Intimately Free People Summer Storm Slip Dress OB Black Combo M $88
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Seller: shalo️()%, Location:Sandy Hook, Connecticut, Ships to: US & many other countries, Item:Intimately Free People Summer Storm Slip Dress OB Black Combo M $ Free People's Summer Storm slip dress is all movement with a handkerchief hem and flirty ruffles. $88 Black ComboApprox. model height is 5'10" and she is wearing size x-smallSquare neckline; slip silhouettePullover stylingKeyhole and tie detail at neckline; ruffled at neckline and hem; handkerchief hemSpaghetti straps tie at backUnlinedRayonHand washCondition:New without tags, Condition:Terrific, Restocking Fee:No, Return shipping will be paid by:Seller, All returns accepted:Returns Accepted, Item must be returned within:30 Days, Refund will be given as:Money Back, Size:M, Dress Length:Short, Department:Women, Style:Mini, Fabric Type:Printed Rayon, Strap Type:Spaghetti, Season:Spring, Material:Rayon, Theme:70s, Pattern:Floral, Features:Asymmetrical Hem, Color:Black Combo, Vintage:No, Neckline:V-Neck, Garment Care:Hand Wash Only, Closure:Tie, Sleeve Length:Sleeveless, Occasion:Casual, Brand:Free People, Size Type:Regular
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For the last 18 months and the past three fashion seasons, the concept of a traditional fashion week has not existed. As a result of the ongoing Covid pandemic and the social restrictions that have come with it, designers have not been able to host catwalk shows in the way we once knew them, with many fashion houses turning to digital formats or hosting audience-free shows, with some even forgoing the concept altogether. However, this month will see more in-person fashion shows than we have experienced for a very long time. Although the schedules are still not quite back to normal, a loosening of restrictions in the four major fashion capitals will allow fashion week to take place in a physical setting – and plenty of designers are returning to the catwalk for the first time since March
The schedule began in September in New York City, where there was quite the buzz around the shows as fashion's finest flew into town for the Met Gala, which was postponed to Monday 13 September. The fashion set then headed to London, Milan and Paris, where there was be plenty of excitement with the return of the front row, debut designer collections and a beautiful tribute to the late Alber Elbaz in Paris, where 40 designers have paid homage to his work with a collection dedicated to the couturier.
Below, we round up every major catwalk moment you need to see from New York, London, Milan and Paris as designers across the globe present their spring/summer collections.
With thanks to Mercedes Benz
Naomi Campbell closed the spring/summer Alexander McQueen show, marking the first time the British brand has shown in London for five years. Titled ‘London Skies’, the catwalk event was held in a specially constructed dome overlooking the city skyline.
“I’m interested in immersing myself in the environment in which we live and work in London, and in the elements as we experience them each day,” said creative director Sarah Burton.
The elements were depicted throughout the collection, from dreamlike cloud prints, to clothes inspired by the unpredictability of storm chasing, and variations on the glittering night sky.
Nicolas Ghesquière described the spring/summer collection as "le grand bal of Time", celebrating opulence with a fairytale collection which nodded to the house's history but with the relaxed touches that the creative director has become known for. Louis Vuitton is currently celebrating what would have been its founder's th birthday, so it was certainly a fitting mood – and a beautiful end to the first real-life Paris Fashion Week we've been treated to in a few years.
As if we needed any more confirmation that the Nineties are the current decade of inspiration, Virginie Viard paid tribute to Karl Lagerfeld's supermodel-studded catwalks of the decade with a show that recreated the traditional runway setting, complete with photographers leaning onto the catwalk. The collection – which was filled with Nineties swimwear and Clueless-inspired skirt suits – was an ode to the creative director who came before her.
"Because fashion is about clothes, models and photographers," Viard said. "Karl Lagerfeld used to photograph the Chanel campaigns himself. Today, I call upon photographers. I love the way that they see Chanel. It supports and inspires me.”
Presenting perhaps the tiniest mini skirts we have ever seen, Miuccia Prada's first Miu Miu collection back on the catwalk was all about officewear, but in a very back-to-school way. Low-slung waistbands and extremely short hemlines were the order of the day, with plenty of layered shirting and knitwear.
Entitled 'Comic Strip', Lanvin's SS22 collection was described by the house as "a reconsideration of the meaning of Lanvin – its signs and signifiers, its fundamental definition".
