Angelina Jolie doesn’t waste time on trends. The actress-director keeps her clothes classic and consistent, sticking to a well-edited list of designers, silhouettes, and stores. So when Jolie adds a new element to her wardrobe, it’s worth noting. After celebrating her 46th birthday in Los Angeles weekend with her six children, the Oscar-winner breezed into New York’s John F. Kennedy airport with the whole family and a chic new look. With her Dior trench coat, Celine horizontal cabas tote bag, and grey face covering, Jolie was (almost) incognito, but no one could ignore her statement denim. Dressed in light blue,
A charity shop in Shanghai Photo: Sina Weibo
Posting shopping experiences in thrift shops has recently become a new trend on China’s lifestyle-oriented online platforms such as Little Red Book and Dazhong Dianping. This growing “thrift culture” in China has not been limited to those who like a bargain, it has also turned into a lifestyle choice by an increasing number of young Chinese consumers who value personal style and saving money over the extravagance of the consumer controversy.
Such online posts from netizens are diverse in contents with some showing the results of them undertaking a limited spending challenge
The pandemic and Zoom have ushered in a new era of waist-up dressing that puts jewelry, especially earrings and necklaces, in the spotlight. Unsurprisingly, these were the categories designers focused on for fall. Fringe was a major trend of the season, flying from ears and collarbones as well as seams. Jewelry designers offered many variations on the theme; there were falls of beads and pearls, as well as mesh. No matter the variation, all of the pieces have a flirtatious swing that will animate any outfit.
There is charm to be found in the simplest of jeweled headbands; and healing
If the fall 2021 shows prove anything, it’s that emotion and poetry are back. At Louis Vuitton, Nicolas Ghesquière, a designer who popularized total-look style with his stylist Marie-Amélie Sauvé in the aughts and teens, pivoted to a more melange look, coupling tulle skirts with hoodies, crystal embroideries with leather jackets, and poet tops with mannish blazers. Over at Ghesquière’s alma mater Balenciaga, Demna Gvasalia continues to reflect true street style back at his customers, playing up strange, sometimes surreal, pairings like medieval armor with jeans and sweatpants. Julien Dossena’s Paco Rabanne collection was glitzy in a real way, slip
Believe it or not, fashion month is still going strong, and Tokyo Fashion Week just wrapped its Fall 2021 season on Saturday, March 20. Officially known as Rakuten Fashion Week Tokyo and dubbed the “most famous fashion festival of Japan,” this particular event marked a big return for the major city’s thriving street style scene.
“Every year, Tokyo Fashion Week is hit by snow and heavy rain somehow. This time, it started on a rare sunny spring day,” on-the-ground journalist Yoshika Kurata told Business of Fashion. “For the first time in a long time, we saw street snapping.”
It was just over a year ago, during the fall 2020 show season, that the fashion world gathered together in one place for the last time. Since then, the twin forces of the pandemic and the social justice movement have riven the industry, forcing it to take a new look at an old system and confront questions that had been papered over for years — especially its own history of racism.
So where are we now?
As the fall 2021 season drew to a close, The New York Times gathered four industry power players to address the question: Olivier Rousteing,
Fashion’s cyclical nature is well-established, but that’s not to say it’s not exciting. It just means that all the fun lies in the wait and see—the surprise of when and how designers will remix silhouettes and recycle colors and fabrics anew.
In the spring 2021 collections, we saw iconic accessories come to life in new and unexpected ways. For a handful of designers, this meant miniaturizing their best-selling and most coveted styles into teeny, pint-size jewelry versions.
At Jacquemus, the Le Chiquito mini bags were seemingly cast in metal and turned into earrings. At Loewe, Jonathan Anderson fashioned the label’s
Netflix’s hit series “Bridgerton” has inspired TikTok fashionistas.
The fictional period drama produced by award-winning screenwriter Shonda Rhymes and her new production company Shondaland, has been a top-streaming show since its Christmas Day debut. And now the series has given life to a fashion subculture known as “regencycore.”
NETFLIX IS HAVING DIFFICULTY KEEPING ‘BRIDGERTON’ SEX SCENES OFF PORN SITES
Named after the Regency era the “Bridgerton” show and novels are based on, regencycore takes inspiration from the historical fashion that was popular in Great Britain and Ireland in the early 1800s. The time period was heavily influenced by classical Greco-Roman