Wear Sexy Like a Glove
After eight days, 26 shows, and a handful of parties, we are reduced to a sputtering heap (not unlike that Zac Posen dress) on the floor of Newark Airport. Time to recall our favorite moments.
Throughout the week, buyers from Barneys, Intermix, and Kirna Zabête told us which runway looks they planned to stock for spring. Julie Gilhart, senior vice-president and fashion director of Barneys New York, files her final picks.
Throughout the week, New York's Harriet Mays Powell and Amy Larocca selected ten things they liked each day. Now, they share their ten Fashion Week favorites.
For designers who never step too far from the eighties, this season's looks were less Madonna and more Azzedine Alaïa: rich gals lounging by the pool.
Vera Wang's poise, Catherine Malandrino's set, and Tory Burch's transportation.
It’s time for a little reflection on your clothing choices. Specifically, your pants.
Here’s one way to keep people happy when your show starts one hour and 22 minutes late: Have the after-party first!
No spring season is complete without flowers. But designers are going beyond the usual floral print and instead using appliqués or, more ingeniously, molding the outfit into a flower shape.
Harriet and Amy pick out new underwear and this spring's morning-after outfit.
Who wears short shorts? Models for Perry Ellis, Narciso Rodriguez, and Lacoste.
Do not adjust your screen. Those spots you're seeing are intentional. Designers are channeling Cruella De Vil (sans fur) and adding dots to tops.
Long luscious locks are getting reigned in, pinned up, and teased possibly beyond repair this spring. Designers and stylists wielded cans of hairspray with abandon at Monday's shows.
Like taking pictures in Times Square, wearing a fanny pack has long been considered tourist territory. But if this week's shows are any indication, these bum bags (that's what they're called in other countries) are once again hip for, well, the hip.
Designers clearly had Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory on demand this season: Oompa-Loompa-inspired dresses loads of volume at the hip and nipped in at the legs are prevalent on the runway.
Your panties may be pretty, but next season they're going undercover. Designers are hiking waistlines practically up to the neck. Rachel Roy offered belted ivory silk skirts while Verrier's ruffled number stopped just short of the ribs. United Bamboo's sailor-buttoned black skirt aims high but has a loose fit, so you can breathe even though you're covered up.
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