"A Lanvin that resonates with the s to the same degree that Lanvin defined the s – a dialogue between past and future. The collection by Bruno Sialelli is a tribute to the house’s identity, its ideology, remixed for where the world is today."
"This season we explored the ideas of strength and fragility," creative director Nicky Zimmermann said of the brand's new collection. "We thought about dance – an appreciation of the power and athleticism, the graceful movement and fluidity of a dancer on the stage. It was also an opportunity to look to nature and all its beauty and resilience. These influences shaped the way we approached each element of the collection; we tried to create a feeling of balance in each look."
"Summer evokes a sensual femininity; a visual narrative that engages Stella women to redefine sexiness through feelings of softness and lightness," McCartney wrote of her latest collection. "Pieces evolve the brand’s signature effortlessness, drawing unexpected inspirations from notions of exploration and expansion of consciousness. Shot at Espace Niemeyer in Paris, Stella makes a return to the runway with a show rooted in the powerful notion that mushrooms are the future of fashion."
"Change of perspective. Fashion is imagined in the studio and created in the atelier, but it is on the street that it becomes alive and real, meeting the imperfection of existence, day after day, lit by the unique identity of the wearer."
Pierpaolo Piccioli brought this idea to life by blurring the lines between the insider and the outsider, staging the show at the marketplace at the Carreau du Temple, and the nearby cafés and restaurants, where models walked through the public streets for all to see, before heading into the official showspace. The collection also paid tribute to the Valentino archive, recreating five iconic pieces to be worn in new ways. It was the first ready-to-wear show held by the house since the pandemic began, and was entitled 'Valentino: Rendez-Vous'.
Jonathan Anderson staged Loewe's spring/summer show at the equestrian arena of La Garde Républicaine, a historic location in the centre of Paris, where models emerged through the floor, from a hidden underground space. The collection – which was the first that had been presented through a catwalk show since the pandemic began – was described by the house as "a renaissance".
"The runway returns with an unabashed outburst of experimentation—where provocation, sensuality and movement mark a definitive point of departure."
"For the spring/summer collection, I wanted to build on the tradition of Givenchy's history while also really looking towards the future," creative director Matthew M Williams said of the new collection. "To do this, I worked with people I admire across different disciplines who have truly unique perspectives including the artist Josh Smith, whose iconic work is incorporated throughout the collection, and the musician Young Thug, who created the entire score for the show. The collaboration and this collection offer people a remarkably immersive and special experience."
Leading the show notes for Chloé's spring/summer collection was a quote from Aldous Huxley about love.
"Of all the worn, smudged, dog-eared words in our vocabulary, 'love' is surely the grubbiest, smelliest, slimiest. Bawled from a
million pulpits, lasciviously crooned through hundreds of millions of loudspeakers, it has become an outrage to good taste and decent
feeling, an obscenity which one hesitates to pronounce. And yet it has to be pronounced; for, after all, Love is the last word."
As well as the concept of love inspiring the collection was a celebration of craft, where it is expanding the number of our products handcrafted by independent artisans.
"We are embossing all of these products with a signature spiral
symbol. Chloé Craft seeks to pioneer new levels of traceability and transparency in the industry and establish a deeper connection between consumers and local producers. These techniques cannot be mimicked by machinery, only mastered by the human hand."
When it came to thinking outside the box for a catwalk show, Balenciaga certainly was ahead of the rest this season. The house surprised guests with a special minute episode of The Simpsons which saw Marge, Homer and the rest travel to Paris Fashion Week to walk in the Balenciaga show. The spectacle saw Balenciaga and Demna Gvasalia poke fun at itself and the fashion industry as a whole – and was an undisputed success on social media.
You can watch the episode here.
According to the brand's show notes, the SS22 collection expresses all of Christopher Kane’s nuances: conservative yet playful, subversive but sensual, hard against soft, sinister versus innocent;
and always a balance between masculine and feminine. The slogans (which appeared across the collection) meanwhile, were inspired by a documentary on La Vey, where Kane observed that the words 'live' and 'evil' are the same backwards. "This felt like an appropriate analogy for the world today," he said.
"I loved working with a more minimalist approach for spring/summer ," Kane added. "I felt the need for clean structures and volume. It felt right for now. My intention is always to make women to feel confident, safe and sensual when they wear Christopher Kane."
Last night, Olivier Rousteing celebrated 10 years at Balmain, presenting an anniversary collection, which featured new takes on some of his most famous pieces, from crystallised corsets to military-inspired jackets. The spectacle was supermodel-studded, and filled with emotional moments, including a recording from Beyoncé, which opened the show.
