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lynnegarrett

Introducing The Commonwealth Fashion Exchange

Fashion is a huge weapon, because we are all connected to the clothes we wear,” Livia Firth, Eco-Age founder, told press this morning. “Sadly, today the industry is dominated by rapid markets and decentralised supply chains producing high volumes of cheap clothes through an overwhelmingly female, low-wage workforce.”

“By utilising the common wealth… and through the potential of the artisan fashion trade (which will be highlighted in the exhibition) we can have a positive impact on female empowerment and poverty reduction,” Firth continued.

In an industry estimated to be worth more than £120 billion, sustainability is a major concern," added the Right Honourable Patricia Scotland QC, secretary-general of the Commonwealth. "It’s a challenge and an opportunity for all involved in the fashion sector, and the focus of this project is on supporting sustainable designers and artisans, and on our Commonwealth priorities of gender equality, ethical production and supply chains, innovation, economic growth and poverty reduction.”

Following the London Fashion Week showcase, which the Duchess of Cambridge and Countess of Wessex will attend, the exhibition will be made public at Australia House on February 21. Digital partnerships with Matchesfashion.com and Google Arts and Culture will mean those who cannot make the London presentation will be able to engage with the Commonwealth Fashion Exchange via online platforms, and start conversations on how to take the initiative further.

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : دوشنبه 16 بهمن 1396

Vogue Editors’ New Year’s Resolutions: What to Wear to French Class

Last May, I found myself sitting in a classroom for the first time since college, awkwardly introducing myself to my new classmates. Things were slowing down at work, summer was just around the corner, and my then-colleague Sophia had somehow convinced me to sign up for French class at Coucou French Classes. Looking back, I don’t know how she got me to give up my Wednesday evenings, which I typically enjoyed at home with a Seamless order and mindless Instagram stalking.

I stuck with it through the summer, got through level two and the irregular verbs. Then came Fashion Week in September—the deadlines, the last-minute shoots—and by the time December came around, I had skipped a handful of level-three classes. What was supposed to be a fun new hobby was starting to feel like a chore. Not to mention the fact that every class was BYOB, and I drank to relieve my anxieties over learning a new language and mispronouncing words in front of a group of strangers. I would roll up to work every Thursday morning hungover. So on the last day of level three earlier this month, I was ready to quit and find a new way to “focus on myself” in the new year.

But I began to have second thoughts about quitting my one hobby to go back to doing, well, nothing again. “Five years from now, are you going to remember urgently requesting samples at your desk at 9:00 p.m. on a Wednesday night? Or are you going to remember sitting in this classroom with us, drinking wine, and joking about how avocat means both avocado and lawyer in French?” Sophia challenged me. She wasn’t wrong. After all, I probably wasn’t going to stick to my new workout plan anyway—so why quit French now? I signed up for level four.

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : سه شنبه 10 بهمن 1396

Coveteur Cofounder On Her Path From Side Hustle To Digital Fashion Startup

This is the first in a four-part series taking a look at what it’s like to work at an emerging fashion media company from a variety of employee perspectives. Coveteur was founded by Stephanie Mark and Jake Rosenberg in 2011 to tell the stories of the fashion elite, tastemakers and celebrities through their closets. We applied the Coveteur approach to their new office space. Just as a closet can reveal much more about a person than what they wear, so can an office reveal the lessons learned, productivity hacks and inspirations of the people who inhabit it.

Founder: Stephanie Mark, cofounder and editor-in-chief, Coveteur

Funding: Privately held

Hometown: Toronto, Canada

Education: Dallhouse University, Halifax, NS; Parsons School of Design, New York City

What I wanted to be when I was a kid:

There was never any option for me to do anything except something in fashion. Always. It was the only thing I cared about; the only thing that I wanted to do. My grandparents owned a women’s clothing store in Halifax, Nova Scotia. When we visited I would sit in the store for hours, fascinated by the women shopping.Read more at:chiffon bridesmaid dresses | silver bridesmaid dresses


