Yves saint laurent signature looks

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yves saint laurent signature looks

Yves Saint Laurent: Style by Foundation Pierre Berge

In collaboration with Fondation Pierre Berge–Yves Saint Laurent.Yves Saint Laurent’s signature style intertwines references from the art world with those of popular culture and social revolution. Since its establishment in the 1960s by the designer and Pierre Berge, the Yves Saint Laurent haute couture house has redefined femininity, creating arguably the most famous (and sexiest) suit for women, “Le Smoking” tuxedo, and innovative collections with names such as Pop Art, Ballet Russes, and Picasso.  This retrospective book is the first to cover the forty years of Yves Saint Laurent and highlights the inventive character of the designer’s work. Over 160 of his finest designs and accessories, all taken from the Fondation Pierre Berge–Yves Saint Laurent collection, are presented. The book is the companion volume to an exhibition that will travel to The Montreal Museum of Fine Art and the de Young Museum in San Francisco.
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Published 15.03.2019

HOW TO SPOT Real vs Fake Saint Laurent Guide - Authentic vs Replica YSL review guide

Yves Saint Laurent Designer Profile

Most of us wear our clothes without understanding the fact that each garment has a complex history to it. A colour is not just a colour, a jacket is not just a jacket. Our heels weren't always this high, and women did not always wear pants. An iconic figure in fashion, Yves Saint Laurent was one of the stalwarts responsible for many of the apparel designs we now consider classics. The concept of androgynous dressing for women became popular because of him. Garments like tuxedos, jackets, and other traditionally male silhouettes were given a feminine twist at the hands of YSL. His signature style involved taking these silhouettes, and tapering them to fit a woman's body.

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After all, the world of fashion could never exist without visual art and even music, some might argue , and the same can be said for the opposite scenario. - Vintage Seekers Watching from the front row, the fashion editors attending Yves St Laurent's "Pop Art" collection in August weren't overtly enamored with what they saw. Influential New York Times critic Gloria Emerson, suggested the designer "strains too hard to convince the world he is hand-in-hand and eye-to-eye with the very young," and deemed the collection "lumpy" and "outdated.

By Alexander Fury. Yves Saint Laurent revolutionized 20th-century fashion. As T profiles his latest successor , Anthony Vaccarello, ahead of his sophomore show for the house, here are 10 of his greatest hits. The collection was largely black, and featured this black leather jacket embossed with a crocodile pattern and lined in mink. It represented the first time a fashion designer had been openly inspired by youth culture — in effect, the collection was a precursor of the entire youth-obsessed s, and the seismic upheaval about to shake fashion.

In Saint Laurent transformed the male tuxedo to create a suit specifically for women, expanding the range of evening wear available. Saint Laurent transformed the highly functional safari jacket into a fashion statement. During the late 60s, Yves Saint Laurent actively designed trousers for women. He transformed trousers, initially worn by men, into a feminine look conveying elegance and class. These trousers are worn with a masculine double-breasted blazer, the bow blouse adding a feminine touch. An ensemble combining a Nep tweed suit and velvet skipper. The addition of velvet has added a modern twist to a classic style.

This year has seen the release of a pair of biopics eulogising the late and very great Yves Saint Laurent — the work, certainly, but also the man. Namely, what the man put on his back. At least at the start of his career, this consisted of his signature, slightly oversized, heavy-rimmed glasses, and a skinny, skinny black suit. Later, Saint Laurent blossomed into the quintessential Sixties wild child, growing his hair and donning paisley-print shirts and blue jeans — the one item of clothing Saint Laurent said he wished he had invented. He had to make do with inventing ready-to-wear for women and designer menswear too, with the launch of Rive Gauche pour Homme in

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    Yves Saint Laurent: Iconic Designs of the Man Who Changed the Way Women Dress

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