• Prada Men's Fall 2018

    6 monthes ago - By WWD

    Miuccia Prada came home to the Nineties - and to black nylon, the fabric that made the brand's name at the start of the decade. But while Prada may have looked back, her gaze remained fixed on a future when fashion's current fixation with embellishment, sparkle and tufts of fur will start to look as gaudy and overwrought as a Las Vegas Christmas tree and discretion, recycled clothing and practical accessories will start to look fresh again.
    Before the show Prada said she wanted to return to the “utilitarian, rational and industrial soul” of the brand and was thinking about the uniform...
    Read more ...

     

  • Joe Alwyn Attends Prada Men's Fall 2018 Show

    6 monthes ago - By WWD

    PUT YOUR HAT ON: On the men's fall runway, Miuccia Prada chose to identify the models wearing or carrying the four unique items created by Ronan & Erwan Bouroullec, Konstantin Grcic, Herzog & de Meuron and Rem Koolhaas with a bright yellow nylon bucket hat. The use of nylon was the only brief the creative talents received to design their pieces, said Grcic, as part of the “Prada Invites” project. “I was thinking of making a bag that you wear, and the first reference was a fishing net with pockets, but it became a more abstract interpretation and then an apron with many pockets,” said...
    Read more ...

     

  • Missoni Goes '80s New York City for Fall/Winter 2018

    Missoni Goes '80s New York City for Fall/Winter 2018

    6 monthes ago - By Hypebeast

    For its Fall/Winter 2018 collection, Missoni draws on codes of romanticism, embodying a 1980's New York. The offering mixes texture and dark shades with alternating volumes and proportions, creating softly-tailored silhouettes. The collection is also heavy on incorporating loom-knit fabrics, ranging from workwear to a belted parka and the lining on a nappa leather car coat.
    Flip through the collection above and share your thoughts in the comments below.
    Read more ...

     

  • Daks Men's Fall 2018

    6 monthes ago - By WWD

    A Sixties feel was infused into the first Daks co-ed runway show.
    Creative director Filippo Scuffi crafted classic British suiting fabrics for a wide range of suits and separates worked in a variety of patterns, spanning from checks to houndstooth and stripes, all rendered in a color palette that included bold tones of purple and orange. The men's range also included cozy sweaters with a tactile feel and velvet numbers, such as elegant evening blazers.
    The same retro look defined the women's lineup, which featured mannish fabrics worked into A-line coats, pleated skirts and dresses layered...
    Read more ...

     

  • Sartorial Monk Men's Fall 2018

    6 monthes ago - By WWD

    “I prefer the word ‘pure' over ‘minimalism,' which is so cold,” said Sabato Russo, who this season infused some color - shades of gray, camel and a shot of bordeaux - into his aesthetic, which is based on the fusion of traditions of southern Italy - where he is based - and the East, where he lived in Japan for years.
    Like the name Sartorial Monk suggests, a lot of the unisex collection was based on pared-down, zen, fluid silhouettes in natural fabrics, such as robes in liquid velvet, a wool and cashmere coat with collar and cuffs in fur, and roomy wool kimono coats.
    The tailoring section...
    Read more ...

     

  • Luca Larenza Men's Fall 2018

    6 monthes ago - By WWD

    After six seasons, designer Luca Larenza has expanded his knitwear line into a total-look collection and, for the first time, telegraphed his design sensibility into a genderless lineup. To this end, he elaborated the poncho in extrafine merino with fringes, with bold blue, yellow, cream and burgundy stripes. Larenza attributed his inclination to vivid colors and graphic patterns to his past experience as a street artist. The jacquard sweaters with vertical stripes came in soft volumes, had a wide neck and were worn over corduroy pants in pastel pink or cream. Cardigans had...
    Read more ...

     

  • Sulvam Men's Fall 2018

    6 monthes ago - By WWD

    Joining the flow of the gender-less movement, Teppei Fujita was in his element, with vandalized men's wear the main ingredient.
    It was a characteristic blend of punk, streetwear and hippy, with the designer slashing open suits and lopping off bottoms to spin ample, skirt-like, flou proportions on sartorial jackets and pants, leaving frayed white linings peeking out, like a petticoat.
    Pockets had also been ripped off and reapplied on coats with their white linings spewing. He blew up a pink buttoned shirt, worn open over a cropped roll neck and skinny pinstripe pants with a seditionist...
    Read more ...

     

  • Sunnei Men's Fall 2018

    6 monthes ago - By WWD

    These kids are all right: Their hats and scarves looked as if they'd bounced off the pages of a Dr. Seuss book, roomy jeans were patched or painted and shiny high-tops came in bright crayon colors.
    Simone Rizzo and Loris Messina take a similar approach each season: “We're inspired by the everyday, by our friends who are musicians, artists and designers. It's about spontaneity, travel, work and play,” said Rizzo.
    Their upbeat collection was filled with track suits and culottes done in soft jumbo corduroy, wide denim trousers, including one pair with a big pierced red heart on the leg that...
    Read more ...

     

  • Missoni Men's Fall 2018

    6 monthes ago - By WWD

    During a walk-through at the brand's showroom, Angela Missoni said that for fall 2018 she aimed to capture a young man living in Eighties Manhattan surrounded by a community of artists. His look is eclectic and individual, bravely mixing and matching patterns and playing with bold colors.
    For example, a striped V-neck sweater is layered over a floral shirt and worn underneath a striped textured cardigan, while horizontal striped thick knits are paired with deconstructed graphic blazers and checked sartorial pants embellished with colorful bands running down the legs.
    A lightweight...
    Read more ...