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Caes’ Slow Fashion is Fit for Our New Lives.

‘If anything, this time has reaffirmed that we needed to slow down, and for my focus to be on quality over quantity,’

‘I think there has been an awakening as to what we actually need versus what we want. A person really doesn’t need that many material things; instead, prioritising social interactions – when we can have them – and caring for each other seems so much more important nowadays. This is very much the idea behind my brand.’

‘I had a strong desire to focus on quality, a perfect fit, and working with fabrics that would not have a negative effect on the environment.’

…she began work on her line that would be based on smaller ‘editions’ rather than large seasonal collections, ‘with qualities and colours that would remain timeless and wearable year-round.’ The intention was to create a portfolio of designs that work harmoniously, year after year.

Source:  Wallpaper/Fashion.  By Tilly Macalister Smith.  Published 16 Jan, 2021.

https://www.wallpaper.com/fashion/caes-slow-fashion-brand

Jewelry: A Durable Clue.

“Jewelry can be particular to areas, and there are certain unique things about jewelry that can help you almost read the life of a person. ”

“Jewelry is robust, a secondary identifier…”

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Issey Miyake: Vivid Textures. Undulating Forms.

Sculptural in shape, Miyake manipulating fabric into various dramatic forms, from bouncing ‘flying saucers’ of signature polyester micro-pleats to garments which, inspired by the art of origami, could fold entirely flat in a moment. ‘The body, the fabric covering it and a comfortable relationship between the two.’

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The Importance Of Cultivating Craft.

The London-based Irish designer’s label is focused on creative community and the cultivation of like-minded collaborators, who champion craftsmanship, slow production, skill-sharing and sustainable manufacturing.

Making and Momentum emphasises the possibility of innovative, restriction-free creative evolution, the series of

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Read My Pins.

“This all started when I was ambassador at the U.N. and Saddam Hussein called me a serpent,” Albright tells Susan Stamberg. “I had this wonderful antique snake pin. So when we were dealing with Iraq, I wore the snake pin.”

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