ن : lynnegarrett
ت : جمعه 6 بهمن 1396

This Fashion Brand Making High-End, Luxury Hijabs

Puberty is awkward for almost every teenager. As a young girl growing up in the suburbs of Detroit, Melanie Elturk noticed that hijabs were becoming an issue in her community, "not only for the girls who already wore it and struggled to keep it on, but for girls who didn’t wear it and had no desire to put it on," she says. "At that time, there were no real hijab fashion influences one could look up to for inspiration." Fast-forward to 2010, and the former civil rights attorney launched Haute Hijab, an e-commerce site and community resource that sells high-quality hijabs for women. Today, the brand breaks into an entirely new category with a collection of luxury hijabs, aptly called the Luxury Collection. We caught up with Elturk to talk about her new line, stigmas toward Muslim women, and her end goal for the brand.

What was the impetus for creating the new line? It came out of a real need for formal hijab options. When I reflect back at the most special moments of my life—my law school graduation, my engagement, and especially my wedding—I didn’t have appropriate formal hijab options that corresponded with my outfit (I literally cringe when I look back at my engagement photos—what was I thinking with that poly chiffon!?). We put so much time and effort into our actual outfit but due to lack of options—our hijab often becomes an afterthought. As such, we set out to create a new category in the hijab space with a luxury line for the special moments in a woman’s life.

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : چهارشنبه 4 بهمن 1396

Meet the promising design winners of 2018’s International Woolmark Prize

Using a combination of long-established artisanal techniques and 21st-century tailoring, New Delhi-based Bodice and London Fashion Week: Men’s veteran Matthew Miller each take home the 2017/18 International Woolmark Prize.

It’s the opening night of the Pitti Uomo in Florence, and a crowd has gathered in the Stazione Leopolda to celebrate the winners of the International Woolmark Prize. Inside the dark exhibition hall, flood lights shine on rows of models displaying the finalists’ collections, as industry members, fresh off the plane from London Fashion Week: Men’s, talk shop and patiently await the news. Soon, the prize organisers take to the stage to reveal this year’s two big winners: Indian womenswear designer Ruchika Sachdeva of Bodice and British menswear designer Matthew Miller, each of whom will take home $200,000. American menswear brand Dyne is then awarded the inaugural Innovation Award, a prize of $100,000.

The Woolmark Prize began in 1953 as a platform to showcase emerging fashion talent and to promote the usage of Australian Merino wool, which remains one of the country’s chief exports. During its sophomore year, a 21-year-old Karl Lagerfeld and 18-year-old Yves Saint Laurent were each awarded the prize for their innovative use of wool — forever establishing Woolmark as one of the most important contests for young designers. After a hiatus that spanned decades, the Prize was successfully relaunched in 2012. Today, it’s more global than ever, spotlighting designers from six territories and over 60 countries, who take part in regional design competitions before a select few ascend to the final round. This year, the jury comprised designer Phillip Lim, Vogue Italia Editor-in-Chief Emanuele Farneti, and models Amber Valletta and Liya Kebede, who spent the day reviewing the final collections in Florence.

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : دوشنبه 2 بهمن 1396

Prepare to Be Obsessed With Vejas Kruszewski’s New Label, Pihakapi

Vejas Kruszewski’s new project, a men’s and women’s collection called Pihakapi, will debut to the world today, and in advance of the presentation he’s shared a couple of images exclusively with Vogue. If the tone of the imagery and the 30-minute chat I had with the 21-year-old designer are any indication, there will be no logo tees or clickbait athleisure-inspired subversions here. Kruszewski is too talented a constructor with too elevated an eye to do something that easy. Instead, he will continue what he started at his eponymous brand, twisting such mundane items as trench coats, moto jackets, and tees into serenely beautiful ready-to-wear that has few contemporary peers.

Now, I know what you’re thinking: Why would a former LVMH Special Prize winner put his own brand on hold and agree to be the creative director of a project with a nearly unpronounceable name? It comes down to production. By the time Vejas’s Fall 2017 collection came to be, the designer had outsourced manufacturing to the Italian leather manufacturer Pellemoda, which also owns other woven-centric factories in Italy. “Around the time we entered into that agreement with them, Pellemoda started asking about this new venture that they were starting,” Kruszewski told Vogue over the phone from his Montreal studio. That new venture was an in-house brand called Pihakapi. To Kruszewski, the timing was right. “When many small brands start out, their biggest challenge is supply chain logistics, manufacturing, and delivering good quality product on time. Pellemoda was smart enough to realize that as a manufacturer they can bypass all those roadblocks to growth with this brand,” he said

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : جمعه 29 دی 1396

Red Cross designer bridal dresses star in fashion charity show

AS speculation grows over who will design Meghan Markle’s wedding gown, a small charity shop in the heart of Edinburgh has quietly been attracting brides-to-be to its unique bridal boutique full of designer wedding dresses.

