Mommy Dinosaur You Are As Strong As T-Rex Shirt, hoodie, tank top

Mommy Dinosaur You Are As Strong As T-Rex Shirt, hoodie, tank top

Buy this product here:  Mommy Dinosaur You Are As Strong As T-Rex Shirt, hoodie, tank top

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Mommy Dinosaur You Are As Strong As T-Rex Shirt, hoodie, tank top

Isabel Marant understands her customer: how she wants styles that are practical, but have that certain je ne sais quoi. From oversized blazers and yoke-front denim to ribbed sweaters with pronounced shoulders and ruched minidresses, her stalwarts have come to define modern Parisienne chic. For spring 2021, however, Marant focused on fantasy (we’re still in the midst of global pandemic, folks!). She brought a Xanadu-esque quality—think ’80s roller discotheques with bright flashes of fuchsia, lavender, and candy red—to her signatures. Adding to this playful, escapist vibe were the heart scribbles and whimsical butterfly appliqués, and the lively cast of dancers from (LA)HORDE collective that bopped to Donna Summer’s “I Feel Love” throughout the show. —Barry Samaha Mommy Dinosaur You Are As Strong As T-Rex Shirt, hoodie, tank top

There’s a collaged, layered feeling to what Natacha Ramsay-Levi turned out this time that feels different, somehow heavier than previous seasons. Chloé has always been by women, for women, and the female gaze was examined here via silhouettes that play with the traditionally feminine and the not (thick belts worn at the natural waist and floaty dresses; wide-leg trousers and tailored blazers). Literal messages were also included via the work of American artist Corita Kent, whose ’60s-era silkscreens were focused on action and feel just as fitting more than 50 years later. While it’s no surprise for a Chloé collection to outfit you for work and weekend, the thing that felt different here is a middle ground: clothes for work that happen off the clock, for getting out, speaking up, and demanding change. Stonewashed gabardine shorts might be too casual for the office, but getting-down-to-business pieces nonetheless. Consider this the uniform of work circa 2021. —Leah Melby Clinton

Kenneth Ize Color—gorgeous, saturated, daydream-soaking color—was the first thing seen when looking at Kenneth Ize’s spring collection. Those fuchsias, turquoises, and rainbow stripes were already somewhat of a signature of his, seemingly surprising since he’s a relative newcomer (fall 2020 was his first time showing in Paris), yet not at all when you understand that his focus on sumptuous shades isn’t confined to his own vision. Rather, he’s committed to celebrating and supporting the heritage of weaving in Nigeria, using some of his first earnings to open a factory in the northern part of the country that created the fabrics he used. It’s special to hear a designer at the start of their journey lay out the blueprint they’ll follow, and in his case, it’s staying true to himself and his heritage. If anyone should doubt, just reference the Instagram caption he chose to accompany spring 2021: “A man’s as good as his words.” —Leah Melby Clinton

 

 

 

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