• Dries Van Noten's SS19 Collection Is a Psychedelic Wonderland

    5 monthes ago - By Hypebeast

    Dries Van Noten 's Spring/Summer 2019 collection screams 1970s minus the tacky parts. Shock yellow, Day-Glo orange, and electric blue hues were embellished on modern-cropped garments with a romantic mystique that we've come to familiarize with the Belgian designer. Balancing out the bright-colored fits were monochrome tones swathed on lightweight trench coats, wide-cut blousons, and relaxed suiting. Other standout pieces include translucent raincoats, leather backpacks with abstract motifs, and color-blocked sandals. As a whole, a plethora of the 56 looks unveiled at his Paris Fashion Week...
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  • Boris Bidjan Saberi Men's Spring 2019

    Boris Bidjan Saberi Men's Spring 2019

    5 monthes ago - By WWD

    Boris Bidjan Saberi brushed away the superfluous with his spring collection, training his sights - and design skills - on clothing in its purest forms. With achromatopsia in mind, an unpronounceable term for colorblindness, he worked a palette reduced to tones of grays, blacks and whites. The setting? A raw cement venue. In this pared-down universe, Bidjan Saberi showed what he could do - an awful lot.
    Starting with the simplest silhouette, the first look was, in his words, “just a shirt with a back seam, that's it, just the width of the fabric.” Two long streams of matte, black ribbon...
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  • Yohji Yamamoto Men's Spring 2019

    5 monthes ago - By WWD

    One of the movements underway in Paris Men's Fashion Week is the shift to a more fluid, baggy, slouchy silhouette - that for which Yohji Yamamoto is known.
    The designer, among his compelling new propositions, opened with a new take on tailored clothing pairing a super soft, three-button, notch-lapel blazer with a men's version of the culotte with sporty drawstring cuffs.
    Multipocket utilitarian details on the following looks spoke to this season's pocket mania, but Yamamoto's sartorial craft succeeded in blending it with the silhouette without making it too affected.
    His use of...
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  • Dries Van Noten Men's Spring 2019

    5 monthes ago - By WWD

    The designer slipped back to the Seventies with a lava lamp colors, thick swirls and sine waves - fruits of a collaboration with the estate of Verner Panton, the Danish architect and designer who helped define an era.
    Even those who've never heard of Panton can picture his work: The curving, bright molded plastic chairs, the blow-up ones and the styles with the big heart-shaped backs. Panton was also the father of those unmistakable mushroom lamps, working a color palette that ranged from feisty red to hot orange to cool blue and violet.
    The result was a clean, spare collection - which at...
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