Now bridal dresses donated to the British Red Cross charity shop in Stockbridge - the charity’s only bridal shop in the UK - is about to hit the big time after been asked to showcase its wares at a prestigious wedding venue in the city.

Star turn at the charity’s fund-raising Bridal Fashion Show on 18 January between 7pm-9pm at the Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh (RCPE) at 9 Queen Street, is a £14,000 cream couture ballgown by Phillipa Lepley, who was hot favourite to design Kate Middleton’s gown.

Chelsea-based Lepley has created a host of luxury gowns for society weddings, Queen Charlotte’s Ball for debutantes and showbiz celebrities including designing wedding dresses for former Spice Girl Geri Halliwell, Ali Astall who is married to Declan Donnelly of Ant and Dec, and model Jacqui Ainsly, bride of Madonna’s former husband Guy Ritchie.

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : چهارشنبه 27 دی 1396

V&A’S LATEST EXHIBITION REVEALS THE FASHION INDUSTRY’S ETHICAL FUTURE

If it seems like fashion owns the world, one thing’s for certain: fashion owns animals in more ways than one — from leather and fur to feathers and bones — animals aren’t just on our tables; they’re in our closets, too.

Now, the topic of sustainability and promoting vegan materials is set to be the focus of the Victoria & Albert Museum’s next major fashion exhibition – Fashioned from Nature, which will feature 300 items on display showing the trajectory of fashion from its exploitive roots to its ethical future.

Some historic items on display include 1870s earrings made from the whole heads of red-legged honeycreeper songbirds, a cape of cockerel feathers, a pine marten fur hat, and a muslin dress adorned with the wing cases of hundreds of green metallic beetles.

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : دوشنبه 25 دی 1396

Andrea Moore fashion label in liquidation - expansion, road works cause 'perfect storm

Iconic Kiwi fashion brand Andrea Moore has gone into liquidation after nearly 20 years in business.

The label's managing director, Brian Molloy, said "highly damaging" late deliveries, crippling creditor payment defaults and extensive roadworks outside both its Auckland and Christchurch stores constrained trade for months.

The company hit a "perfect storm" in 2017, Molloy said on Tue

"Though we have a loyal customer base of over 30,000 our problems will be familiar to anyone conversant with the hugely capital-intensive nature of the industry which has become very discount driven affecting valuable margins."

READ MORE:

* Kiwi fashion designer Andrea Moore's new clothing line to be sold in Farmers

* Andrea Moore takes glamour to the max

Andrea Moore has seven stores across Auckland, Wellington and Christchurch and employs 22 staff.

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : پنجشنبه 21 دی 1396

A show of power, not fashion: dressing for the post-Weinstein Golden Globes

This Golden Globes red carpet was not a fashion show, but a show of power. The cynics dismissed a black dress code as a lazy form of protest against harassment and gender inequality, but when it happened, many of those watching felt the impact. With an almost airtight blackout and a sea of Time’s Up pins, the images from this year’s ceremony spoke of women in terms of power and solidarity rather than glamour or competition.

This was a dazzling kind of blackout. There was Angelina Jolie in feather-trimmed black tulle, arm-in-arm with her teenage son Pax sporting his Time’s Up pin. Reese Witherspoon and Emma Stone stood (bare) shoulder to shoulder with Billie Jean King, founder of the Women’s Tennis Association, whom Stone portrays in Battle of the Sexes. Claire Foy and Mat Smith, stars of The Crown, wore matching tuxedos; Laura Dern, in black Armani, stood with Monica Ramirez, a campaigner who fights sexual violence against farmworkers.

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ن : lynnegarrett
ت : سه شنبه 19 دی 1396
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