"Over the next 10 years, I pledge to continue to push for more inclusion, more democracy and more openness," Rousteing said. "Here’s to the next decade of sharing our joy-filled signature mix of fashion and music with more and more of those who wish to enter into the Balmain universe."
Read, and see, more from the event here.
Cecilie Bahnsen chose not to put on a catwalk show this season and instead explored another creative outlet to present her new designs, hosting an exhibition in the French capital, where she put on display a sound installation, a photo exhibition and a film. Celebrating the idea of collaboration and the beauty of the everyday, the new collection is the most practiced and technically refined collection she has ever presented. Read more from our chat with the designer here.
The spring/summer Saint Laurent collection referenced a "fundamental yet not well-known moment" in Pierre Bergé's career, one which led him down a new artistic path.
This moment was summed up in a quote: "We were invited to a friend’s house who was throwing a party. At one point, I no longer spot Yves. I look for him and find him with a young unknown girl. She had wedge heels, a turban on her head, and things she had tinkered into clothes. It was Paloma Picasso."
The collection paid tribute then to Paloma Picasso’s independence of spirit: "Her freedom, her instincts, her energy which let her breathe freelyA celebration of a woman who is singular in every way, effortlessly inventive in every aspect of her appearances, always projecting a studied nonchalance. She thrillingly unsettles with her way of associating the masculine with the glamourous."
Dior was the first major show to take place in Paris, as the final week of the shows kicked off. This season, the house was inspired by the s and specifically, by Marc Bohan’s tenure as creative director of Dior. Maria Grazia Chiuri highlighted his most famous collection, the Slim Look, of which, the press at the time wrote: "It completely changes fashion, just as the New Look did in "
The collection was also filled with colour blocking, while the breathtaking show set was created by Italian artist Anna Paparatti
"The materials and various motifs recall the legendary Roman nightclub, the Piper Club, a unique place for freedom of expression at the crossroads of art, design, and fashion," Dior explained of the set.
Burberry chose to host its spring/summer show outside of the traditional London Fashion Week schedule, presenting its 'Animal Instincts' collection yesterday via a show which was livestreamed for all fans to see.
"To me, this presentation really represents the freedom of our imaginations: how we dream to come alive," Riccardo Tisci, Burberry's chief creative officer said. "I wanted to move through a series of immersive spaces, each of them unique and unexpected in their sound, texture and experience. It’s that idea of flicking between the endless realities and fantasies we have at our fingertips each day. This is for my mother, Elmerinda, and to a journey full of new possibilities."
At a time when we're valuing togetherness over dissonance, and support over anything more self-serving, two heritage Italian brands came together in one history-making catwalk event, as Fendi and Versace closed out Milan Fashion Week in exceptional style. The two storied fashion houses collaborated on a show - named 'Fendace' - which saw Donatella Versace switch places with Fendi's creative leads, Kim Jones and Silvia Venturini-Fendi, so that each was able to design and innovate on behalf of the others' brand. The result was a glorious celebration of fashion and the power of collaboration, which saw both Fendi and Versace signatures blended together.
"It’s a first in the history of fashion: two designers having a true creative dialogue that stems from respect and friendship," said Donatella Versace. "It led to us swapping roles to create these two collections."
Read more about the collaboration, and see more from the Fendace collection, here.
"Max Mara imagines a writer; a smart, sulky, Beat Generation intellectuelle tapping out the story of a long hot summer on an old school typewriter," the house described of the inspiration behind its SS22 collection. "It’s a sophisticated account of romance, intrigue, moral conundrum and elegant ennui, played out against a background of smart villas, secluded beaches, fast cars, boats, chic restaurants and casinos."
The collection referenced specifically writer Françoise Sagan and her masterpiece 'Bonjour Tristesse'.
"We’re all existentialists now’, declare the pundits of modern philosophical thinking. Certainly, over the last year and a half, we’ve learned a thing or two about exploring our inner freedom, just like Sagan. The milieu she described prompted one critic to dub her ‘a luxury hotel existentialist'."
Dua Lipa opened and closed the Versace show, which this season took inspiration from the transformative powers of the house's iconic silk foulard, or scarves, taking pieces of fabric and "haphazardly" fastening and embellishing with another recognisable brand signature; the safety pin.
