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Just spotted “all star” worn a little bit differently than usual in Milan Fashion Week.
You can also check ~converse classics ~
Photos by elle.com
Where better to celebrate 60 years of iconic Max Mara coats than the eastern bloc, where cold-weather gear rules? This month, Moscow’s State Historical Museum exhibits some 70 pieces culled from the Italian brand’s archive in a show titled “Coats!” Luckily, you don’t need your passport to step out in the house’s fall outerwear: tailored mohair pieces, cozy blanket-fringed coatdresses, and czarina-chic winter whites.
From top to bottom:
Vintage wool coat with metal buttons, Max Mara, from fall/winter 1983–84.
Vintage wool pique poncho, Max Mara, from fall/winter 1976–77. Leather boots, $995, wool turtleneck, $395, both, Max Mara, call 212-879-6100.
Camel-hair car coat with buckle detail, $2,190, knit fox-tipped Cagoule knit hat, $395, leather bag, $795, all, Max Mara, at Max Mara, NYC.
Melton wool-and-cashmere hooded coat, Max Mara, $2,190, at Max Mara, NYC.
Alpaca coat with leather details, $2,750, alpaca dress with mesh top and sleeves, $975, patent leather bag, $950, all, Max Mara, at Max Mara, NYC.
Alpaca coat with leather piping, Max Mara, $2,750, call 212-879-6100. Vintage cotton jumpsuit, Max Mara, from fall/winter 1976–77.
Mohair, wool, and Lurex tartan coat with buckle closure, $1,450, leather messenger bag, $795, both, Max Mara, at Max Mara, NYC.
(Photos via here)
Pucci’s Edgy Spring – Emilio Pucci creative director Peter Dundas continued to deliver rock and roll inspired glam for the label’s spring 2012 showing presented in Milan. Widening the silhouette and adding length, the Pucci woman donned sheer skirts and lace embroidered blouses in colorful, 70s inspired prints. The showing also included big ruffles, waist-tied sashes and mid-drift baring tops for a sexy look at the new season.
~ their last show! ~
Rumors had it since last March about the stop of D&G series by the designing duo and were confirmed seconds after the end of their show on Thursday afternoon. Once the last model, dressed in a yellow, gypsy dress, walked the catwalk, Domenico Dolce and Stefano Gabbana informed fashion editors, via e-mail, that this was the last show for the D & G. The perfect end… just luv’ em!
The woman who made the bananas, the monkeys and starfish look chic, Miuccia Prada. This time, guests entering the show were in front of a new surprise: the room had become a huge parking. The seats were big, vintage cars made of foam. And while cars print might seem a little bit ugly, the clothes were so feminine, beautiful and well-cut. The gray coats, slightly bulky in the back, with blue, cream, orange and green scattered flowers on, while the strict, pleated skirts in pale pink, had broderie anglaise, from which arose flames. The tiny cotton tops combined with pencil skirts (always in the same boyish pattern), leaving stomach area completely bare . The rubber dresses that highlighted the waist, was in pink, black, mint green and ecru. The Coveralls swimsuit, which referred to the fashion of 50′s in satin purple, red and black highlighted the curves, while the lighter, satin jackets were decorated with beads on the shoulders and, of course, vintage race cars were printed back. The overall feeling was that femininity meets tomboy.
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