The book “Drawn from Paradise”, which includes the sketches from Bird Paradise, catches our attention and inspires us greatly for this collection. We researched about different behaviors of birds and transformed them into prints. For this show we want Vatanika to have a clear image of the ready-to-wear clothing and make it different from another couture line “Vatanika Atelier” that produces gowns and wedding dresses. The show attendees will see stronger identity of the brand and our emphasis on presenting women’s natural curves.
Source: Vatanika Press Release
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AB-Normal is the streets-wear brand for these who prefer the kind of edgy simplicity that gives wearers a unique character of their own – the inspiration comes from sculpture. Naming his collection “Wear White”, designer Thaweesak Samanmit interprets the solid, strong structure of sculpture with a tender perspective. Using techniques that involves lines and polka dots, achieved through tucking and studs, the collection comes in an organic palette such as colors of soil, stone, cement and sand with white serving as a staple alongside beige, grey and black. The silhouettes remain simple, albeit with smart details in AB-Normal’s Signature “Simple Chic” style.
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The newest collection of Tannishtha shown at Banglore Fashion Week (Bangkok edition) in Central World on the 22th of March 2013.
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There are designers who make expensive, glitzy clothes for rich people – a lot of these designers show in Milan. And then there is Miuccia Prada.
She too sells top-end fashion, and rather well it seems given the label’s current buoyant profits, but with Prada it’s always a slightly more complicated story. After all, this is the designer who made hits out of banana earrings, stacked raffia lace-up shoes and satin jackets with vintage cars on their backs.
Her latest offering for women, shown in the Italian fashion capital on Thursday evening was an undoubtedly sexy affair though never in an obvious kind of way. That is not Prada’s thing. Instead, running through the gorgeous 49 looks on the catwalk – there was not a pair of trousers in sight – was an air of a vintage film heroine whose wardrobe was a little disheveled and whose hair was wet, as if it had been styled straight out of a 1990s grunge-era photograph.
“You can’t be romantic. There are so many restrictions. You have to control your feelings,” Prada said backstage after the show. The idea of romance was balanced for the designer with rawness. “Raw elegance,” she concluded was central to the look of the Prada woman this season.
That explains the hair. It also explains the way dresses or tops were often worn pushed off the shoulder – to show a dash of flesh. For example, an otherwise prim blue and white gingham dress appeared with several of the top buttons undone. Or a coat with furry gauntlet sleeves – this statement sleeve shape appeared throughout the show – which was pushed off the back of the shoulder and worn with a red leather skirt.
Certain things were carried over from the recent menswear collection – Prada said she would like to design more harmoniously for men and women but explained that it is just too difficult. Coloured leather coats and short Harrington jackets in the women’s show also appeared on the men’s catwalk in January.
The dominant skirt styles were tidy pencils or slightly fuller shapes, though it was the new two-length, lop-sided shape, which is likely to be seen in a lot of fashion shoots come autumn when the clothes arrive in stores.
Dresses with beautiful embroidery, such as the opening look, also offered a kind of cinematic moodiness, which the set, featuring black and white silhouettes of girls and cats or dreamy muted landscapes, seemed to echo.
Gingham bowling bags and metallic heavy tread two-strap sandals both look likely to sell with the usual swiftness of a hit Prada accessory.
Source: Guardian UK