"The foulard is a fundamental component of Versace’s heritage and character," said Donatella Versace. "It’s acted as a canvas for our iconic prints and is worn in multiple ways from knotted tops to headscarves to bag accessories - it’s a way of adding Versace attitude to any look. The foulard has been with us since the very beginning of the brand, but this season turns everything on its head, it is no longer fluid or dreamy, the scarf is provocative, sexy, wound tight."
Miuccia Prada and Raf Simons made history for spring/summer , showcasing two identical Prada collections simultaneously on different sides of the world. While one show was taking place at the Deposito of the Fondazione Prada in Milan, another show, with the exact same looks on different models, was happening at Bund 1 in Shanghai. To really emphasise the effect, the Shanghai show was live-streamed simultaneously on screens for the audience at the Milan show, and vice versa.
"Synchronous and simultaneous views epitomise the modern world: we observe, interact and communicate in a multitude of manners," explained the show notes. "Within corresponding decors, video screens engage each show in dialogue with the other, physical and virtual realities. They bring two groups of people, on two sides of the world, together in a modern community."
The collection itself was designed to explore "seduction through reduction" - the expression of sexuality through the stripping down of clothing.
The latest collection from Tod's aimed to reaffirm the brand's link with the world of art, sponsoring artists "who represent and recall the very strong manual use of materials" the house said. Following on from previous collaborations with Vanessa Beecroft and Thomas De Falco, Tod's teamed up with Carlota Guerrero who told the story of her journey through the craftsmanship tools and the simulation of a virtual lab.
Celebrating its year anniversary, Emporio Armani showed the men's and women's collections together for SS22, one which was entitled 'Elsewhere'.
"Under the symbol of an eagle that flies high and knows no
boundaries, for forty years, Emporio Armani has been
expressing the joys of fashion free from imposed rules, that nevertheless maintains the harmony of shapes, balance, and the sense of nonchalant elegance that are the essence of Armani style," the show notes read. "This season, the journey begins in an imaginary desert, crossing its oasis and ending in vibrant colourways. Everything blends together, quite freely."
The SS22 Boss show took place at the Kennedy Stadium to celebrate its partnership with Russell Athletic, where the show was complete with a brass band, cheerleaders, mascots, supermodels and plenty of activewear.
Kim Jones presented his latest collection for Fendi on the opening day of Milan Fashion Week, sending plenty of muted colours, chic trouser suits and disco-inspired designs down the catwalk. The house described it as "a joyful exploration of Fendi’s signature irreverence, offering a modern perspective on disco-age glamour brimming with powerful, effortless femininity".
Alberta Ferretti's SS22 collection was entitled 'Touch & Feel', something which we all appreciate more than ever after the pandemic. "Being grounded, for Alberta Ferretti, is an expression of femininity: the ability to live the present time and respond with sturdy lightness," the show notes read. "At a time when there are few certainties, Alberta Ferretti works on the certainty of the personal signature, of the metier, and of the women for whom she
does it. She focuses on the body, which she enhances through craftsmanship."
Lucie and Luke Meier brought their trademark timelessness to Jil Sander's latest collection, sending plenty of neutral, tailored or slinky silk pieces down the catwalk. However, there were some more playful moments in the collection too, including some bright pops of purple, yellow and even a dash of animal print.
Richard Quinn closed London Fashion Week with a show and cocktail party at The Londoner, which drew in an A-list crowd, including supermodel Kate Moss, who was on hand to support her daughter Lila on the catwalk. The show, which marked Quinn's return to the catwalk after lockdown and his first since February , was an emotional one for the designer. Describing the collection as a contrast between "tension and calm", it was filled with many of the eccentric prints and over-the-top silhouettes that he has become so well known for, and which are always a favourite on the red carpet.
16Arlington's Kikka Cavenati and Marco Capaldo wanted their SS22 collection to exude celebration and for it to "remind us that every day (and night) is worth making an effort for."
"As we step into a new world, it’s time to go out – all out," they said in their collection notes, referencing a sleek Nineties spirit, a lethal female attitude and dark elegance as inspiration for the designs.
"When thinking about this season, I was drawn to the elegance of a European summer; linen suits, slip dresses and sunsets," Victoria Beckham said of her spring/summer collection. "The way a trip like that can make you feel almost detached from reality, like it’s another era. It’s quite romantic."
The collection was filled with masculine touches, which played into the idea of "a couple sharing their holiday wardrobe," she explained. "Your partner’s shirt thrown over your swimsuit or slip dress, a shacket tucked into tailored trousers. Swapping your everyday jewellery for a single heavy piece, something a little masculine."
