
This year’s theme is “The Witch.”
The event will be held at the National Women’s History Museum, which has an exhibit dedicated to the “War On Christmas.”
The costume contest is open to anyone, but it will only be open to students.
The National Women, Action and Security Program will also be in attendance, and there will be live entertainment.
The event starts at 10 a.m. at the museum, and the Costume Museum is also hosting a costume workshop at 6 p.m., but there are no rules regarding what to wear.
Pfeifer said that even if you’re not a student, the theme is appropriate for anyone.
“If you want to make a different costume for a party, for an event, for a Halloween party, that’s great,” she said.