Say hello tear in 2011. Trend of the 1960s back to the years that are still early.Trend well in the beginning of this beautiful and content with the clothes that can be a flexible, relaxed and casual use trend.When we talk about the ’60s dress or skirt in this context, we’re not talking about the later, mod ’60s movement of miniskirts and teeny shift dresses.Look to Louis Vuitton and Prada who both put ladylike full skirts on their runways for the Fall 2010 season, particularly in heavier fabrics like wool blends.
Longer, usually gathered or pleated, often with a ruffled hem, the granny skirt is as it sounds: a young take on grandma dressing. It falls rather than puffs out too much and is more understated – think sixties office girl. If I’m to stick with the Mad Men analogy, this is the style you’d more likely spot on Peggy Olsen. The key to pulling off this look today is to either make it completely effortless, or surprisingly sexy.
- Avoid looking dowdy by pairing with a fitted top; or sex it up with a sheer blouse.
- For an authentic look pair with flats or dainty kitten heels. To modernise, stick with a pair of high heels.
- Sweeten it up with a pair of little bobby socks under shoes a la Marc Jacobs (see the inspiration gallery).
The beginning of the year in the open with the spring and begins with a fashion that makes us in 2011 is seen easy but perfect for travel. fashion striped shirts that made us look trendy in 2011.Note that I didn’t say bold stripes, but dominant stripes. While navy and white stripes are a must for the look (though black and white can also work in 2011), the real key to Summer’s take on nautical stripes is that they dominate the outfit. While they do so in the below look easily (though the plum Doc Martens still seem somewhat heavy), in other outfits it’s about drawing attention to the stripes above all else in the outfit.
As an illustration of the point be sure to look at the inspiration pictures below; while most looks rely on bold stripes, you’ll see that the trend is just as effective when the stripes are thin. Hence for Summer 2010 look for dominant stripes, not necessarily bold ones.
2011′s return of bell bottoms – a style which originated with the sailor pants of the US navy – also presents the perfect opportunity for creating nautical ensembles. And of course a striped top with flares is a combination that also lends itself to a perfectly 70s inspired look.
In this season would be better if it started with white, white, clean and beautiful will emit something different in our appearance on the season now.In a season dominated by white, it seemed fitting to close out the week with Francisco Costa’s Calvin Klein. That whole cliché about saving the best for last certainly holds true in the case of this positively chic lineup that pretty much defines the new minimal. His whites, which he called anything but “white,” came in an arresting parade of boxy suits and louche dresses.
Sexiness, in fact, was really the point of the collection. Not an overt way but rather in the deep-V of an otherwise covered-up black dress or the racerback of a straight mini with pockets.Costa added in a trio of brightly colored dresses, one red and two blue. These were stiff, short, and sexy in their severity.
Lagerfeld explained that his theme (Paris-Byzance) was inspired by the Empress Theodora and the culture of Byzantium. He compared the goddess to the young Coco Chanel, stating that “Theodora was a circus artist who became an empress, like Chanel, who was a little singer and became a fashion empress.” The theme was particularly referenced via Coco’s Byzantine-inspired Gripoix jewellery, which is still recognized even today.
Sported by some of the most current supermodels in the fashion world today (Such as Freja Beha Erichsen, Frida Gustavsson & Natasha Poly) were the re-invented Chanel classics such as the tweed jacket and double flap bag.
The show took place at the brand’s iconic Rue Cambon store in built by the late Coco Chanel. Lagerfeld transformed the couture salon into a luxurious showcase room filled with stained glass tables and rows of patterned pillows to seat the guests. The show was so exclusive and low-key (seating just 136 admirers) that one might assume the designer had simply invited over a few of his closest friends.
The fashion house were on to the flare trend before any other designer on the runway. Models strutted down the cat walk in the elongating trousers made of orange and green tweed, whilst sporting the classic Burberry fitted jackets. Long lengths were seen throughout the collection, ranging from maxi skirts to maxi trenches – A key trend for the season.
Burberry Prorsum is a much subtler affair than the spikes and studs seen in his spring collection. Bailey took the classic trench and gave it a bohemian edge with leather wrap belts and jaded sequin collars. Many of the coats included removable knit collars and cuffs, which let wearers take their look from day-wear to night. The collection consisted of a fox fur trench coat and a black number with doouble row buttons and a rabbit hair hem. Each ensemble was paired with the the towering thigh high boots plastered in wet look leather, creating the classic outerwear chic that the fashion house is famous for.
Not one to showcase evening wear, Bailey gave a preview of floor length dresses and streamline tuxedos for both women and men. A favourite of many proved to be the low cut, dusky pink maxi dress, with bellowing ruffles cascading to the floor as well as the satin maroon evening gown topped with the jade tasselled wrap.