For the new summer season, Emilia Wickstead was inspired by the movie Last Year at Marienbad, which tells the story of an unnamed sophisticate who attempts to persuade a similarly unnamed woman that they have not only previously met, but that they were also romantically involved and had planned to elope together. The woman recalls no such encounter and so begins a
sensual and philosophical examination of the uncertainty of truth.
"Strikingly composed and beautifully shot in CinemaScope, Last Year at Marienbad hypnotically merges chronology to blur the boundaries of reality and fantasy, the past and the present," the brand explains. "These themes and juxtapositions are woven into the spring/summer collection. A melding of old-world and modern proportions is at play."
This season marked Simone Rocha's year anniversary, and the designer chose to focus on the topic of mother-daughter relationships. "I wanted to blow up those childlike proportions and distort them, mix them with the sleepless nights that come with having a daughter," she explained, while she also referenced "the nursing bra, the breast and the nourishing nature of the milk — sharing it and elevating it with these embellished bras."
For spring/summer , Molly Goddard was inspired by her childhood. The designer blew up baby dresses she wore as a child to adult size, tracing the pattern and make them 10 or 20 times bigger.
"I was eight months pregnant when I started designing this collection and imagined the clothes my child would wear, I was fixated on smocked dresses, tracksuit bottoms and ballet pumps," she said. "I enjoyed the repetition in this collection and the familiarity, it is nostalgic and visceral. I worked closely with my sister and stylist Alice Goddard, I don’t have a design team so
she was my go-between with the studio while I was on maternity leave. It’s a collection that already feels familiar to me full of good memories of growing up, and the anticipation of the exciting time
ahead I have with my son."
For SS22, Roksanda chose to focus on the idea of motion, hosting a show at the Serpentine Pavillion, alongside an immersive performance choreographed by the artist Holly Blakey.
"When freedom becomes contained the need for movement rises to heights of new imagining," the designer said. "The focus on ‘motion’ builds an atmosphere of change and through this, the narratives of women and placement in society have been explored as the basis of the spring/summer collection."
"This season sees a navigation of the intention to capture a kinetic vibrancy that surrounds the process of change."
Rejina Pyo made a return to the catwalk with a splash on Sunday night, presenting her SS22 collection at the London Aquatics Centre, where the models walked alongside professional divers, who put on a spectacular show for the front row. The designer referenced a quote from John Cheever's short story The Swimmer in her show notes as inspiration for the collection.
"She had been swimming, and now she was breathing deeply, stertorously, as if she could gulp into her lungs the components of that moment, the heat of the sun, the intenseness of her pleasure. It all seemed to flow into her chest."
"This collection is a love letter to London’s idiosyncratic soul, told in a dance between two extraordinary and timeless women: Edith Sitwell and Ottoline Morrell," Erdem Moralioglu explained of his latest show. "Together, they encapsulate the city’s fervent spirit which, for me, is an endless inspiration Erdem is – and has always been – about empowering individual expression."
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Back in the 's, a young man named Dick Hayne planted a seed in the maze of streets and trees that make up West Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. He opened a store and called it Free People. Free People nurtured the young people who lived there and shopped there, who looked for a little of their own freedom in the clothes they wore. As Dick's store grew from one to two, the name was changed from Free People to Urban Outfitters. In time, his wife Meg came on to tend Urban's private label division, which supported product exclusive to Urban Outfitters. Demand was almost immediate and to meet this overwhelming need, she and Dick decided to create a wholesale line. It was very well-received, so much so that Dick separated the businesses. For a while, the wholesale line took on many personalities: Bulldog, Ecote, Cooperative, Anthropologie, and then in a new life was breathed into the name Free People. And that's us. During , we realized that it was really Free People that invoked some of our favorite images, those of femininity, courage, and spirit. It was time to get back to our roots. Free People shed its junior image and evolved into a more mature, contemporary brand. This allowed twenty-something women to appreciate the line of clothing that catered to their intelligence, creativity and individuality, while keeping with its great quality and affordability. And that's just who we wanted to reach: a year-old girl, smart, creative, confident and comfortable in all aspects of her being, free and adventurous, sweet to tough to tomboy to romantic. A girl who likes to keep busy and push life to its limits, with traveling and hanging out and everything in between. Who loves Donovan as much as she loves The Dears, and can't resist petting any dog that passes her by on the street.
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