In honor of #internationalwomensday on Thursday, @gilt is launching an exclusive collection in partnership with the @womensmarch. Teaming up with “Together We Rise,” a new book written by the Women’s March Organizers, Gilt has created a 27-piece capsule of unisex and slim-fit Ts and long-sleeve sweatshirts. The clothing features quotes and sayings pulled from the book, like “You Are What Democracy Looks Like.” Head to WWD.com to read more about where you can purchase the tees #wwdfashion
Famous for its creations in polycarbonate, the Italian brand Kartell recently added to their range of imaginative toys a line of doll houses quite different from what we’re used to seeing around there.
Catalogs and department stores now carried “stout” size clothing lines with dresses, tops, coats, and shoes in designs that were more flattering to the fuller figure. Beauty tips and fashion advice books were full of Do’s and Don’ts for dressing a woman’s best.
Jock traditionalists, it should be noted, have struggled to accept the new fashion movement and its leading icon. “He wears weird s—,” Kobe Bryant said of Westbrook last year. “It’s a generational thing. I’m glad I didn’t grow up in his generation.” On YouTube, Westbrook’s outfits are a source of steady fascination.
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During the darker years of the Bush administration, it struck me that the cut of most women’s clothing in retail fashion inventories eerily evoked Rosemary’s Baby. It was all baby-doll dresses and little pastel blouses with Peter Pan collars and smocking over the collarbones. Child-women were infantilized and bowed up until they resembled decorative, virginal Easter eggs. All the high heels seemed to evaporate from department stores in favor of quiet little ballet shoes that might enable a wife to tiptoe out of the dining room so that the men, freshly cigared, could talk like grownups.
Description Again in 1958, preppy sport coats and slacks were popular looks well as suit sets that came with extra contrasting pants. Striped pullovers and cardigans gained more popularity and the standard denim look with flannel plaid accents and shirts were a casual stand-by.
Knowing the needs of the consumers will increase a fashion companies’ sales and profits. Through research and studying the consumers’ lives the needs of the customer can be obtained and help fashion brands know what trends the consumers are ready for.
Description These exhibit the latest style of fall and winter tweed suits for boys in 1928. Almost of the models included an extra pair of bloomers. The top left image was made of all wool blue serge, while the top right featured brown tweed. All featured a double breasted coat, the most popular style at the time.
A company called Hyperstealth has said to have created a technology that can make an object or person invisible. “Quantum Stealth” is a light bending technology and can mask thermal and infrared signs. The company has continued developing this technology, but due to safety and legal concerns minimal information has been released to the public. This technology will not be quickly introduced into the commercial market, but the companies other projects such as non-powered color changing camouflage materials may be. Additional projects such as using interactive or intelligent technology sources that will be embedding into textiles will adjust to surroundings such as weather. As these developments proceed, consumers may see a more modern and technical way of wearing camouflage.
Description In 1963, girls liked tapered trousers and stylish pullovers along with jumpers to go over shirts with Peter Pan or ruffled collars. Fashionable skirts had a slightly slimmer line. Bow accents were also a popular look.
And then there are certain spring items that not only act as the glue that holds all other, more transient trends together, but they are also investment pieces set to last a lifetime. Here are the more classic items that cropped up the most…
The key to making side stripes work without looking like Sporty Spice is balance. Yes, you can wear trainers with them, but you’ll need to add a smart knit or a slim-fit shirt to stop the ‘I socialise at bus stops’ vibes.
Until the 1950s, fashion clothing was predominately designed and manufactured on a made-to-measure or haute couture basis (French for high-sewing), with each garment being created for a specific client. A couture garment is made to order for an individual customer, and is usually made from high-quality, expensive fabric, sewn with extreme attention to detail and finish, often using time-consuming, hand-executed techniques. Look and fit take priority over the cost of materials and the time it takes to make. Due to the high cost of each garment, haute couture makes little direct profit for the fashion houses, but is important for prestige and publicity.
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Designers have eschewed all other eras to focus very clearly on the 1980s. The silhouettes are all in place (think nipped waists, strong shoulders, long, lean legs), and the muses are ones you’ll instantly be able to imagine: Diana, Princess of Wales, continues to influence high-fashion places, with Off-White’s Virgil Abloh citing the late style icon as his inspiration for his spring collection.
Basketball and fashion. These two worlds intersected only occasionally before 2012. Stylewise, pro sports was a wasteland. Turn on ESPN even today, and you’re confronted by a ghastly array of baggy four-button suits, Chris Berman wearing neckties seemingly on a dare, and Merril Hoge in starched collars, with tie knots as big as satin throw pillows. The jock code frowned on fashion. So when Westbrook wore his famous glasses, the jocks reacted as jocks do—with mockery. The next day, Charles Barkley and the crew of TNT’s Inside the NBA donned red glasses to tweak Westbrook’s unique style. (Barkley, who’s as smooth and round as a 400-pound Milk Dud, typically shrouds himself in suits that resemble gabardine muumuus.)
By the spring of 2016, Missi Brandt had emerged from a rough few years with a new sense of solidity. At 45, she was three years sober and on the leeward side of a stormy divorce. She was living with her preteen daughters in the suburbs of St. Paul, Minnesota, and working as a flight attendant. Missi felt ready for a serious relationship again, so she made a profile on OurTime.com, a dating site for people in middle age.