The last day of New York Fashion Week ended with two heavy hitters.
The Calvin Klein designer thinks like a director in his most complete show for the brand so far. Plus: Vaquera and Monse.
The former child stars more than proved themselves as designers. Plus: Searching for hotness at Lam and de la Renta; good-bye to Carolina Herrera.
Highly enjoyable shows by Brandon Maxwell and Gypsy Sport offered a split screen between slick polish and outsider roughness.
Elsewhere, Chris Leba at R13 and and Kerby Jean-Raymond at Pyer Moss tackled more political realities.
Strong, albeit not innovative, shows at Bottega Veneta, Tory Burch, and the Brock Collection worked American fashion’s eternal themes.
The designer’s best collection in some time is subtly in tune with the times. Plus: Narciso Rodriguez updates Dior.
Waffles, flowers, and references to drugs made for a decadent and thrilling show.
Maybe the most powerful thing right now is a perfectly shaped shoulder line.
And signals the future of the brand.
It misses all the fun.
Before Marine Serre even had a business, she had created a brand.
Philo is a designer for a slower era.
He didn’t make mistakes — he made classics.
“I saved no letters, of course, but they were always remarkably like Diana: unsparing, precisely worded, surprisingly affectionate.”
Nicolas Ghesquière’s blend of modern and classical at Louis Vuitton was the defining moment of the season. Plus: Chanel, Miu Miu, and Thom Browne.
Warm collections by McQueen and McCartney, along with some stellar exhibits, remind us that it’s not just technology that draws people to fashion.
Clare Waight Keller returns the brand to tailoring, promisingly. Plus: Gvasalia goes his own way at Balenciaga, and Philo gets personal at Céline.
Junya Watanabe explores wearable femininity; Rei Kawakubo pulls back from the avant-garde. Plus: Altuzzara in Paris still feels like New York.
Undercover incorporates Cindy Sherman’s aesthetic with more depth than fashion usually manages. Plus: Loewe’s grounded luxury.
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