It may still be snowing, but Spring is already on its way.
It is (or should be) a truth universally acknowledged that, no matter how wonderful a snarky tweet may seem, it could never compare to the beauty of one perfectly draped piece of satin.
It’s easy to shrug my shoulders and say that I don’t really have a choice in where I shop, but while I may have fewer choices than those who have more economic stability than I do, there are existent alternatives, if I’m willing to be more conscious and thoughtful.
As the country watched the entrance of Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump in the first presidential debate, everyone’s attention was immediately drawn to Hillary’s vibrant red Ralph Lauren pantsuit.
Traditionally, the fashion industry has marketed androgynous clothing as menswear for women, but increasingly designers like Gucci, Saint Laurent, and Rick Owens are leveling the field.
In the end, fashion is a construct. It’s shaped by its setting and the cultural norms of that setting. It can be a form of expression not just for an individual, but also a group of people, or even an entire country.
What does this distinctly uncultivated front row say about Maria Grazia Chiuri as a designer, and Dior’s first leading lady?
We examine the hottest trends for Autumn that we’ve come to love.
The Metropolitan Museum’s Costume Institute presents the collaboration between man and technology in today’s haute-couture and avant-garde fashion in its Spring 2016 exhibition “Manus x Machina: Fashion in the Age of Technology”.
At the intersection of fashion and technology.